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T H E O ’ C O L LY

Big fan on campus From body paint to the mic, Matt Fletcher has embodied Oklahoma State University spirit

o c o l ly . c o m October 19, 2016


page 3: Netflix has a wealth of old and original content

page 4: osuIT campus has long history in okmulgee

page 5: tulsa comic con bringing big names to ok

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2020 N. Perkins Rd., Lakeview Pointe Shopping Center (Next to Best Buy)

people of OSU

cove r s t o ry

man behind the mic: fletcher inspires spirit tor 2.0. Fletcher takes Pistol Pete to tailgates and drives him out on the field during e wasn’t always pregame festivities. the man on the MidFirst Mic. After each game, the Petes He wasn’t load their gear into the Gator, always one of the most and Fletcher gives them a ride recognizable people on the to their trucks while listening Oklahoma State University to “Daylight” by Matt and campus. Kim. Matt Fletcher, the OSU “When we aren’t Pete, we fan development coordinator ride out with him on the field, and game day host, found sitting in the front seat, and he his niche when he started is super happy to be there,” going to basketball games as said Taylor Collins, one of a student. the Pistol Pete mascots. “When I was a student, I One ride in the cart didn’t was a crazy, weird superfan,” go so smoothly for Fletcher Fletcher said. “I wore an and Pistol Pete. orange pom-pom skirt and “It was before a game one painted my body orange. I Saturday, and Pete was in was on the front row for every the back and we were going basketball game, and that is O’COLLY File photo through one of the gates,” how it led into me getting Matt Fletcher gained recognition as a spirited student covered in orange paint at Cowboy Fletcher said. “I thought he this.” basketball games. He is now the OSU fan development coordinator and game day host. was ducked down enough After finishing school to clear the gate with his than the two men before him day. There are two meetings Fletcher said. “Once I get at OSU in 2010, he went head on, and when we went combined. He is not the only Wednesday for game staging to the stadium, we get all to work for the university through it I heard a loud one involved in the game day where everyone runs through the interns together and run communications office. His bang. I thought he fell out, activities. He has interns who the script for the game. This job was to help students and through the script one more but he held on.” work with him to keep him script is detailed to every visitors have a good experitime. Then I go and take the Collins remembers that day break. ence when they came to visit. on track. Gator out.” well. Vanessa Shippy, the reign“This way everyone is on Eventually the MidFirst Mic The Gator is a high“I was in the back of the ing softball Big 12 Player of the same page,” Fletcher said. job opened up, and he was powered cart, which Fletcher Gator, and we were drivthe Year, is an intern with “This way everyone knows the first choice for the job. drives Pistol Pete around in. ing out of one of the tunnels Fletcher in the marketing when each break is going “They came to me and This season, OSU got the Gabehind the stadium,” Collins department and helps set up to be taken. We go through said, ‘Matt is spirited, and schedules and promotions. all of that to see if anything everyone knows who he is. Let’s see if he would be inter- She said working for Fletcher needs to change.” The second meeting is ested in doing this,’” Fletcher has been a positive experience. with all of the “moving parts” said. “Thankfully I didn’t “Matt is one of the best people. This involves everyhave to audition. My first people I have been around,” one from safety and security game out there was horrible. I Shippy said. “Every day, he to event staff, dining and was just nervous and shaking. comes in with new ideas and concession stands. You can prepare yourself all inspires us to come up with Once it’s game day, all the you want, but when you are ideas, too. There is always an moving parts go into motion, speaking in front of 40,00050,000 people, it’s like ‘What energy around the office, and and the script becomes realthat energy makes us have ity. am I doing?’” fun with out jobs.” “I usually get to the Fletcher is in his fifth Fletcher and his staff have stadium about four or five season on the microphone. He has done this job longer busy weeks leading into game hours before the game starts,”

BY ace g un ter


con t ri butin g w riter



said. “Matt was going slow and said I could clear the bar at the gate, and the bar hit the top of my hat. He kept going through the gate, and I kept bending backward. Once he realized some kids were watching he stopped, and I was stuck backward. He had to reverse so I could duck down enough to get through the gate.” Fletcher finds the fun in everything he does whether it is driving Pistol Pete in the Gator, hanging out with kids or goofing around with his interns. He said he is thankful for the opportunity to work for his alma mater on the MidFirst Mic. “Sports are fun, no matter where you are at,” Fletcher said. “I try not to take it for granted. I work for an amazing school, and I work in sports. I have the most fun job in sports; sign me up.” Ace Gunter is a sports media senior from Moore. He can be reached at F o l l o w T h e O ’ C o l ly : @ o c o l ly


Telev ision

e n t e r tainmen t

The Best content on Netflix for your procrastination by skyler o s b u r n

e nte rtai nm ent r ev i e w e r

I’m always baffled when I hear people complaining about the lack of quality entertainment on Netflix. There are undoubtedly hordes of trash occupying the site’s precious catalog space, but to think there aren’t silver linings around those black clouds is silly. Here are a few streaming titles begging for your unavoidable procrastination. Colleen Ballinger and her YouTube personality Miranda Sings have generated the new series “Haters Back Off,” a cringe-comedy that has drawn divided critical responses. The similarly absurd Christopher Guest has returned to

NetFLIX’s “Luke cage”

his successful mockumentary format for “Mascots,” a close look at the inner lives underneath the giant foam heads that inspire legions of sports fans. If those programs don’t quite scratch your comedic itch, there are also new standup specials from Russell Peters, Cedric the Entertainer, Ali Wong and Patton Oswalt.

Anyone in drastic need of Henry Fonda’s daunting screen presence can fill that void with John Ford’s “Young Mr. Lincoln,” about Honest Abe’s early days as an Illinois lawyer. Also available is “Once Upon a Time in the West,” Sergio Leone’s magnificent western epic about the encroachment

of industrialization into the lawless haunts of outlaws and antiheroes. If you’re inclined to seek out further westerns or films about modernity, then look no further. The Coen Brothers’ “No Country for Old Men” and Paul Thomas Anderson’s “There Will Be Blood” are at the ready and eager to prove 2007 might have been the greatest year in cinema history. Foreign cinema is thriving on Netflix, and there are no better examples of this than the Holocaust drama “Phoenix.” I began writing a review of this film last year, but my words fell flat again and again. There is no describing the ache in “Phoenix,” the depth

of inhumanity its director Christian Petzold explored. Other available foreign language masterpieces include “Two Days, One Night,” “About Elly” and “Winter Sleep,” which are realist examinations of emotional distance, depression and humanity’s capacity for perseverance. If your interests are more dramatic, there is still plenty on offer. “Jessica Jones” was Marvel’s best foray into liveaction entertainment so far. The company is looking to expand on that success with “Luke Cage,” a spinoff promising plenty of great action alongside an earnest look at contemporary race relations. On a similar note, director

Ava DuVernay’s new documentary “13th” is a haunting and incisive history of the American penal system’s patterns of racial discrimination. Hopefully, this short list of suggestions has provided you with many hours of worthwhile entertainment. As long as Netflix is around, we will never need any other means of putting off preparations for that 15-page final. Skyler Osburn is an English junior with an emphasis in screen studies from Enid. He can be reached at skylerwo@ Follow skyler: @skylerwo



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E n t e rtain ment

OSU Institute of technology on Unhallowed ground BY hayd en bar b er


ne ws editor

KMULGEE — Orphans, soldiers, prisoners of war and Oklahoma State University students have walked atop the 230-acre plot of land in northeastern Okmulgee. The OSU Institute of Technology is not on hallowed ground. In 1892, the Creek tribe opened the Orphan Home at Okmulgee. About 50 years later, during World War II, the U.S. Army opened Camp Gruber, which served as a hospital for wounded U.S. soldiers and a work camp for German prisoners of war. In 2016, about 3,000 Cowboys and Cowgirls roam the area. The land’s history is a story few know about, including some of those who have spent their whole lives in Okmulgee. Pat Singleton, an OSUIT student life staff assistant, has lived in the city for decades. “I didn’t realize the rich heritage,” Singleton said. “But I don’t know, it kinda gives you a sense of pride.” The high fence enclosing the prisoners is gone, but stories of the past linger around campus. Toward the center of the university, the Hospitality Services and Culinary Arts Building rests atop the same dirt the Glennan General Hospital’s morgue did 70 years ago. Some students believe the building is haunted, said OSUIT archivist Beth Kieffer. “There are a couple of buildings that you can still

see the bare bones of ramps from the old barracks, but the majority of them are all gone,” Kieffer said. The only structure that stands from the days when OSUIT was Camp Gruber is the water tower on the north side of campus, a daunting rock construction that has been visibly weathered through the decades. The majority of POWs came from North Africa after the Afrika Korps surrendered to U.S. soldiers who, battered and restless, brought the prisoners of war to Glennan General Hospital, Kieffer said. POWs and wounded U.S. soldiers from across Oklahoma funneled into the Okmulgee site. At the camp’s peak, 20,000 German prisoners of war walked the Oklahoma grounds among work camps in Okmulgee, Alva, presentday El Reno, Fort Sill, McAlester and Tonkawa, according to the Oklahoma Historical Society. The medical personnel at Camp Gruber was composed of U.S. and German soldiers. Prisoners of war were treated relatively well; they were assigned tasks from watchmaking to helping plow the land at neighboring farms. When the war ended Sept. 2, 1945, the prisoners were freed, and in 1946, Henry Bennett, then-Oklahoma A&M College president, bought the abandoned land for $1. The veterans got to working and learning, said Joanne Willett, a clerk in the registrar’s office who has worked at OSUIT for 24 years.


“We are a unique part of the OSU system by design,” Erwin said. “And our history set the stage for the now 70 years of preparing a technologically sophisticated workforce, beginning after World War II.” Like Kieffer, Erwin said it’s not eerie to walk around campus and think about the people who walked before she did. She said it adds a certain character to the university that cannot be matched. “It’s life-affirming,” Erwin Courtesy of Oklahoma State University Institute of Technology said. “Everywhere you walk The OSU Institute of Technology stands on the land of a military hospital and POW camp. on this campus, you can feel ing or baking and culinary. trophies that fill the shelves “Because OSU is a landa great sense of gravity, and grant institution and this was They did all these things on date to the 1940s when vetperhaps there’s a kind of erans played basketball and the regional campus, and so campus.” unity with those who have Kieffer said walking baseball for the university. there’s some stipulations as walked before you. For me, The baseball field is worn. there’s comfort in knowing to what you can and can’t do around campus, knowing The backstop is rusted. The and how it gets sold,” Willett each step she takes is likely that, while yet temporary bein the exact spot a prisoner grass is not maintained prop- ings, we will leave a legacy said. of war stepped on 70 years erly. There hasn’t been an Okmulgee is a “tough” for the ages.” town, Willett said, and it was ago, isn’t creepy; it’s exhila- official game played in the Memorials line the walkrating. makeshift ballpark for years. ways at OSUIT. Plaques are no different when the uni“As an archivist, I always Force said it puts things versity opened. Crime rates posted every 10 yards along kind of think I live in the into perspective when he were high, so a lot of those Heritage Mall in the heart thinks about the historic who were charged were pre- history a lot,” Kieffer said. of campus, commemorating “I kind of just walk around, reality of the land OSUIT sented a choice, she said. the work veterans have done was founded on. “The judges in town went, thinking about the people for OSU. who have come before me “We kind of have a niche ‘You either go to school, or The U.S., Oklahoma and market, too, though,” Force you go to jail,’” Willett said. and the places that they’ve OSU flags wave above the “So a lot of them decided to been and where they are now said. “But yet we’ve got kind memorial in that order. and where they went. of our own little diamond in come to school.” “OSU is big on traditions, “As long as you’re not the rough right here.” The first few classes of and it’s no different in Okafraid to lose control of your Shari Erwin, OSUIT’s students transformed the mulgee,” Erwin said. “We own mind, then you can executive director of market- just carry out those same barracks into classrooms, go as far as you want to. I ing, promotes the value of a traditions on storied land.” and pilings were used to think a lot about the past and historic military history to create desks, podiums and how it affects things today the university’s students and Hayden Barber is a cabinets, Kieffer said. and how it is going to affect those who might be consid“Everything was used: sports media junior from things tomorrow.” ering enrolling, she said. every scrap of wood, every Keller, Texas. He can be Bruce Force, OSUIT As a satellite campus of piece of wire,” Kieffer said. reached at news.ed@ocolly. director of student life and OSU’s main campus in Still- com. “That was the good thing alumni relations coordinator, water, OSUIT has a history about being a technical has walked past a glass case students in Stillwater should campus was you have deF o l l o w h ay d e n : every day for 17 years before concern themselves with, partments like construction @hk_barber or plumbing or watchmakhe enters his office. The Erwin said. OCOLLY.COM


Weeken d activ ities

en t e r tain ment

Tulsa comic con to feature celebs, pop culture fans BY RYA N PAR K ER Staff Reporter

The magic of TV, movies, comics and more will gather in Tulsa this weekend. Wizard World Tulsa Comic Con returns for its third year from Friday to Sunday at the Cox Convention Center. The doors will be open 3-8 p.m. Friday, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. Tulsa Comic Con will feature several celebrity guests, including headliners Sebastian Stan (“Captain America: The Winter Solider”), William Shatner (“Star

Trek” and “Boston Legal”), Michael Rooker (“Walking Dead” and “Guardians of The Galaxy”) and Henry Winkler (“Happy Days” and “Royal Pain”). Some of the celebrities will attend only certain days, such as Stan, who is attending only Saturday and Sunday, and Shatner, who is coming only Friday. Along with the headliners, Jason David Frank of “The Power Rangers,” Evanna Lynch of the “Harry Potter” series, Christy Carlson Romano of “Even Stevens” and “Kim

UP NEXT What: Tulsa Comic Con When: 3-8 p.m. Friday, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday Where: Cox Convention Center in Tulsa Admission: One-Day prices: Friday $39.95, Saturday $49.95, Sunday $44.95 Possible,” and multiple WWE stars are coming to the convention.

Several notable comic book artists and creators are attending, as well, such as Neal Adams (“Batman” and “Green Lantern”), Tom Cook (“He-Man” and “Superfriends”) and Michael Golden (“Batman” and “Spider-Man”). Not only does Tulsa Comic Con provide Oklahomans the opportunity to meet popular celebrities, but it also allows a community of cosplayers to gather. Although some smaller conventions have popped up in Oklahoma, Tulsa Comic Con is the biggest conven-

tion in the state every year. At the end of Saturday’s programming, there will be a cosplay contest to determine a winner. Unlike previous years, there will be a greater emphasis on video games. Gaming tournaments will take place throughout the weekend, including Street Fighter V and Tekken 7 contests. The tournament winners can take home the city championship, a $3,000 prize and the chance to compete in a multicity final. Pop culture fans will get a chance to buy items from

vendors, who have exclusive comics, T-shirts and other fan memorabilia. Local businesses, such as comic book shops, flock to the event to connect with residents who might not know about the growing pop culture community in Oklahoma. Ryan Parker is a multimedia journalism senior from Stillwater. He can be reached at rmp@ F o l l o w R ya n : @ r ya n k i n g 8 3 1

Weekend preview for the Stillwater music scene

Funk N Beers, jazz and funk music, 10:15 p.m. Thursday, College Bar, 319 S. Washington St., open 5 p.m.-2 a.m. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 2016

Wink Burcham; country, folk and blues; 9:30 p.m. Friday; Willie’s Saloon; 323 S. Washington St.; open noon-2 a.m.



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Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

ACROSS 1 Unlike this clue, obviously 5 Driving force? 10 Bar regulars, and then some 14 Bible book before Romans 15 One-named singer with 10 Grammys 16 William of “Broadcast News” 17 Does well at the casino? 19 On 20 URL ending 21 Bridge call 22 Hang loosely 23 Star’s statuette 25 Cereal box factoid 28 Mushroom cloud makers 30 Pale 31 __ shadow 32 Tip to one side 33 Etiquette expert Baldrige who was Jackie Kennedy’s social secretary 37 Concert finale ... and what 17-, 25-, 50- and 60Across have in common 41 Comes back with 42 Hardly scads 44 Beer choice, briefly 47 Part of un mes 48 Ready for the piano recital 50 Opera house level 54 “Ugh!” 55 Climbed aboard 56 Some Neruda poems 58 Hawaiian tuna 59 Snack since 1912 60 Bullied 63 Musée Marc Chagall city 64 Ancient Greek region 65 Conversation piece? 66 __ chair 67 Minute 68 Archer of myth



By Bruce Haight

DOWN 1 Researcher’s garb 2 Puzzle with a quote 3 Recent medical research subject 4 Org. operating full-body scanners 5 Prepare, as avocados for guacamole 6 Ancient theater 7 “Tradition” singer 8 “Bravo!” 9 “You eediot!” speaker of cartoons 10 Ventriloquist Lewis 11 Delighted state? 12 Prize in a case 13 Fla. city 18 Go-__ 22 Overalls material 24 Financier aboard the Titanic 26 Strong string 27 1960s dance 29 Add sneakily 34 China’s Zhou __ 35 “In Here, It’s Always Friday” letters

Tuesday’s Puzzle Solved

©2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

36 Diminish 38 Enterprise choice 39 Academic figure 40 Southwestern farm owner 43 Rear ends 44 “See ya!” 45 Everycity, USA 46 Tenochtitlán natives 49 Where to see IBM and JNJ


51 Deschanel of the musical duo She & Him 52 Whom to trust, in “The X-Files” 53 Astronomer Hubble 57 PayPal’s former parent 60 Morsel 61 Salmon eggs 62 More than impress PAGE 6

h o ros cop e

Daily Horoscope oklahoma state

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10/19/16 Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit © 2016 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency. All rights reserved.


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By Nancy Black Tribune Content Agency Today’s Birthday (10/19/16). This is your year to shine. Smile for the camera, and share your message. New directions with a community effort this spring lead to rising energy levels. A change of heart next autumn inspires renewed passion between friends. Nurture your roots to reach the sky. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Aries (March 21-April 19) -- Today is a 5 -- Face family conflict between fantasy and reality. Household issues require attention over the next two days. A theory gets challenged through application. Slow the action. Make modifications. Taurus (April 20-May 20) -- Today is a 7 -- Pursue answers. Don’t believe someone who says it’s impossible. Get into an exploratory phase over the next two days. Study and practice. Talk with experienced teachers. Gemini (May 21-June 20) -- Today is a 7 -- Keep communication channels open. A surprise gets dished up. Make changes to manage shifting circumstances. You can still make money over the next two days. Postpone chores. Cancer (June 21-July 22) -- Today is a 9 -- Step into greater power today and tomorrow. Get coaching to go further, faster. Keep practicing. You’re especially sensitive. Ignore chaos and push toward a personal goal. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Today is a 5 -- Grab a bargain without maxing out your card. Don’t touch savings, either. Slow down and think over what you really want. Get philosophical. Indulge in private rituals. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Today is a 7 -- Collaborate with friends over the next few days. Discuss wishes and goals for the future. Consider the tough questions. You don’t have to do it all. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) -- Today is an 8 -- Plan for two days in the spotlight. You’re attracting the attention of someone important. Stick by your principles. Stifle complaints or criticism, and smile for the cameras. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) -- Today is a 7 -- The next two days are good for expanding your territory. Slow down for unexpected developments. Give your loved ones full attention when requested. Wait for clear conditions. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) -- Today is a 6 -- A critic helps you fix something that’s broken. Creativity is required. Read the manual first. A lack of funds could threaten plans. Manage the budget today and tomorrow. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Today is a 7 -- Negotiate with your partner today and tomorrow. New information compels a change in plans. Proceed with caution. Guard against losses. Shift priorities as required. Sort out details later. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) -- Today is a 5 -- Balance your work with your health for the next two days. Make sure you’re well fed and rested for endurance. Acknowledge limitations, and make adjustments. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) -- Today is a 7 -- Focus on romance today and tomorrow, although cables could get crossed. Don’t jump to conclusions. A friend or relation provides keen insight. Slow down around confusion.


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