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September 25, 2007

The Student Voice of the University of Central Oklahoma Since 1903

www.thevistaonline.com

ARE YOU LOVINT IT?

MISS AMERICA BACK IN THE HOUSE

As pa rt of the Liberal Arts.5peakers5eries, UCO and the College of Liberal Arts present Dr. George Ritzer, acclaimed sociologist and author of the book "The McDonalclization of Society." Ritter, a University of Maryland professor has written several books on various sociological theories. During his presentation, Ritzer will detail the many wa y s McDonald's and other major corporations halve changed the way Americans consume and live their lives. When: Sept. 2.6 @ 7:30 p.m.

by Vista photographer Chris Otten

Reigning Miss America 2007 Lauren Nelson has a blast at a book signing for the Official Centennial Book authored by Assistant Professor of History Patricia Loughlin, and Oklahoma writer Bob Burke.

Where: Constitution Hall

STUDENTS LEARN TO CALL GAMES 'THE EDGE' OFFERS BROAD RANGE OF A & E COVERAGE

by Hannah Jackson Staff Writer

"Twenty-six seconds, 25 and counting. Denton takes the snap. He downs it. And the clock's just going to have to run out because UCO is out of time-outs here tonight... and that's going to be the ball game, UCO seven, Eastern New Mexico 21," said Jon Trammell and Brian Ward while winding down the broadcast of the UCO homecoming game. Sports announcing is an elective class that has been available to students for around 10 years, said Mark Scott, Operations Manager who helps teach the class with Assistant Professor Dr. David Nelson. This is the first semester that incorporates extreme hands-on activities. Previous semesters revolved around guest speakers and listening to broadcasts, Scott said. The class aims to teach students technical jargon involved with the profession but not with the sport. "I will not teach you the game of football," Nelson said on the first day of class. Students are required to have, or learn outside of class, the basic rules of the sport, in order to perform well on-air. The class aims to teach students details necessary to provide a good radio or television play-by-play. Although the class involves lecture, tests and homework assignments, Nelson and Scott believe giv-

by Jana Davis Staff Writer

Two UCO broadcast students have started a news station called The Edge, which covers local and university entertainment every other Tuesday at 5:30 p.m. on UCentral. The host, Micah Manalo, broadcast senior and cohost Julie Hoang, broadcast senior, will be on UCentral and cover UCO plays, musicals, new DVD releases, CDs, videogames and movies. The news has always been more structured,

also said that it is a great opportunity to step outside of the news and do something different. The students receive game rentals from Randy's and GameStop to report reviews and every other Wednesday they preview movies at Kickingbird, but supply their own tapes for each session. "We want to take a different perspective," Manalo said. Manalo and Hoang stress the hard work and time that is needed for each news broadcast. "We come up with the stories ourselves," Manalo

by Vista photographer Chris Albers

Micah Manalo, broadcast senior, shoots some footage at UCO's Homecoming game against Eastern New Mexico State on Sept. 22.

ing live broadcast experience to students will greatly help with familiarity in the field.

curricular activities, specifically the weekend, would be necessary to pass the class.

"IN THE FIRST FOUR WEEKS

I AM ACTUALLY SURPRISED AT HOW WELL THE STUDENTS HAVE DONE." Dr. David Nelson

of either UCO or Edmond high school football. The television games are played on UCentral, broadcast on Cox channel 6, and Ed FM radio, aired on 90.1 FM. "In the first four weeks I am actually surprised at how well the students have done," Nelson said. He also noted that the students who were less comfortable being on-air signed up for later football games. "I think it'll get rough now," Nelson said. Each game requires four

Students were warned on The students are assigned two the first day of class that extra- radio or television broadcasts

News Central Channel 6

Mon. through Thurs. at 5 p.m.

.

"If we do not.maintain justice, justice will not maintain us." —Francis Bacon

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Manalo explained, so they decided to take a different approach on fashion and news from Hollywood. Not only is this a news station, but also a practicum. Manalo and Floang are partnering with Kickingbird Cinemas, Randy's M&M's and GameStop to help support the The Edge with free game rentals and movie previews. "We do the interviews ourselves," Hoang said, "It teaches us to network." She

see SPORTS, page 3

HOMECOMING PHOTO PAGE PAGE 7

said. "It's a lot of hard work, but luckily I have a lot of time to work on it." The next airing ofThe Edge will be Oct.2 and will consist of highlights from homecoming and the Oklahoma State Fair.

Jana Davis can be reached at jdavis@thevistaonline.com.


OPINION

September 25, 2007

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Cartoon by Jared Aylor

CAMPUS QUOTES:

THE LEGACY OF THE JENA SIX IS STILL TO BE DETERMINED

Compiled and photographed by Chris Otten

"What makes you proud to be a Broncho?" "All the professors are willing to help, the campus activities engage me, and I also love Cornerstone."

Leah Beesler Broadcasting, Junior

"I am proud because I am apart of a group of people that express their individual ideas."

Ben Johnson Biology, Freshman

"I love how UCO is diverse

and how they have all these different programs that encourage students to promote their cultural heritages." Cecilia Contreras

BY CHRIS ALBERS It's a beautiful thing when people decide to question their government. Marching, rallies, protests- they are all necessary in keeping the powers that be in check. And man, does the government ever need it, all parts of government. When I first heard the Jena 6 issue on the news I was confused at best. It seemed no one knew exactly what the facts were. I am still hearing from people that don't exactly get it, so here is what I have gathered to this point: On August 31, a black student asked his vice principal if he could sit under a tree at the school that white kids usually sat under. The vice principal said he could sit wherever he wanted. The next day students found three nooses hanging from the tree. The students responsible were found, the principal recommended expulsion but the school board decided on a

three-day suspension. Shortly after the suspension, black teens organized a protest by sitting under the tree during a school assembly. The LaSalle District Attorney was called and allegedly said to protestors, "With one stroke of my pen, I can make your life disappear". (Bad idea) On December 2, a white student pulled a shotgun on a group of black students outside of a convenient store. The black teens wrestled the gun away. One of them was charged with; theft of a firearm, second-degree robbery, and disturbing the peace. The white student was not charged. On December 6, 17-yearold white Jena high school student Justin Barker was beaten unconscious at school by a group of black students, according to reports they knocked Barker to the ground, then repeatedly kicked him in the body and face, one student

Broadcasting, Sophomore

"The school is very diverse. There is almost a one-on-one with instructors, because the classes are not packed.

"IT'S A BEAUTIFUL THING WHEN PEOPLE DECIDE TO C_JESTION THEIR GOVERNMENT."

THEVISTA

Daniel Moise Photo Arts, Senior

"I really enjoy the campus and the friendly environment it has to offer."

Chelsea Owen Organizational Communication, Freshman

"I value the traditions of the school of how long it's been going and the tradition through my family attending UCO." Mark Hutchison Graphic Design, Sophomore

apparently stood on Barker's head. Police arrest six students and the DA charged five as adults for attempted seconddegree murder, on June 26, 2007. The judge agreed to reduce Mychal Bell's charge to aggravated second-degree battery and conspiracy to commit aggravated second-degree battery. An all-white jury tried him, however, according to

EDITORIAL

PHOTOGRAPHY

Andrew Knittle, Editor in Chief Steven Reckinger, Co-Editor Aaron Wright, Managing Editor

Chris Albers, Photo Editor Chris Otten, Photographer Brenda O'Brian, Photographer

Lyndsay Gillum, Copy Editor

N EWS

ADVERTISING

Justin Langston, Staff Writer Shannon Hoverson, Staff Writer Nelson Solomon, Staff Writer Abha Eli Phoboo, Staff Writer Hannah Jackson, Staff Writer Jana Davis, Staff Writer

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT

Megan Pierce, Ad Director Keith Mooney, Ad Designer

Tresa Berlemann

SPORTS Jeff Massie, Sports Editor Alex Gambill, Sports Writer

CARTOONS/ ILLUSTRATIONS Jared Aylor

ADVISER Julie Clanton

The Vista is published as a newspaper and public forum by UCO students, semi-weekly during the academic year except exam and holiday periods, and on Thursdays only during summer, at the University of Central Oklahoma, 100 N. University Dr., Edmond, OK 73034. Telephone: (405) 974-5549. The issue price is free for the first copy and $1 for each additional copy obtained. EDITORIALS Opinion columns, editorial cartoons, reviews and commentaries represent the views of the writer or artist and not necessarily the views of The Vista Editorial Board, the Department of Mass Communication, UCO or the Board of Regents of Oklahoma Colleges. The Vista is not an official medium of expression for the Regents or UCO. .

the associated press only one in 10 people in LaSalle parish is African American, and though African Americans were selected randomly by the courts, none showed up. All charged were released by July except for Mychal Bell who had four previous felonies on his record; his family could not afford his outrageous $90,000 bond. On September 14, Bells battery charges were dropped on the grounds that he should not have been tried as an adult. Bell is still in jail awaiting trial.

LETTERS The Vista encourages letters to the editor. Letters should address issues and ideas, not personalities. Letters must be typed, double-spaced, with a maximum of 150 words, and must include the author's printed name, title, major, classification and phone number. Letters are subject to editing for libel, clarity and space, or to eliminate statements of questionable taste. The Vista reserves the right not to publish submitted letters and does not publish anonymous letters. Address letters to: Editor, The Vista, 100 N. University Dr., Edmond, OK 73034-5209, or deliver in person to the editor in the Communications Building, Room 107. Letters can be e-mailed to editorial@thevistaonline. com .


September 25, 2007

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Jordan's autobiography details her battle to get an education she could continue to walk the path toward becoming the person of her dreams." It's when you are denied A quote from the book the thing you want most, and describes her early desire to then overcome those same get into school. Jordan, four forces that denied you, that years old at the time, was at you really learn the meaning a babysitter's house thai was of hard work and success. located next to a school, and 1979 UCO graduate Marsha spent much of her time lookJo Jordan knows this feeling ing longingly at the school. well, as she faced struggle after 'I can still remember struggle in her effort to get pressing my face into the an education, but she fought chain link fence, and 1 saw through the hardships and got the kids running around, her education, after which she playing, and just thought, if herself became an educator. I could just go to school," Jordan has written her Jordan recollected in the book. life story in an autobiograIt was precisely 11 years phy, titled "The Belmont after this that Jordan was Addition." Her primary denied her utmost desire, when desire since early childhood she became pregnant at the OAKVMS6.150 was to go to school and get age of 15 and the school sysan education, but was denied tem then told her she could not the chance when she became complete her education there pregnant as a teenager. In the case of Akins v. Jordan was one of seven Hugo High, Jordan won the children, born and raised in chance to go back to school Hugo, a town in southeastern and complete her education. Oklahoma. The book's title All those in her situation after comes from the housing addi- this case were able to go to tion she lived in as a child. school despite their pregnancy Presently, Jordan is a and complete their schooling. teacher at North Highland Jordan has been married Elementary School. She val- to Darrel Jordan for 34 years ues the job very highly, as she and met him during her time was once barred from receiv- at UCO, or Central State as it by Vista photographer Chris Albers ing an education, but now has was called back then. Darrel a chance to educate others. had become an acquaintance Marsha Akins-Jordan sits at a signing for her new book "The Belmont Addition" Saturday, Sept. 22. She is also an Evangelist, of Jordan's brother and visited having spoken in seven the family for Thanksgiving states across the country dinner one year. It was here to because of the valuable for many years," she said. continues to mentor young ten children, her father chose and spreading the idea of Darrel added that it is women today who are in situ- to only come to her graduation, that fate brought Darrel and experience she gained, espeCan" faith, a powerful les- Marsha together. Jordan's son cially putting her in the plat- important to "accept what ations similar to her own. primarily because she was son she has learned through- was two at the time. And it is form that she is currently in. comes because your experi"I teach young women to the underdog of the family. out her life that a positive faith and a trust in God's guidShe admits life would've ences were designed to help love their babies, and make Jordan has been a part of attitude toward life can help ance that has strengthened been a lot easier if she you develop as a person." smart decisions regarding two ministries, Fire Escape one accomplish more than their marriage over the years. had made different deciJordan said she "had raising their children," she Ministries and New View could be dreamt possible. Ministries, and is a co-found"I really believe in divine sions in the beginning. an early call to the minis- said. The book relates how she destiny, that God ordains "If I'd made differ- try, and the doors really Jordan said the great- er of Joshua Ministries, which was able to "find the strength everything. I believe God ent choices, the hurdles I opened up in Las Vegas." est teachers in her life were ministers to adult women, to walk through doors that meant for Darrel and I to had to deal with throughIt was in Las Vegas that experience and her mother," teenagers with pregnanlay beyond her imagina- be together," Jordan said. out my life would've been Jordan was able to minister a woman with immeasurable cies and women in general. tion and beyond courage to In a bit of an ironic twist, Jordan said if she could easier to overcome. My life to young teens that were bro- wisdom and common sense." confront those who robbed , 6- baCk and change wouldn't-have been such a ken, orhurting: She found her Darrel said his wife's ,Jordan was told on May her of her dignity -§0';_ constant"' fight; faslit had been ministry in this i5rocess and greatesti accomplishment 24, 1973, the very day that was "to at one point be she was supposed to origidenied an education and nally graduate, that she was then to be an educator." allowed to go back and OK, SO MY SUBS REALLY AREN'T GOURMET AND He said he is so proud that complete her education. ESTABLISHED IN CHARLESTON, IL WE'RE NOT FRENCH EITHER. MY SUBS JUST TASTE she "exceeded what authoriJordan's son went back A LITTLE BETTER, THAT'S ALL! I WANTED TO IN 1983 TO ADD TO STUDENTS GPA CALL IT JIMMY JOHN'S TASTY SANDWICHES, BUT AND GENERAL DATING ABILITY. ties told her she couldn't do." to Hugo and graduated from MY MOM TOLD ME TO STICK WITH GOURMET. SHE THINKS WHATEVER I DO IS GOURMET, BUT "She truly has a passion high school there. When he I DON'T THINK EITHER OF US KNOWS WHAT IT for others to excel, and that graduated, he had the priviMEANS. SO LET'S STICK WITH TASTY! Since II 1983 is evident in her teaching," lege of leading his class, folhe said. lowing in the example of his Jordan says that for mother. her, "teaching is learning "It's so great, that the 1474DRLD , s GREATE. 5 %,s 0, and learning is teaching." child who I wasn't allowed sANDWIe n ' "I pour out with teaching, to have was able to go back Corporate Headquarters Champaign, IL ' All of my tasty sub sandwiches are a full 8 inches of then I fill back up," she said. and lead his graduating class My club sandwiches have twice the meat and cheese, try it homemade French bread, fresh veggies and the finest on my fresh baked thick sliced 7•grain bread or my famous The book is dedicated to with my family name." meats & cheese I can buy! And if it matters to you, homemade french bread! her mother and father, who we slice everything fresh everyday in this store, right here where you can see it. (No mystery meat here!) Darrel says was a "good, sim#7 GOURMET SMOKED HAM CLUB ple man who wasn't formally A full 1/4 pound of real applewood smoked ham. #1 PEPE® educated but was learned." provolone cheese, lettuce. tomato. & real mayo! Real applewood smoked ham and provolone cheese Any Sub minus the veggies and sauce garnished with lettuce. tomato. and mayo. "He was a fair, honest SLIM 1 Ham & cheese #8 BILLY CLUB ® man, and loved people, espeSLIM 2 Roast Beef Choice roast beef, smoked ham, provolone cheese. #2 BIG JOHN ® , ciallY. the underdogs. And that Dijon mustard, lettuce. tomato, & mayo. Medium rare choice roast beef, topped with SLIM 3 Tuna salad s soffiething Marsha received Nelson Solomon can be yummy mayo. lettuce, and tomato. SLIM 4 Turkey breast #9 ITALIAN NIGHT CLUB ® TM from him," Darrel said. reached at nsolomon@thevistaSLIM 5 Salami, capicola, cheese Real genoa salami, Italian capicola, smoked ham, #3 TOTALLY TUNA SLIM 6 Double provolone Jordan said that out of his online.com. and provolone cheese all topped with lettuce, tomato. Fresh housemade tuna, mixed with celery, onions, by Nelson Solomon Staff Writer

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Same ingredients and price of the sub or club without the bread.

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onion, mayo, and our homemade Italian vinaigrette. (You hav'ta order hot peppers, just ask!)

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A full 1/4 pound of fresh sliced medium rare roast beef, provolone, lettuce, tomato, & mayo.

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Fresh sliced turkey breast, applewood smoked ham, provolone, and tons of lettuce, tomato, and mayo! (A very traditional, yet always exceptional classic!)

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Fresh baked turkey breast, provolone cheese, avocado spread, sliced cucumber, sprouts, lettuce, tomato, and mayo! (It's the real deal, and it ain't even California.)

#13 GOURMET VEGGIE CLUB ®

Double provolone, real avocado spread, sliced cucumber, alfalfa sprouts, lettuce, tomato, & mayo. (Try it on my 7•grain whole wheat bread. This veggie sandwich is world class!)

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Roast beef, turkey breast, lettuce. tomato, & mayo. An American classic, certainly not invented by J.J. but definitely tweaked and fine-tuned to perfection!

#15 CLUB TUNA ®

The same as our #3 Totally Tuna except this one has a lot more. Fresh housemade tuna salad, provolone, sprouts, cucumber, lettuce, & tomato.

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SPORTS from page 1 students participation. The play-by-play announcer describes "what" is happening and the color announcer explains "why". The other two students will aid the broadcast by keeping track of statistics and making sure all the equipment is working properly. The preparation necessary for the game is extensive. Students must have a detailed knowledge of the teams playing, including past statistics, individual athlete information, last season and present season records. The students must have plenty of information. In the case of a blowout they will need an ample amount of interesting facts to fill airtime. The student keeping track of statistics will record passing yardage for quarterbacks and wide receivers, rushing yardage for running backs, kicking and punting yardage and other defensive statistics as tackles and sacks. The information collected can

be used not only for individual plays, but also to summarize before half time and at the end of the game. The play-by-play and color announcers have a difficult job of timing their conversation. Broadcast between the students should be smooth and conversational but it can be hard to find a rhythm. The color announcer follows every play with some form of explanation for why a certain play worked or failed. For instance, after the playby-play announcer tells the listener about the offensive formation and a running play that gained only one yard, the color announcer explains why. The next on-air game presented by UCO students is Friday, Sept. 28 at 7:30 p.m. and will cover the Midwest City and Edmond Memorial High School football game.

Hannah Jackson can be reached at hjackson@thevistaonline.com .


4

September 25, 2007

IN-CLASS ENTERTAINMENT

Dating site is free, but results may vary

Stock Photo

Edmonddating.com may or may not be the answer for those seeking meaningful relationships.

by Hannah Jackson Staff Writer

by Vista photographer Chris Otten

David Brewster rocks out to classical beats for Dr. Kole Kleeman's Intro to Mass Communications class.

emWave: The wave of the future by Lyndsay Gillum Copy Editor

Stress has become the number one difficulty that individuals face. The constant pressure associated with living in a fast-paced world has created an environment where nearly everyone feels the effects of stress. The Student Counseling Center now offers biofeedback training to students. What biofeedback does is measures the body's response to stress, usually through temperature or heart rate. By measuring these responses, one can make changes that will affect the body's stress response. The emWave Personal Stress Reliever is a handheld device that simply measures

heart rate. It analyzes heart; rhythms for coherence,' aterm used by scientists to describe a highly efficient physiologii cal state. In this particular state, the nervous system, cardiovascular, hormonal and immune systems are working efficiently and harmoniously, according to emwave.com . "It uses a technique called quick coherence method that teaches students how to relax, change their motions," Jan Chapel, coordinator of Student Counseling Center, said. "And by practicing that, you get biofeedback immediately on the computer screen, and can learn to decrease your stress quickly." When you experience stressful emotions such as tension, anxiety, irritation or anger, you heart rhythm pat-

tern becomes irregular and incoherent, which negatively affects brain function, health, performance and sense of well-being. The emWave determines the degree of coherence and displays in real-time on a tri-colored LED (the Coherence Level Indicator). A red light indicates low coherence, which is normal; a blue light indicates medium coherence, which shows some improvement; and a green light indicates high coherence, which is the optimal high performance, stress-free state. "I probably recommend three times a week to a stress reduction class on average," Chapel said, "until they (students) can get to where they can get into a high coherence really quickly."

According to the American Institute of Stress, up to 90 percent of all health problems are related to stress. The effects of stress in people are seen physically, mentally and emotionally. Too much stress can cause many health problems including heart disease, high blood pressure, stroke, depression and sleep disorders. Some of the benefits of the emWave Personal Stress Reliever include stress reduction, increased energy and resilience, greater mental clarity and better, more restful sleep. According to emwave. corn, most people get into medium or high coherence within a few short sessions and feel a reduction in stress.

see STRESS, page 6

yuki ya cafe

41111110

Are you single? Are you in a dead-end relationship? Would you like to meet more local singles? Radio advertisements and television commercials fill hopeful hearts with 1-800numbers and Web sites that claim to cure the lonelyhearts-disease. Phone numbers often attempt to treat sexually frustrated patients whereas Web sites seem to offer long-term fulfillment. eHarmony, PerfectMatch, Great Expectations, Yahoo personals and Matchmaker are all popular sites declaring their success in establishing relationships between so-called soul mates. Local singles, however, can usually be found on local dating Web sites. Luckily for lonely UCO students, Edmond has such a site! Edmonddating.com is a free online dating service that claims to connect singles from the area by having applicants fill out a series of questions in a dating profile. The gig seems bona fide at first glance, applicants can describe exactly who they are and precisely what they're looking for in a partner, but how successful is the site? Once an applicant fills out all the forms online, a message pops on the screen informing them that a "Relationship Specialist" will contact them shortly. The site also describes how they specialize in oneon-one interviews and focus on compatibility, stating that they offer a level of personal

attention and security that no other service can match. All the lofty claims the site makes insinuate that marriage is on the horizon for any Edmond single, as soon as the "Relationship Specialist" contacts the applicant. How the specialist will contact the searching single is never explained, and with home phone, cell phone and email address divulged to the site, one isn't sure whether to wait by the phone or refresh their Yahoo homepage. Over three weeks, no "Relationship Specialist" interview and no dates later applicants may feel to have been tricked. If only they could get onto the Web site and start reading about the infamous local single that will complete them! How can the Web site be a success if applicants can't search the site? A better question could be, what kind of people will have the chance to date when they get permission to enter the site? Well it probably won't be UCO students. In a recent survey, not one student had tried the Web site and only two had even heard about it. So ultimately, if you're looking for a college-aged student with similar goals and achievements as yours, this site is not for you. If you are a single student searching for love in Edmond, your best bet would be to stick to the traditional route of finding a soul-mate, meeting them in classes, organizations or at work. Hannah Jackson can be reached at hjackson@thevistaonline.com .

september 24-28, 2007 o 41s for these National Hazing Prevention Makeit9UN PRI Week activities', Hazin on Gretk 41 1 Tuesday. Preveictia! September 25, at 6 p.m., NUC gJilrooms BeiC, edutational session for students who are new to or interested in louring A Greek organization. Greek 101 — Thursday, September 27, At 6 p.m., NUC Constitution Hall, an educational session for students who have been members of Greek organizations for more than c u te semester.

rapioca Drink

We'll also have cable in the Nigh University Center daily from I i a.m. unt 2 p.m. where additional infointation on Hazing Prevention will be provided.

„ ...

- 9 : 30pm MON MD: 1 I.00, 11:00,\AI 12.00.\M FRI - 11:00.1A1- no,xm SUN: 12:00PM l'Al

2nd Street

yuki ya cafe

National Hazing Prevention Week is sponsored in part by the UCO Office of Greek Life.

For more information, visit us ki the Nigh University Center, Room 212A, online at www.ncok.edu/greek, call 405-974-2580 or e-mail greeklife@ucok.edu . o MAW AFFIRS


Arts & Entertainment

September 25, 2007

5

'EXTINCTION,' NOT WORTHY TO EXIST and holographic telephones. Right, that makes absolute sense. Anyway, a bunch of stuff happens. There's about two big action sequences (yeah, sorry, Alice doesn't take on an army of zombies while dual wielding kukris like the trailers imply) and then the movie ends. There's a bunch of stuff about satellites magically messing with Alice and some subplots that don't go anywhere. Also, Alice has some kind of really powerful telekinesis power, so powerful that she can use it to manipulate energy. But, she only uses it three times in the whole movie. It's a plot device, not really a power. There's some stuff about going to Alaska, because magically, there's no infection up there, but that disappears halfway through the movie. Beyond awful dialogue, boring action sequences and a sadly depressing script, this is the real problem with the movie: a bunch of stuff happens. That's the whole movie. There's no real plot. Fans of the video game

drag her out into the desert and dump her with a bunch Staff Writer of other clones of herself. At this point in my life, Clones apparently don't ever I actually enjoy reviewing decompose. Nice to know. movies that I absolutely hate, Oh yeah, and now the since I get to make fun of world's a desert and there them. Unfortunately, this will are zombies everywhere. eventually lead me to become Anyway, the audience gets a bitter, pretentious husk of a 4 some exposition about why former human being; but in the world is a desert and there the meantime, I can have fun are zombies everywhere. reviewing awful movies like Apparently, the zombie mak"Resident Evil: Extinction." ing T-virus so hates life that "Resident Evil: Extinction" it not only kills people, but is the third in the series of "so it dries up rivers and lakes, bad it's good" movies based kills all vegetation and turns on the long running video grass into sand. Everything game series. Unfortunately, went to pot after the virus "Extinction" decided to leave spread from Raccoon City out the good part that the (wait, they nuked the city in rest of the movies had. This the last movie and killed the movie follows the series' virus, right?) and infected heroine Buffy, sorry, Alice the whole planet causing as she tries to survive in a everyone to die, except for post-apocalyptic wasteland the characters in this movie. while riding a very expenOh, and there's no society sive looking motorcycle. or technology, except for the When the movie starts, we giant underground facilities get to see Alice get killed in where the evil rulers from a set taken straight from the the Umbrella Corporation first film. Oh wait, no, turns still live. They've got all out she's a clone and a bunch the comforts of modof goons from the always- ern technology, like the evil Umbrella Corporation Internet, satellite uplinks by Justin Langston

series might be happy to see a couple of cameos in the movie, including Claire Redfield (still no sign of her brother) who's leading the convoy Alice hooks up with and long time video game antagonist Albert Wesker. Fans of the games will immediately recognize Wesker when he shows up, since he's an evil blond guy who wears sunglasses inside. Anyway, the movie is dumb, and there aren't enough explosions to save it. What few explosions there are don't really work very well anyway, so had they put enough in, they'd probably be at the wrong time. The only real advantage this movie has is that the women in it are quite pretty. Seriously, that's about the only good thing I have say about it. The actresses are pretty. Who knows, that might be worth six bucks.

1/5 Justin Langston can be reached at jlangston@thevistaonline.com.

'The Pillowman,' a brilliant rendition of dark proportions by Steven Reckinger Co Editor -

UCO College of Arts, Media and Design started its theatrical season off with a brooding tale of murder, child abuse and mental illness. Martin McDonagh's "The Pillowman" is a disturbing vision of one man's involuntary contribution into the perverse psyche of a tortured soul. As the audience is being subjected to this unsettling material involving terrifying childhoods, one can't help but feel intoxicated by the sheer brilliance of McDonagh's work.

The Theatre Department's production of "The Pillowman" is truly magnificent. The work itself clearly deserves the award for Best New Play when it premiered in 2003. The content is disquieting, but essential to bring a darker version of mankind into the light. Its comedic elements are necessary to avoid advocating complete misery for the audience members, carefully maintaining the play's balance. Dr. Don Bristow, theatre professor, proved once again his directorial skills are constantly sharpened. As

an entry into the Kennedy Center American College Theater Festival, there's no reason to doubt the potential of this particular piece. "The Pillowman" contains everything that makes going to the theater so enjoyable. The characters of the play are a fascinating bunch. The main character, Katurian (Matt Charnay) is an unfortunate man who becomes caught up in a series of child murders. What brings him into the investigation is his vivid imagination through the stories he wrote from when he was a child into his adult-

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Officer Ariel, played by Gerrin Mitchell, interrogates Katurian, played by Matt Charnay, during the UCO production of "The Pillowman."

hood. Strangely enough, the two police officers investigating the case notify Katurian about how similar his stories are to the actual murders. From there, we dive deeper into Katurian's past, digging up clues about why these killings are happening and what connection he has to them. The play consists of five scenes, with every scene leading the audience further down a path of deception and intrigue. The story is a no-holds barred account of a writer who believes the only thing keeping him from slipping deeper into insanity is the ability to communicate his problems through writing. We come to regard Katurian as a gentle, sympathetic character after coming to grips with the reality of his existence. His brother Michal (Rick Foresee), on the other hand, reminds us of what a product of a broken home is really like. His mental retardation, a result from being tortured by his parents for several years, is an element that separates his character from Katurian. It makes for some great characterization and brings more depth to the story. The two police officers, Tupolski (Leavell Johnson) and Ariel (Gerrin Mitchell), are two peas from the same pod. Both mean well and

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strive to solve the case by deep into the memories of all means, but their opposing every audience member. And viewpoints tend to send them the fact that all of it is carried off in different directions. out onstage leaves a much The outcome becomes one bigger impact than viewof the more interesting con- ing it on the silver screen. "The Pillowman" isn't flicts in the play, but towards the end, some of their char- just a play about shock value. acteristics become a little It possesses philosophical forced for dramatic purposes. meaning. The pillowman But this is a minor problem himself is a fabrication from and definitely doesn't stray Katurian's story that bears from the overall impression symbolic reference to the these two characters give off. lives of these characters. In Every thespian in the pro- scene three, while Michal and duction did an amazing job. Katurian await execution in a They each brought their own prison cell, Michal insists on style to the characters, while having his brother tell him supplying the necessary emo- the story about a man made tion behind the situations. entirely of pillows, whose Set designer Christopher job is to prevent the heartDomanski built a substantial ache of children by causing setting, accompanied with a accidents that result in their working ceiling fan that casts deaths. Although the idea a rotating shadow against the sounds cruel, the pillowman character's faces, setting the believes his job is important, bleak tone effectively. The so these children don't grow dim lighting added to the dark up and experience worse nature of the play and the circumstances as adults. It's also interesting to note costumes were simple, but practical. Overall, a job well that Katurian uses a pillow done for the production team. to smother his parents in the The fourth scene, a visual beginning, followed by his telling of one of Katurian's brother in the end of the play stories involving the cruci- when an overwhelming sense fixion of a young girl, is not of guilt and pity overcomes for the faint of heart. The him. The pillow becomes a experience of watching an symbol of escapism and the innocent girl being ridiculed, resolution with Katurian being beaten, stabbed and eventu- executed confirms the need ally nailed to a cross is some- to flee a painful existence. Although some of the thing that will embed itself police procedures seem a bit IMM IMO INNIS SS farfetched, with officers torturing suspects and how the execution is carried out, the story more than makes up for 100 any irrationality. UCO started PATIO GRILL. Buy 2 meals and lake $2 oil its season strong by making your total bill or buy 1 meal and a depressing and coml.., „:: take $1 off. sial tale worth experiencing.

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Steve Reckinger can be reached at sreckinget@thevistaonline.com.


September 25, 2007

UCO HOLDS PEP RALLY by Aaron Wright Managing Editor "Guess I should say, 'Go Bronchos,"' said Chris Coates at the UCO pep rally held at 2 p.m. on Sept. 19. Coates is the CEO of the non-profit company that owns Bradford Village. Fresh fruit and other snacks were served as the residents sat under a blue tent, listening to the UCO ja77 trombones and rhythm section and creating breezes with UCO paper fans. "We really tried to incorporate Bradford Village into our Homecoming events for • alumni," said Juliane Morgan, assistant director of UCO Alumni Relations. Bradford Village, the official sponsor of UCO alumni Homecoming events, is home to over 30 alumni, seven former staff and professors of UCO and current donators. The pep rally also celebrated 50 years of having Bradford Village in the community. Coates said that he is working to strengthen the relationship between UCO and Bradford Village. Having previously met with Steve Kriedler, Vice President of Administration at UCO, Coates has ideas for future partnerships with the university. "After 30 minutes, it became obvious that the vision of the university was similar to the vision of Bradford Village," said Coates. He felt that by implementing programs like having student interns, allowing classes to be taught at the community center and providing transportation for. the Bradford residents to UCO events would allow the relationship to be mutually beneficial. After four members of the UCO cheerleading squad led the crowd through a few school spirit chants, Stacy McNeiland, executive director of UCO Alumni Relations, handed out gifts to residents with a special tie to the university. The women received UCO scarves and the men received a tie. All residents who attended the pep rally were given a UCO pen and keychain. McNeil and encouraged residents to have a conversation with her about what they wanted from the UCO alumni office to which one man in the audience yelled a request for tickets for games. Beverly Pierce, UCO alumna and former staff member, said she wanted to be able to take classes at the university. A graduate of the class of 1951, Pierce worked for the university the year after she graduated as a journalism professor and adviser for The Vista. "I haven't been back since the name change," she said.

Aaron Wright can be reached at awright@thevistaonline.com ,

Put Yourself to the Test...

STRESS from page 4

"It uses a technique called quick coherence method that teaches students how to relax, change their motions." Jan Chapel The emWave is designed to help individuals to learn how to change their emotional states and heart rhythms to reduce stress levels and revitalize their entire body. For more information on biofeedback or to schedule an appointment, contact the Student Counseling Center at 974-2215. Also visit emWave's Web site at www. emwave.com . Lyndsay Gillum can be reached at Igillum@thevistaonline.com .

by Vista photographer Chris Often

Tyler Swinea, assistant to the Student Counseling Center, waits for students wanting to have the new emWave, a personal stress reliever, tested on them.

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September 25, 2007

HOVECOMING AT A GLANCE

Photos by Chris Albers and Brenda O'Brian 7iv

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Members of the UCO's Cheerleading squad and the Crew feed their adrenaline addictions in a giant strawberry amusment ride outside of Wantland at the Homecoming tail gate party Saturday, Sept. 22.

The Alpha Gamma Delta sorority leads Bronchos in a chant during the Cheer and Dance Competition at Hamilton Fieldhouse Friday, Jason Troutman of Fresh Sunday performs at the homecoming concert at Plunkett Park Friday,

Students creep down Ayers Street at the 2007 Homecoming Day Parade.

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Michael Goodman and Cyndi Munson pose after being crowned Homecoming King and Queen at Wantland Stadium on Saturday, September 22.


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CLASSIFIEDS

September 25, 2007

Deadlines/Pricing

ACCOUNTS PAYABLE CLERK Part-time 15-20 hours per week. $10.00 per hour. Flexible hours between 8am and 5pm. OJT-task includes opening mail, matching invoices to PO logs, recording vendors numbers, etc. Please call Caliber Management, Inc. for an appt. at 405-844-7111 x24.

DEADLINES: All classifieds MUST be submitted by noon Tuesday for the Thursday publication and Friday noon for the Tuesday publication. Prices: Classified ads cost $6/day for the first 20 words and $.10/word thereafter. PAYMENT IS DUE WHEN AD IS PLACED. Classified Display ads (one column boxed ads on classified page) have same deadlines and prices as regular display ads. Call 974-5549 or 974-5918 for info.

NEW HORIZONS Child development now hiring PT teachers. Apply. in person at 1909 SE 15th in Edmond. 405-348-1491. EOE.

Services

CHUCKHOUSE RESTAURANT 700 S. Broadway. Needing cooks, bussers, dishwashers and cashiers. Contact Odett, 285-9933 or 9935.

EDMOND LANGUAGE INSTITUTE, Conveniently located on the UCO campus, offers English as a second language classes for intern. students/individuals. NOW FEATURING a specially designed program with: Strong emphasis in listening and speaking Highly inter. classes, Comprehensive TOEFL program. Enjoy small classes and the campus facilities. Contact us @ (405) 341-2125 or www. thelanguagecompany.com . INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS! Need to pass the TOEFL, an 1-20 for a friend, or a 12 week cert.? English Language Center can help you! Call (405)348-7602, visit our web site www.elcok.com , or come meet us in person at 1015-C Waterwood Parkway, next to the UCO University Plaza on 2nd Street. s

Employment

SCOOPER SERVICE Route Driver. Part-time. Ideal for student, $80 per day - 5 to 6 hrs. per day, 2 to 3 days a week. You must have economical pick-up truck and clean driving record. Call Rick @ 341-7017. PART-TIME POSITION For child home. October 15 thru December 15, M/W only. 12:00 pm to 4:00 pm. Please call Cassandra Moore, 216-3126.

NORTHSIDE YMCA Is looking for energetic people to be counselors for our afterschool program. Possible shifts include but are not limited to: 3pm-6pm. Apply in person today. 10000 N. Penn, 751-6363. HELP NEEDED Lunchtime sandwich prep. Part-time or full-time. Flexible hours. Great benefits. Tropical Cafe, 2nd & Kelly TEACHER Needed immediately for Edmond Daycare. FT/PT. Experience preferred, competitive wages. Apply in person @ 24 NW 146th. Call Camelot C.D.0 @ 749-2262

MOVIE EXTRAS New opportunities for upcoming productions. All looks needed, no experience required for cast calls. Call 877-218-6224.

SUREHITS IS LOOKING for an analytical candidate to fill a position as an Internet Media Manager. The successful candidate will manage all aspects of our search engine campaigns including data analysis, bid management, client service and account administration. We're looking for candidates who: Are analytical, client service, internet knowledgeable, Excel user. Additional skills that will benefit the applicant: Bachelor's degree or higher, knowledge of database systems, Internet technology (HTML, JavaScript, etc.) Bookkeeping or accounting. Send a resume & cover letter explaining why you are the right candidate to jobs@surehits.com today.

UNDERCOVER SHOPPERS Earn up to $150 per day. Undercover shoppers needed to judge retail and disning establishments. Experience not required. Call 800-722-4791.

EDMOND DOGGY DAYCARE Is looking for energetic dog lovers as part-time dog handlers. Will work around school schedule. Please fax resume to 341-3037.

TEACHER Needed immediately for Edmond Daycare. FT/PT. Experience preferred, competitive wages. Apply in person @ 24 NW 146th. Call Camelot C.D.0 @ 749-2262

PINNACLE FITNESS Seeking Child Care Associate. Must be experienced, patient & love working w/children. Apply in person, Pinnacle Fitness, N. of Memorial on Penn. next to Toys-R-Us.

NEED Pa CAREGIVER For an 18-year-old boy. He has autism and is very high functioning. Need help in the afternoons and some evenings. Must have own transportation. Please call Margo Price at 8507603. EXPERIENCED COMPUTER TECHNICIANS Needed in Edmond, FT or PT, Immediate opening, E-mail Resume To goodtechnician@ gmail.com .

FRONT-DESK RECEPTIONIST Various shifts. People skills are a must. Dependable, honest, hardworking, happy & responsible adults should apply at Pinnacle Fitness, Memorial & Penn between Toys-R-Us & Hobby Lobby. SERVER POSITION Available @ Pearl's Lakeside. Apply within. 748-6113 LOOKING FOR A JOB That will work around your school schedule? Well look no further. Papa John's is now hiring all positions at NW OKC & Edmond locations. Whether it's the quick fast money of our delivery drivers or your trying to build your resume by working for our management team. PJs has what's right for your college experience. Call or stop by today. 844-7900

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ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT Gas and water paid. No Pets! Located near UCO. 1209 N. Roosevelt. $360.00/MO. Plus deposit. 341-9651

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NEW TOWNHOUSE APT 2bd, 2ba, w/d hookup. NO PETS! 1 blk from UCO. 457 N. Blackwelder. $650/mo, plus deposit. 341-9651.

NURSING STUDENT Wanted for busy doctor's office at Mercy. Must be available to work all day TR. Other hours are possibly available. Please fax resume to 752-4242.

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DILLON PARK APT FOR RENT 4 bedroom, 2 bath, kitchen/ den, internet, cable, water/ utilities, washer/dryer and lock your own bedroom all included in month's rent. No extra fees! Walking distance from UCO campus. All college students. Great place to live! Tell them Hayley sent you! On the corner of University and Chowning (right behind Delta-Zeta house.) Call Hayley 214-707-7917.

THE COTTAGES @ NORTHERN HILLS Come see our community. 2&3 bed duplexes. Please call 471-6145.

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SHOGUN'S STEAK HOUSE Hiring for wait staff, bussers, dish washers, host, bartender. Apply in person at Northpark Mall (NW 122nd & N. May) after 5:30pm. 749-0120.

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3733 SUMMERCLOUD 2 Bed/2 Bath, 2 Car Garage. Large upstairs loft. Rent $815/ per mo. Call 405-315-7165.

3 BEDROOM 2 bath, 2 car garage, $875 a month. Red Oak Terrace. 823-2523.

PREVIOUS SOLUTIONS 4

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HOUSE FOR RENT New, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1700 square feet, new carpet, paint, tile, washer/dryer, fridge; all new, $1100 a month. Valley neighborhood off 2nd & Western. 5 miles from campus. 570-7738.

PART-TIME RECEPTIONIST Needed for busy doctors office at Mercy. Must be available to work all day TR. Other hours are possibly available. Please fax resume to 752-4242

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COLLEGE DISCOUNTS AVAIL. Spacious 1 & 2 bed units priced from $450.00-600.00. Limited availability. Call today to reserve your new home. (405) 341-8911.

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SENIOR SERVICES OF OKLAHOMA Is looking for students to fill part time positions. Several 9am - 1pm and 1:30 pm - 5:30pm shifts are available for MonFri. We pay $10 per hour for energetic phone work educating senior citizens on healthcare issues. No experience is needed we will train. Business is located at 1417 NW 150th St. in Edmond. Call 879-1888 to set up an interview. Ask for Hannah McMahan.

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DILLON PARK APARTMENTS Now pre-leasing for Summer & Fall. Free cable T.V., phone & high-speed internet. Call 285-5900

Housing

FAST LANE SUPERCENTERS Now hiring car wash and oil change atendants. Positions available at 2 locations: .2220 S. Broadway in Ednond, 8448084. Or our new location off Penn across from Quail Springs Mall, 608-0570. Advancement & management opportunities available.

SUDOKU

SHOGUN'S STEAK HOUSE Hiring for wait staff, bussers, dish washers, host, bartender. Apply in person at Northpark Mall (NW 122nd & N. May) after 5:30pm. 749-0120.

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1. Largest city in Italy. 5. Slightly wet. 10. Compressed, matted fabric. 14. Panchayat town in Toothukudi district in the state of Tamil Nadu, India. 15. Cargo ship designed to carry crude oil in bulk. 16. Succulent plants having rosettes of leaves, usually with fiber-like hemp and spikes of showy flowers. 17. Catecholamine secreted by the adrenal medulla in response to stress. 9. Fleshy, membranous covering of the base of the upper mandible of a bird through which the nostrils open. 20. Footballer _LOpez Segt). 21. Impudent rejoinder. 22. Acronym for Institute for Clinical Evaluative Sciences. 23. Extremely irritating to the nerves. 25. Remove salt from. 27. Fastener providing a tight, perfect closure. 29. Acronym for Northeastern Regional Information Center. 32. Sheet of synthetic fibers. 35. Queen of Ahasuerus who was banished for refusing to appear before the king's guests. 39. South American wood sorrel cultivated for its edible tubers. 40. America. 41. Deviating from a straight course. 42. American musician Was. 43. Acronym for Source Data Automation. 44. Warning, especially a call to arms. 45. Coin worth 100th of the value of the basic unit. 46. Adult male singing voice above baritone. 48. Belgian comics writer Maurice who worked as artistic director of Spirou during its golden period. 50. Musical composition of 3 or 4 movements of contrasting forms.

54. Reddish-brown homespun fabric. 58. Various young herrings (other than brislings) canned as sardines in Norway. 60. Deeply moved. 62. State of deep mental absorption. 63. Acronym for University of Washington Aeronautical Laboratory 64. Having frequencies above those of audible sound. 66. Officer below the master on a commercial ship. 67. Decoration made by fitting pieces of wood into prepared slots in a surface. 68. Unit of measurement for advertising space. 69. Acronym for Onesource Information Service. 70. Editorial directions to be followed in spelling, punctuation, capitalization and typographical display. 71. Specified day of the month.

Down 1. Become rancid. 2. Degree in a continuum of size. 3. Perform a marriage ceremony. 4. Author of a mournful poem lamenting the dead. 5. Extinct, flightless bird of New Zealand. 6. Slippery liquids not miscible with water. 7. Greek epic poem describing the siege of Troy. 8. General conscious awareness. 9. Hairdo formed by braiding or twisting. 10. Performing adroitly and without effort. 11.Conductor used to make electrical contact with some part of a circuit. 12. Knowledge gained through tradition. 13. River in northeastern England. 18. Rapper with the minor hit

"Whatchu Want." 24. Amall mallet used by a presiding officer. 26. Variety of anisette made in Spain and Latin America. 28. Child of Hindu god Rama and his wife Sita Devi. 30. Visual representation of an object produced on a surface. 31. Slope in the turn of a road or track. 32. Strong woody fibers obtained from the phloem of from various plants. 33. Basque numenistic deity of the air. 34. Change from one medium into another. 36. Archaic word for a title of respect used before a noun to designate profession. 37. Period of time equal to 1/24th of a day. 38. Condition of being swollen. 41. Repair by sewing. 45. Resembling a cyst. 47. Large number or amount. 49. _ out, to work something out. 51. Elevation of voice now called metrical accentuation or the rhythmic accent. 52. Harass with persistent criticism. 53. Avail oneself to. 55. Body of traditional Islamic law and custom based on the words and deeds of Mohammed. 56. Formal proclamation. 57. Greek goddess of fortune. 58. Debut album of Australian band The Superjesus. 59. Vaulted portal opening onto a courtyard in Iranian mosque architecture. 61. Various small short-necked dabbling river ducks of Europe and America. 65. Hardy annual cereal grass widely cultivated in northern Europe.


THEVISM

SPORTS

September 25, 2007

9

Bronchos better on ice; Bears stuffed by Justin Langston Staff Writer

The UCO Hockey Team opened up its second season with two amazing victories against the Missouri State Ice Bears, first routing Missouri with a brutal 5-0 victory on Friday night followed by 5-4 comeback victory on Saturday night. "Once we got on track, they couldn't stop us," head coach Craig McAlister said. The Bronchos gave the Ice Bears a brutal beating on Friday night, shutting them down 5-0. Things were quiet until around 10 minutes into the second period when UCO scored for the first time. UCO scored a couple more times on the power play. In the third period, UCO scored twice more, solidifying an already commanding lead over Missouri State. Friday night was all about UCO out skating and out playing the Ice Bears and the five points really showed that. Not to be embarrassed a second time, Missouri State came back the Arctic Edge Saturday Night looking for

revenge. The ice Bears scored within the first three minutes of the opening buzzer. They scored again before the 10minute marker. Team captain AJ Alfrey made a valiant effort to bring the score up when he scored late in the first period, but Missouri slapped the team back down with another goal 2 and a half minutes before the first period let up. Frustration was apparently building between the two teams, as a fight broke out as the teams were skating off the ice after the end of the period. Fortunately, the referees got everyone separated to the locker rooms to cool off. Things were quiet for most of the second period, but UCO's game began picking up in the second half of the period. Near the end of the period, forward Shawn Steggles scored once, bringing the score 2-3. The third period was when things got interesting. Missouri attempted to hold the lead by scoring near the 10-minute mark, but UCO wasn't about to allow a victory. Alfrey rallied the team with an impressive goal at the 8-min-

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by Vista photographer Chris Often

The UCO hockey team defends as Missouri State attempts to score during a game at Arctic Edge Arena on Sept. 21. ute mark, bringing the game back within UCO's grasp. Three minutes later, UCO scored again, bringing the game to a tie. Things were intense for the next three minutes when forward Josh Isbell

slipped one past the Missouri state goalie. Isbell not only gained the winning goal, but put the Bronchos in the lead for the first time that night. "I knew after last night, Missouri couldn't get it

together and we couldn't earlier tonight," McAlister said. "But all ofa sudden a goal goes in and it feeds on itself until it becomes a feeding frenzy." Next week, the team will travel to Chicago to

take on Robert Morris University. UCO will return home on Oct. 21 to face off against Arizona State. Justin Langston can be reached at jlangston@thevistaonline.com

Volleyball team sweeps foes by Alex Gambill Sports Writer-

by Vista photographer Alex Gambill

Meaghan Wedberg digs the ball in the first game against Cameron University on Sept. 24 in Hamilton Field House. UCO won 3-0.

Broncho Volleyball had two conference home game sweeps last week, one State Sept. 20 against Midwestern and another Sept. 22 against Cameron University. The Bronchos played its first conference game of the season against its bitter rival Midwestern State. It was a hard fought match with the highest point spread of the game being four points. The first game was 32-30, second 30-26 and third 30-27. The Brochos held fast w _ith a lot of composure against Midwestern. "Our strategy against Midwestern was to limit our errors and capitalize off of there's," UCO head coach Jeff Boyland said. Boyland said they didn't get too upset when their

opponents made a fast kill. Boyland said the ladies played with a lot of emo, . lion and had a lot of emotion coming from their fans. "[The match against Midwestern was] a brawl," Boyland said. "They are probably one of the most athletic teams we'll see." Lady Broncho Mari Araujo had a match high of 18 kills, four more than Jessica Ransom her Midwestern competitor. She also had 17 digs and two aces. Kelsey Reynolds made 12 kills with a .294 percentage. Reynolds helped push the hard fought third game to victory with three kills, extending the Bronchos' lead to 21-19. She also went on to score the match-ending point. Courtney Whitlow made seven kills and had an impressive .467 percentage. Lacy Allen played

a sumptuous defensive game and she scored an ace in the second game. When UCO matched up against the Aggies of Cameron on homecoming night, the victory was more decisive and the UCO ladies played an immensely strong defensive game, making 20 assisted blocks and a solo block from Whitlow. "We really blocked well in these two matches." Boyland said. "It's kind of funny, we were one of the worst blocking teams in the conference and now we're leading in blocks." UCO easily won their sweep30-26,30-12, and30-20. Araujo was the score leader with 11 kills. Reynolds was close with ten kills. Wedberg played an outstanding match with 31 assists, seven kills and three block assists.

"They're not as strong as they were last year, because they lost a lot of seniors," Boyland said. "I don't think Cameron matched up pretty well with us. We played probably a B game against them," Boyland said. Boyland said they took advantage of their weaknesses by making the necessary blocks and forcing them to make errors.

Alex Gambill can be reached at agambill@thevistaonline.com .

Bronchos defend their home turf; UCO wins two minutes had ticked away in the game. Carley Murray and Lacy Williams were credited with the assist. The final goal was made possible by a corner kick seven minutes into the second half. Sarah Addison gathered the ball 20 yards out and struck it into the right corner of the goal past the keeper. Against Southwestern, 13 different players attempted shots for the home team. Jenny Racicot led the team with seven and Carmen Davis attempted six. Four of Davis' strikes were on target, but none found the net. With so many shots and so few scoring, Coach Cook said the team needs to work on its consistency and push offensively to score more goals. The Bronchos will travel to Texas for their next pair of games. They will play Incarnate World on Friday before battling St. Mary's on Sunday. Neither of the opponents are ranked.

by Jeff Massie Sports Editor

After returning from Florida, with mixed results, the No. 19 women's soccer team hosted and shutout a pair of opponents, beating Midwestern State 3-0 and Southwestern Oklahoma 2-0. "We're getting good conference wins and making sure we make fewer defensive mistakes," head coach Mike Cook said. He went on to describe the wins as, the way the team needs to start conference play and the importance of winning those match-ups. In the two contests, the Bronchos outshot their opponents 52 to 7, and controlled the games from whistle to whistle. Kristen Juroch put the team ahead in the first game with a goal after 33 minutes had expired. Kasey Mahaffey and Lacy Williams assisted the goal. Juroch had two of the team's ten shots on goal. Four minutes after the initial goal, UCO added a little insurance when a ball struck by Lacy Cooley found the back of the net. Mahaffey and Juroch aided this score. Mahaffey is tied for the team lead with five assists. She also has four goals of her own and attempted one shot against Midwestern. The Bronchos scored their final goal with under 10 min-

by Vista photographer Brenda O'Brian

Jenny Racicot works to get past a SWOSU defender on Sept. 23 at Tom Thompson Field. UCO won the game 2-0.

utes left in regulation, when Ashton Morris took advantage of a deflection. Goalkeeper Carly Fischer saved all four attempted

shots the opposing team took. Rebekah Svensson replaced Fischer in the second game against Southwestern, but didn't see much action.

The Bulldogs took two shots and Svensson saved the only one that was on target. The SWOSU goalkeeper was not as fortunate as she

was kept busy defending the Bronchos' 19 shots on goal, two of which got past her. The first score came Jeff Massie can be reached at from Mahaffey after seven jmassie@thevistaonline.com


10 SPORTS Greyhounds outrun Bronchos THEvisTA

September 25, 2007

by Jeff Massie Sports Editor

There was no storm in the sky, but the Eastern New Mexico Greyhounds still found a way to rain on the Broncho's Homecoming parade as UCO fell 21-7. The visiting team thundered past the Bronchos as the Greyhounds outran UCO, compiling 330 yards on the ground to UCO's" 146. Eastern New Mexico has featured a dominant running attack through its first three games, averaging an NCAA Division II best, 427.3 yards per game. Leading the way for the dogs was quarterback Michael Benton, who ran 33 times for 253 yards. Although Benton completed just one of five passes, the lone connection went for a touchdown. The 32-yard strike came with just

two seconds left in the firsthalf made his first start of the seaand put Eastern. New Mexico son against the Greyhounds, up 7-0. Benton also threw replacing quarterback Ryan an interception to go along O'Hara. It looked as though with the touchdown toss. Clancy was going to domiFour times the Bronchos nate the game on the team's had the ball within 15 yards first series. He ran the ball on of scoring in the first half, the first play of the game for but each drive was thwarted. 21 yards and then hit Ryan Gall i m ore "We've on a 13 yard g6t to punch it We 've got to pass the next into the endplay. Then zone," head punch it into the the two-back coach Chuck endzone." attack of Ben Langston said Birmingham in a statement and Maurice to UCO's -Coach Langston Little took media relaover, delivertions. "We had several ing the ball chances â&#x20AC;˘ to to the 1-yard take control of the football line befbre the drive ended. game in the first half and just The Bronchos next drive shot ourselves in the foot." went all the way to the Eastern The first drive ceased when New Mexico four yard line. new signal caller Colin Clancy Then on fourth down, with was stopped on fourth down one yard to go, Stu Taron was at the one-yard line. Clancy stuffed nine yards back on

I"

what looked like a fake field goal attempt. to end the drive. The next threat ceased when Birmingham fumbled the ball on the one-yard line. About to reach paydirt, the football shot into the air, changing possession a few times before finally being wrestled ill by a Greyhound player. It was a turnover that ended another UCO drive, this time an interception by Clancy. His throw was picked off five yards short of the endzone. Good field position in the second half was responsible fbr the Broncho touchdown. After forcing a three-and-out and an 11 yard punt, the boys in blue started their drive at the Eastern New Mexico 25. Clancy completed a 16-yard toss to Marcellus Parker after five running plays had netted 8 yards. Clancy called his own number for the score, running the ball into the endzone from one yard out. h e Greyhounds would retake the lead on their next possession after quarterback Michael Benton broke a 51-yard run to take a 14-7 lead. UCO would. threaten two more times, but a failed fourth down conversion and a field goal that bounced off the left post would end both scoring drives. The game would then be put out of

by Vista photographer Brenda O'Brian

Maurice Little stands up from a play against Eastern New Mexico University during the homecoming football game on Saturday, Sept. 22. The Bronchos lost to the Greyhounds 721

reach after Benton scored on another long run, this one for 39 yards with just over three minutes left in the game. Lone Star Conference North Division Defensive Player of the Week Will Clewis led the team with 16 tackles, but a failure to convert opportunities could not be overcome by the defense. Clancy completed 16 of his 31 passes for 161 yards and two interceptions in his first start behind center. He also added 52 yards on the ground and scored the team's only touchdown with his feet. Ben Birmingham and Maurice Little also carried their fair share of the load. They added 95 and

38 yards, respectively. Birmingham also hauled in five catches for 68 yards. UCO's next three games will be on the road before they return to Edmond to take on Southwestern Oklahoma State University on Oct. 27. The Bronchos will play at 1-4 Texas A&MComm erce this weekend.

Jeff Massie can be reached at jmassie@thevistaonlinacom

by Vista photographer Brenda O'Brian

Colin Clancy attempts to run past an Eastern New Mexico Greyhound during the homecoming football game on Saturday, Sept. 22.

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The Vista Sept. 25, 2007  

The University of Central Oklahoma's student voice since 1903.

The Vista Sept. 25, 2007  

The University of Central Oklahoma's student voice since 1903.