New Senate Members Announced Springfest `98 Off With a Bang

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New Senate Members Announced Springfest `98 Off With a Bang
NON-PROFIT ORG
U S POSTAGE
PAID
DURANT.OK
PERMIT «117
2
The Southeastern
3
Prejudice
Movie
Reviews
5 Couples
Volume 78, Number 25
Southeastern O k l a h o m a State University, Durant, O k l a h o m a 74701
April 23, 1998
6
N e w Senate Members Announced
Street Dance on the Loop Tonight
Kara Stevens
Southeastern held Student Senate Elections on
Friday, April 17, 1998. Fifteen students were elected
forSenate, eight of them held
office last term.
Rick Reding was elected
President with 147 votes.
Mandi Ritter w a s elected
Vice President over Jon
Lewis, 100-97. T a m m i e
D'Angelo was elected Secretary with 140 votes.
Frankie Lewis, Misty
Gordon, Andy Cantrell, A m y
McCullough,
Shawn
Weibers, Jennifer McMillan,
and Angie Cates, w h o were
Senators last term, were
voted back for next term.
Christy Flowers, former
President, was also voted in
as a Senator.
N e w Senators, w h o did
not serve lastterm, include Carrie
Vaughn, Ruiel Doonkeen, W a n d a
Carter, Jerry McCraw, Pepe Martin, Susan Hartman, and Allyson
Farmer.
Officers will be sworn in on
May 7,1998. The ceremony will
be held in the President's Conference R o o m at 6:30 p.m.
"We had 249 people vote and
that is better than normal," Flowers said.
Reding is a member of the
Oklahoma Student Government
Board of Directors, which is
elected state wide.
Flowers is a member of the
Student Advisory Board to the
State Regents, which is also
elected state wide.
The Senate's goal for this
term is, "to continue to be a strong
voice for the students at Southeastern," Flowers said.
All the future officers have
Sports
Springfest '98 Off With a Bang
been in the Senate before and
should be "strong and involved,"
Flowers said.
The Senate coordinates
Homecoming, Springfest, and
the Christmas Ball. They cosponsored Alcohol Awareness
W e e k and sponsored the Oklahoma City Bombing R e m e m brance.
They try to "fix" problems
brought to them by the students. The Senate encourages
students to report problems to
them so they can try to find a
solution.
Their meetings are in the
President's Conference R o o m
on Thursdays at 6:30 p.m.
Anyone is welcome to attend.
Currently the Senate is
holding a dance on Thursday,
The Canadians and the Annihilators play a game of earthball during Springfest '98. It seemed like it was going to
April 23, on the loop. The dance be a tie until oops! N o w no one gets the ball. Today is the last day of Springfest '98 activities. C o m e out and suppor
starts at 10 p.m. and lasts until your favorite team.
Photos by Jodie Duke
2 a.m.
Senior Directs One-Act Play
Carissa Rozzell
Above- It's opening day!!! David (Tom Posey), Megs (Brent Surdukan) and
Springfest started on Mon- dians vs Alpha Sigma Tau, 15Martha (Renae Wilborn) enjoy the first day of trout fishing in Theatre at
day, April 20, and will continue 9; Mixed Nuts vs The Players,
Southeastern's production of Strange Snow.
Theatre at Southeastern
through Thursday, April 23.
will present a series of new
N a m e that Une and M u d
entertainment Friday, April
Volleyball finals will be held at
24, and Saturday, April 25, at
the Mudpit on Thursday.
8:30 p.m. in the University
Thetime is to be announced.
Complex room 300, the Black
Kickball will be held at the InBox Theatre. "Strange
tramural Field, time to be anSnow" is a play written by
nounced (TBA).
Stephen Metcalf and student
Earthball will be held from 4
p.m. till 6 p.m. at the Football
directed by Senior directing
Field on Thursday.
major Amber Harrington.
The obstacle course will be
T h e characters are:
on the Front Lawn, TBA.
Martha, a middle-aged
The Street Dance is Thursschool teacher played by
day
night from 10 p.m. until 2
Renae Wilborn; David, her
a.m. on the loop. The Awards
borderline alcoholic brother
Presentation will be held on the
played by T o m Posey; and
loop
at 11:30 p.m.
Megs, his former Vietnam
Scores so far are as follows:
buddy played by Brent
M u d Volleyball-Sigma Tau
Surdukan.
G
a
m
m a vs Sigma Sigma
The script gives an honSigma,
16-5; Scrubs vs
est approach to the feelings
McCurtain Gold, 15-7; Canaand fears of the individuals
through both comedic and
dramatic moments.
The characters are both
colorful and realistic with reAimee Woulfe
•ationships that are bound by
feelings of guilt, blame, and
Southeastern has estab'oneliness, coupled with a
lished
its first ever national
m
uch needed need of hope.
Broadcasting Society.
"'Strange Snow' is a well
The National Broadcasting
writ
ten look at both loneliMegs ( Brent Surdukan) LEFT, and David (Tom Posey) R I G H T , are Society currently has seven
ne
ss and recovery," says
estranged Vietnam buddies, caught in a moment of reconciliation in Theatre
members and any communicaHarrington. "I believe it would at Southeastern's production of Strange Snow.
tions major can join at any time.
be an excellent opportunity
eastern theatre students. It's everyone. The play containsMembership is $35 per person.
f r
° both the students of
After S O S U has a Rational
guaranteed to be entertaining and a limited amount of adult IanSoutheastern and the comBroadcasting clun for a year
eye opening."
guage and is recommended
mur
% members of Durant
then
they are eligible for an
Both presentations are free to for mature audiences only.
t0 v
'ew the work of South-
15-6. Zoo, Big Peanuts, Annihilators, and Thundering Heard
won by forfeit.
Mini Golf-Kappa Sigma vs
Alpha Sigma Tau, 36-37; Annihilators vs Scrubs, 24-27;
Zoo vs Badgers, 29-48; Sigma
Sigma Sigma vs Leftovers, 2427; Skuzzle Butts vs Bob's
Mob, 24-29; Canadians vs
Players, 38-49; Sting vs
Everybody's Got to Go, 25-34;
Beefaloes vs Hustlers, 27-54;
Thundering Heard, 36; and
Mixed Nuts, 40. Swingers won
over McCurtain Gold by forfeit.
Barley-N-Hops w o n over
Sigma Tau G a m m a by forfeit.
Kickball-Skuzzle Butts vs
Zoo, 8-0. McCurtain Gold,
Scrubs, Kappa Sigma, and Alpha Sigma Tau won by forfeit.
N a m e that Tune-Annihila-
tors vs Bob's Mob, 4-1; Scrubs
cs Canadians, 3-1; Barley-NH o p s vs Leftovers, 3-1;
Skuzzle Butts vs Thundering
Heard, 2-1; Sigma Sigma
Sigma vs Kappa Sigma, 2-0;
Badgers vs McCurtain Gold, 20; Mixed Nuts vs Everybody's
Got to Go, 4-0; Alpha Sigma
Tau and Sigma Tau G a m m a
won by forfeit.
Obstacle Course-Thundering Heard-45.42;
Zoo-48.07; Leftovers-49.43;
Everybody's Got to Go-49.7;
Badgers-50.31; Sigma Sigma
Sigma-55; Kappa Sigma-5;
Scrubs-54.3; Barley-N-Hops56.85; Sigma Tau-62.52; and
Big Peanuts-69.88. The top
four winners of the Obstacle
Course will play in the finals.
Egg Toss-first place-Scrubs;
second place-Leftovers; and
third place-McCurtain Gold.
S O S U Forms Broadcasting Club
honors society. Scholarship
money will be available to students involved.
The organization will bring
in professionals to speak to
students and even plan field
trips to various professional
businesses.
According to Dr. John Allen
Hendricks, Professor of Communication and founding advisor, the organizations goal is
to "get all students together
who are interested in any form
of mass communication and
brdge the gap between students and professionals in the
area."
The Broadcasting Society
will meet at Salitas Thursday,
April 23 at 2:30 p.m.
Regularly scheduled meetings will be set at this meeting.
Everyone is welcome.
Opinions
The Southeastern
Federal Student Aid on the
Rise If Senate Committee
Bill Approved
Christine Tatum
College Press Service
The Senate Labor and Human Relations Committee approved a bill
that would extend the Higher Education Act another five years.
The bill, which is expected to go to the full Senate later this month,
would increase the amount spent on Pell Grants and would decrease the
costs of education loans to students. But its passage is not guaranteed
because the Clinton Administration disagrees with s o m e of the bill's
provisions, which it says are too generous to bankers.
The m a x i m u m Pell Grantforthe 1998-99 school year is set at$3,000,
but the bill proposes that that amount be increased to $5,000 in time for
the 1999-2000 academic year, and increased by an additional $200
each of the following four years.
A m o n g the bill's other provisions:
- T h e suspension of student-aid for people convicted of drug offenses.
- Wider eligibility standards for Pell Grants. The proposed legislation
would net more students w h o are financially independent of their parents
and more dependent students w h o work in addition to going to college.
The bill would increase from $3,000 to «$4,250 the amount of m o n e y
independent students could earn and still qualify for a grant. The bill also
would increase from $1,750 to $2,200 the amount of earnings a dependent student could exclude from statements about his or her family's
need.
- A limit on the amount of time students can receive aid. Full-time
students would lose their grants if they remained in school for more than
six years.
- The forgiveness of student-loan debt up to $10,000 for graduates
w h o teach for three years in a school with a large representation of lowincome families.
- Extend the amount of time lenders must give students w h o are more
than $30,000 in debt to repay their loans. Currently, students have 10
years. The bill proposes they get 25 years instead.
- Mandate that colleges and universities disclose to the public more
detailed financial information so that students and their parents can
m a k e more informed choices. Colleges failing to provide such information would be fined up to $25,000 for each offense.
- The authorization of $10 million in grants for colleges needing to
improve their facilities to better meet the needs of disabled students.
M u c h of a recent discussion focused on another of the bill's provisions, which would lower the interest rates students would have to pay
on th©ir loans. Republicans and Democrats agree that the rates should
be cut, but they don't see eye-to-eye on h o w to lower them.
Republicans have proposed to offset the lower interest rates by
increasing the amount of subsidies the government pays lenders to help
cover their costs. But Democrats have complained that the tactic would
benefit banks at the expense of taxpayers, w h o would have to shell out
\ m o r e m o n e y to pay the higher subsidies.
April 23.1998
Southeastern
Fear Breeds Predjudice
Oklahoma
State University
Box 4237
Durant, O K
Jacqueline Baumann
There are several causes for prejudice: socialization, self-justification, personality,
frustration, competition, and social norms. T o look at h o w socialization is related to prejudice,
first w e need to know, "what is socialization"? S o m e say socialization is, "individuals acquiring
the values, attitudes, and perceptions of their culture or subculture, including religion, nationality, and social class."
Socialization starts at the very beginning of your life, as you are an infant and it continues throughout your life. The attitudes, beliefs, and perceptions of your parents are thrust
upon you. Children w h o are impressionable and know of no alternative conceptions of the
world, accept their parents' concepts.
Parents are older and were raised in a different time than their children will be. Life is
constantly changing, and a person must change with the times. Most people have a hard time
changing with the time, so they continue to think of h o w things used to be and continue to
think things should stay the w a y they always have been.
Justification is defined as the act of being freed of blame; the act of being absolved.
Therefore, self-justification is justification from yourself and is a form of prejudice. Being led to
believe that you are better than another person, you m a y feel inferior to another person.
Feeling inferior to persons of another race, color, class, religion, or gender, m a y cause you to
maltreat these other people. Because of your belief that you are better than these other
people, you have given yourself justification for the maltreatment of these people.
S o m e have claimed that if w e are able to convince ourselves that another group is
inferior, immoral, or dangerous, then w e feel justified in discriminating against them, enslaving
them, or even killing them. Prejudices are not worth fearing for your life.
Fear for life is a basic instinct for h u m a n beings. W e m a y fear for our lives w h e n
"mother nature" is having a bad day, when w e are on a plane, when w e are on the highway, or
w h e n there is no cure for a disease.
Others fear their lives simply because they look different from other people. I know
this s e e m s odd, but it is true. A w o m a n and her husband were attacked in San Francisco. A
gang believed they looked like a homosexual couple and began to beat them up. The gang
stopped physically harming the couple when the w o m a n raised her shirt to expose her
breasts.
A gentleman w a s beaten on a bus w h e n he w a s perceived to be homosexual. This
gentleman sued the city transportation department because the bus driver kicked him off of
the bus after the gang attacked'him. H e w a s hurt badly and stayed in the hospital for a week.
In both of these instances, none of the victims were homosexual. They were treated
terribly because they looked different. W h a t does a homosexual look like anyway? A boy
w h o looks like a girl? A girl w h o looks like a boy? Is it h o w a person acts?
W h a t gives one h u m a n being the right to physically harm another h u m a n being?
There is no excuse for physically harming anyone or anything. H o w would you like walking
around and feeling as if you were not safe? What kind of world do w e live in when you cannot
even feel safe walking around your campus? H o w would you feel if it were you w h o were
perceived to be homosexual?
,
74701-0609
(405)924-0121
ext. 2696
acting
edltor-l
chief
Shay Jones
tertaln
m o n t
Sunshine Gross
ad
m a n a g o r
Isaac Taylor
sports
editor
Shay Jones
staff
writer
Jacqueline Baumann
Carissa Rozzell
Kara Stevens
buslnei
m e nag.
Bobbie Crawford
faculty
adviser
Janet F. Reeder
The Southeastern Is published
as a teaching Instrument (or
Journalism students under the
Department of Communication
and Theatre on Wednesday
during the school year and biweekly during the summer,
except during examinations
and holidays.
Opinions expressed in The
Southeastern do not
necessarily represent those of
the student body, faculty, or
administration. Opinions
Michael Logan
Campus Correspondent
Columbia Univserity
College Press Service
The Hope Scholarship Not Much Hope For Those is Real Need
Another longtime objection to Gladieux said a school could not
"It is true that most of the ben- college's gates, Longanecker said.
efits would go to second and third- The problem, he said internal Edu- tuition tax credits is that they m a y justify hiking prices to capture the
Becky Stephens is the kind income parites (i.e. "middle cation Department studies have tempt schools, especially low-cost cost. A n d given that an investDr. David revealed, is that m a n y don't know institutions, to raise tuition prices ment in the current system would
of student w h o could benefit from class")," said
Longanecker,
assiustant
secretary they qualify for such aid. Educa- to capture more federal aid.
extend more benefits to low-inthe H O P E Scholarship, a n e w
Take, for example, the case c o m e students, w h y not put the
federal $1,500 tax credit. T h e for postsecondary education at the tion officials are hoping that as
28-year-old is raising three chil- U.S. Education Department. " W e students learn they aren't eligible of Gretchen Lancero, a 23-year- $32 billion earmarked for the
for H O P E scholarships, someone old second-year student at Yuba H O P E Scholarship and the Lifedren while working toward a de- don't apologize for that."
The Clinton Administration dis- will steer them toward applkying C o m m u n i t y College in L o m a time Learning credit into the Pell
gree in psychology and special
education at Millersville Univer- putes such claims, insisting that for Pell grants and other forms of Linda, C A , w h o is working toward Grant? That's what Gladieux reclow-income students are already need-based aid instead.
a degree in dental hygiene. o m m e n d e d lastyearwhen he tessity in Pennsylvania.
well
served
by
existing
financial
Though Pell Grant funding for Lancero and her husband, Jeff, tified before Congress. Along with
Although s h e receives
$2,700 in grant aid and $4,500 in aid programs. Middle-class fami- fiscal year 1998 increased 24 per- earn $32,000 annually. Lancero the smaller programs — such as
student loans, it isn't enough for lies, the Clinton c a m p says, are cent to about $7.4 billion, the pays $ 1 3 per credit hour in the Education IRA — about $40
Stephens to attend classes while the most neglected group when it grant's value has actually dropped California's community college billion in educatiuon tax breaks
4 0 % in inflation-adjusted terms system — a rate a m o n g the low- were on the table, but little of that
her husband, Danny, supports a c o m e s to tuition assistance.
T o curry favor with middle class since 1975. Higher-income stu- est in the nation. Still, she quali- m o n e y went toward direct expenfamily of five on an $18,740 income. It has taken Stephens during his 1996 re-election cam- dents, however, are expected to fies for a $312-a-year H O P E ditures.
four years to complete half of her paign, President Clinton billed the receive an additional $2.08 billion Scholarship. Lancero could colBetween budget constraints
degree requirements. Because H O P E Scholarship as a w a y to in n e w aid this fiscal year. By lect even m o r e if California
and a conservative Congress,
of tight finances, w h e h a s m a k e two years of college "as uni- fiscal 1999, tuition tax credits will charged a higher rate for its com- large-scale investment in the Pell
dropped out on three occasions versal as high school is today." H e claim $6.5 billion in federal climb- munity college tuition, thereby Grant
was
unrealistic,
passingtothefederal government
and faces dropping out a fourth and Congress followed up with the ing to $7.4 billion by 2000.
Longanecker said.
Critics of tax-based aid fear it a greater share of the cost to
passage of the 1997 Taxpayer
time.
"It's like juggling live hand Relief Act and the Lifetime Learn- will begin to outpace need-based educate her.
"There wasn't any way to get
Longanecker insists that state a $40 billion spending package,"
ing Credit. The act allows first and funding. Last year, trustees of
grenades," Stephens said.
Despite her predicament, second-year students to collect a The Colege Board said as m u c h legislatures are not likely to risk he said. "I had to be convinced of
Stephens doesn't quailify to re- tax credit for up o $1,500. T h e when discussions of H O P E drifted political popularity by raising tu- this. It b e c a m e real apparent to
ceive a single dollar of the $32 credit—which provides assistance through congressional commit- itions, and that private institutions m e when [then White House advibillion the H O P E Scholarship and for third- and fourth-year, gradu- tees. They declared that tutition- subject to market pressures would sor] George Stephanopoulos said
its companion, the Lifetime ate, and nontraditional students— tax credits should "not be allowed find it difficult to raise prices with- 'You don't get it. W e have to
Learning Credit, will hand out is worth up to $1,000 for tuition and to substitute or reduce funding for out chasing students into the arms increase tax cuts, not spending.'"
of competitors.
over the next five years. Be- fees paid after June 30. That fig- need-based aid,"
ure
is
expected
to
climb
to
$2,000
cause such financial assistance
But in California, analysts al- The only government-run proGiven
the
Clinton
is based on the amount of taxes by 2003.
Adminstration's current education ready have recommended that gram Becky Stephens is counting
paid, the bulk of the aid goes to
As Erica Adelsheimer, legisla- budget propiosal, there is evidence state legislators consider raising on to help her out, she said jokfamilies earning b e t w e e n tive director of the United States to indicate the trustees' appre- tuition because, as one detailed ingly, is the lottery. She doesn't
$40,000 and $80,000 each year, Student Association, sees it, the hensions were not unwarranted. report points out, the state would complain about her inablitity to
according to a report released tax breaks in their current form are For 1999, the Administration has capture more federal aid. There take advantage ofthe President's
by the Brookings nstitution.
propoased increasing by $100 the is no indication yet of what Cali- schoalrship or the Lifetime Learninequitable.
ing Credit because she says she
F e w in the higher education
m a x i m u m Pell Grant award and fornia will do.
Expansion of need-based pro- has hope. Stroking the beads on
community can tell with certainty "We feel that if you're giving a overall funding by $249 million.
the future of the national finan- $1,500 benefit it should also go to That represents 3.4% growth over grams is a sure way to avoid tu- a necklace fer 8-year-old son,
cial aid system, but both sides low-income students," she said. the prior year — barely enough to ition increases, said Lawrence E. Josh, m a d e for her in art class,
But low-income students have keep up with inflation. In fact, it Gladiuex, director of policy analy- Stehpens said, "I belive that G o d
generally sgree that the H O P E
and Lifetime Learning Credit will plenty of help in the form of Pell lags behind the average rise in sis for The College Board. Be- gives you what you can deal with."
not help low-income students like grants to get them through a college prioces, which increased cause only a small population of
students receive the Pell Grant,
5 % last year.
Stephens.
appearing In by-lined articles.
columns or letters are those of
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in unsigned editorials are those
of the editorial board.
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signed, although names may
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s
the
outheastern
mennber
Oklahoma Collegiate Press
Association
Oklahoma Press Association
Associated Collegiate Press
Student Press Law Center
April 23.1998
Arts & Entertainment
The Southeastern 3
W h a t ' s S h o w i n g W hat Do Those Rejection Lines Really Mean?
on The Big
Screen
Sunshine Gross
The Object of M y
Affection
City of A n g e l s
Sunshine Gross
I don't know
about you, but w h e n it
comes to dating, I get
real nervous real quick.
Their are too
m a n y uncertainties out
in the world for m e to
just jump out there and
ask a guy out. I'm sure
it's the same for you
guys as well.
Well, I got to
thinking one day about
rejection lines and what
they really mean, and
thanks to the internet, I
have come up with the
top 10 rejection lines for
m e n and w o m e n and
what they really mean.
First, the top 10
female rejection lines.
10. I think of you as a
brother. Which really
means: You remind me
of that inbred banjoplaying geek in
wouldn 't date you if you
"Deliverance."
were in the same "solar
9. There's a slight
system" much less the same
difference in our age.
building.
Real meaning: I don't
4.
It's not you, it's m e .
want to date my dad.
Real meaning: It's you.
8. I'm not attracted to
3. I'm concentrating on m y
you in "that" way.
career.
Real meaning: Even
Real meaning: You are
something as boring and
the ugliest dork I've
unfulfilling as my job is
ever laid eyes on.
better than dating you.
7. M y life is too
complicated right now. 2. I'm celibate. Real
meaning: I've sworn off
Real meaning; / don't
only the men like you.
want you hanging
1. Let's be friends. Real
around too much or
meaning: I want you to
else you might hear
stay around so I can tell
phone calls from all
you
all about all the other
the other guys I'm
men I've met and went out
seeing.
6. I've got a boyfriend. with. It's that male
Real meaning: I prefer perspective thing.
my male cat and half a N o w the top 10 male
rejection lines and
gallon of Ben and
what they really mean.
Jerry's.
10. I think of you as a
5. I don't date m e n
sister.
Real meaning:
where I work.
You 're ulgy.
Real meaning: /
9. There's a slight difference
in our ages. Real meaning:
You're ulgy.
8. I'm not attracted to you
iin "that" way. Real
meaning: You're ulgy.
7. M y life is too complicated
right now. Real meaning:
You're ulgy.
6. I've got a girlfriend. Real
meaning: You're ulgy.
5. I don't date w o m e n where
I work. Real meaning:
You're ulgy.
4. It's not you it's m e . Real
meaning: You're ulgy.
3. I'm concentrating on m y
career. Real meaning:
You're ulgy.
2. I'm celibate. Real
meaning: You're ulgy.
1. Let's be friends. Real
meaning: You 're sinfully
ulgy.
Well m e n their's one
thing I can say about you,
you're consistent.
What's not to like
I'm still not sure
about this movie?
what I think about it.
City of Angels
W h e n I walked into the
features Nicholas Cage i
theater, I was expecting
Seth, a guardian angel,
the movie to be
and M e g Ryan as Dr.
something totally
Maggie Rice, a heart
different from what it
surgeon.
actually was.
Angels are
This movie
supposed to spend their
features George Hanson
time wandering the
(Paul Rudd, of Clueless) a earth, listening to
very goodlooking school
people's thoughts and
teacher w h o learns from
comforting those in nee<
a complete stranger at a But they aren't suppose*
dinner party that his
to interfere in their fate:
college professor/
In this movie w e
boyfriend (Tim Daily, of have an angel that wants
Wings) is dumping him.
nothing more than to
The stranger is
have everyday mortal
Nina Borowski (Jennifer
experiences. . . and to fall
Aniston from Friends), a in love with the w o m a n
Are you interested in Native American Indian history? Check out http://membe
social worker w h o invites of his dreams.
.aol.com/sheowolf/wolf.html
him to m o v e into her
What about Dr.
spare bedroom.
Maggie Rice, does she
Are you up for a good laugh? Try www.oraclehumor.com
He accepts the
believe in angels? Not
invitation and the two
initially, but Seth proves
Are political jokes your type of comedy? Look at www.capsteps.com
soon become best
to be a very convincing
friends. Nina's
heavenly creature.
Do you like reading strange news? Browse www.bizarrenews.com
boyfriend, Vince {Mad
City of Angels is an
About You's John
odd movie but a
If you have any awesome or interesting web sites come by the news room and l
Pankow), a civil rights
successful one. The
lawyer is none to happy
actors deserve a lot of
about her h o m e
credit.
situation.
As an angel
By Nora McVittie
Vince's rage of
experiencing h u m a n
jealously is extremely
sensation for the first
Xsnf H-GREAT -to
justified w h e n Nina
time, Nicolas Cage has a
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feel that they are
with George instead of
witnessing his first touch
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him.
or his first kiss. There is
no doubt about his
te George accepts
Nina's proposal of a
tenderness.
somewhat fake
Seth's heart leads
fatherhood, but he
him , of course, to where
doesn't count on Nina
all m e n ultimately go in
falling in love with him
Meg Ryan movies- to
as he begins a
Ryan, w h o has inevitably
relationship with a
made a career out of her
young actor n a m e d Paul ability to seem worthy of
; MEDIA SERVICES
DcsTwairrnj rr i
••(Amo Gulinello).
such enthusiasm.
T H E Crossword
Towards the end
In this movie she's
40 Long nose
6 Goodbye, amigo
ANSWERS
of the movie, Aniston
a little different- a
ACROSS
41 Provide food
7 Robert —
1 Has bills to pay
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42 Court of justice
looses some of her
Warren
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5 Cod and
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insomniac, and a
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9 Musical creature V M 0 1
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state
decides to fight for the
a 3 A tl 3 s 31 b •_! \o b u V d
10 Felt hat
religious skeptic.
14 Place of blind
46 Dummy
11 Yale students
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m a n she loves
City of Angels
alleys
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47 Tropical bird
12 Woe!
Nigel Hawthorne
b 3 1 V oili n 0 N s • d o S
50 Set aside
attempts to have it both 15 "—Joy"
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ways. It assures the
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end
17 Concerning
theator critic w h o has a
a 3 0 V H 1 b o | s N AA o b a
audience that a spirit
57 Dubuque's state 23 Crippled
18 Flaxen cloth
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58 Spinnaker
25 Food fish
thing for Paul and can
world exsists, that there's 19 Timepiece part
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26 Hallowed
sympathise with Nina.
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the sweetness, Allison
24 Ventilates
waiting to help them.
62 Rims
30 Item for packing
Ski lift
48 Graceful horse
41 Yield by
63 Goes wrong
31 Restaurant
Janney struts her stuff as A n d at the same time, it 25
26 Cleveland team,
49 Banister
treaty
DOWN
patron
Nina's high class
makes earthly emotions
once
50 Chimed
43 Scarcely
1 Leave out
32 Tinters
29 M a d e a face
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44 Casualties
2 Dwindle
stepsister.
34 Conceal
and sensations the
33 Preferences
52 Pitcher
46 Compact
3 Poet Pound
37 Make critical
Although this
pinnacle experience.
34 Routine task
53 Pops
47 Leaning tower
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comments
35 S u n b e a m
56 Conducted
locale
down
movie is one of the
38 — son
Dennis Franz has a
36 Minced oath
© 1997 Tribune Media Services. Inc
5 Dyes
DCmOBUTTD OY TW«UN£ MEDIA SERVICES
40 Japanese
sweetest flicks that I have showy supporting role, as37 S o as to be
All ngnis resorved.
wrestling
heard
"seen in a while, I didn't
a patient w h o can see
38 Destiny
like it as m u c h as I
angels, but is more
39 M a k e thoroughly
By Adam Green
wet
thought I would.
interested in junk food.
THEfctKUPSYCHIC HOTUME
Don't get m e
This was a great
You're a realistic person. You know that in your job search you'll need to show potential employers that you're special, that you're
wrong, it was a good
worth the investment they would make in you. But you also know you're not the type to join tnc Young Republicans or work your
movie, I would highly
way up to the vice-president of the Architecture dub You re more of the creative type.
movie, just not m y pick. recommend it to anyone.
Creativity can be tricky to demonstrate on a resume, but it is definitely a valuable characteristic. Very few businesses can be
What's Hot on the Internet
Muffin
1
1
ADAM
SILLY CAN BE SERIOUS
Thought of the Week
successful without a steady supply of innovative, creative ideas. Andin somefidds.Tike advertising, creativity is king.
So what can you do to show-off your creativity? Don't rule out something thoroughly offbeat. W h y not start a lighthcartcd. but
memorable, student crusade? For instance, start a fan club for the third string center of the mens basketball team, piaster his face all
over campus bulletin boards. Start a petition drive advocating more playing time for your favorite bench-rider. Initiate a special
cheer every time he steps on the court. Hold arallyon a busy pedestrian path, preaching more respect for your unsung hero. Fire
up a Web site with his photos and statistics
Silly as it may sound, this creative exercise can help an interviewer understand the size and
shape of your imagination. It will also demonstrate Effort, a key Winning Characteristic.
if you can devote your time and energy to the thankless chore of publicizir^ a nonscholarship hoopslCT. its safe lo assume you d work hard on creative projects for a
paycheck. Interviewers will definitely remember you.
One tip: the more tangible your results, the better. Coverage in your campus paper.
Making a killer Web site, and hundreds of members in your dub ail lend
credibility
to your
lust remember,
youstory
don't have to be serious al the time to cam a
great job. Sometimes making people smiJc wifl ako make them
pay attention.
"/ don't believe in luck. I've never banked on it,
and I'm afraid of people who do. Luck to me is something else: hard work—and realizing what is opportunity and what isn't.
Lucille Ball
1911-1989
M^.v
COUEGE
COUNT
Miking College C A M a a lyndkated column baud on tm book (IH)I - iftn. I400-M7 7»M) and tcminar tens ol ihc umc
Mk. 10 than convnena ideas - mjuoa irJc*n\*Dorv »nn v m . mak.npoUegciixm com o. oil lIUlll OIIJ *41frec
4
News
The Southeastern
Southeastern Big Win
ner in National Advertising Competition
Aimee Woulfe
Southeastern c a m e out on top at the 1998 Creative Genius
Awards ceremonies held March 28 in Norman. Creative
Genius Awards are given for a year long national advertising
competition by the University of Oklahoma Advertising club.
Southeastern brought h o m e six awards making them the
most decorated school. They also tied with the University of
Oklahoma for winning three Genie (first place) awards.
All of the students entries were created while enrolled in
advertising and public relations classes taught by Dr. Bob
Hays, professor of communication.
"Preparing the competition material w a s fun and I w a s
pleasingly surprised with h o w well w e did on a national level,"
Jason Smith, sophmore communication/media studies/
broadcasting major, said.
Four awards were w o n by T a m m y Blanton, Sherman, Tx.;
senior communication/advertising/public relations major. She
w a n two Genie awards in the Newsletter and Magazine Ad
categories. S h e picked up Merit awards in the Corporate
Jentity and Special Events categories.
Another Genie w a s w o n by the creative team that consisted
of Lisa Riddles, Bennington junior communication/advertising/
public relations major and three former S O S U students; Tim
White, Jason Soliz, and J.J. Lanpher (all communication/
advertising/public relations majors). A n Award of Merit w a s
given to Jason Smith, Duncan, in the radio competition. For
the past five years Southeastern has dominated the Radio
Competition, receiving four Genies and two Awards of Merit.
The students entries and awards will soon be displayed on
the second floor of the Fine Arts building near room 202.
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April 23.1998
O H R Media Specialist Speaks to Students
Aimee Woulfe
Former Southeastern student Jay Paul G u m m , senior
media specialists, Oklahoma House of Representatives, spoke
for two communication courses on Tuesday, April 21.
Jay Paul G u m m is a native of Durant and graduated from
Southeastern in 1986 with a Bachelor of Arts degree in political
science with minor fields of study in communication and
history.
"Public relations is changing almost daily. Public relationsd
just isn't writing news releases anymore," said G u m m . " W e
produce full blown radionewscasts that any radio station can
drop onto their program."
G u m m is the chief speech writer whose duties are writing
news releases and weekly summaries of legislation and
members' newspaper columns; producing radio news stories;
providing image consulting for representatives; producing
desktop publishing and design projects; designing, programming, managing and updating h o m e page (which is designed
in blue and gold fromgumm's Southeastern background) on
the Internet for the Media Division.
'These are the things w e do right n o w but w e are not
limited to them," added G u m m .
G u m m spoke to students about the duties of media divi- sion of the Oklahoma House of Representatives. H e also
spoke on the changes in thepublic relations field and its
diverse jobs and duties that weren't originally part of the
meida or public relations fields.
"It w a s really interesting to hear about the public relations
and media fileds within the House of Reprsenatives. There is
a lot more to the job than one would expect," Jason Smith, sophmore communication major, said.
W h e n asked what is the most important thing students
should do when preparing for a career in public relations
G u m m replied: "Get as many skills as you possibly can."
President Johnson to Address Southeastern's Graduates
Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education
President Dr. Glen D.
Johnson will address graduates of Southeastern during
the M a y 15 commencement
ceremony held at Bloomer
Sullivan Gymnasium.
An estimated 23,128
students will receive academic diplomas during commencement exercises this
spring on Oklahoma college
and university campuses, the
Oklahoma State Regents for
Higher Education have
announced.
Preliminary information
relating to degrees awarded
in spring 1998 w a s gathered
in a survey of 25 colleges and
universities and two technical
branches. Official data for
the 1997-98 academic year
will be available later.
The most popular fields of
study a m o n g the 6,540
students receiving 2-year
associate degrees are nursing, business, and general
studies.
Education, business,
nursing are the programs
most frequently selected by
the 12,112 students earning
bachelor's degrees.
A total of 3,458 master's
degrees will be awarded in a
variety of fields, with the
largest numbers of students
selecting education, busi-
C h a m p i o n to Perform "Line" for Senior Recital
NOTICE
The Southeastern assumes no responsibility for advertising content. Good
judgement and careful consideration
should be used before making any
financial commitment, including long
distance phone charges, application
fees, checking account and credit card
numbers, or other perfsonal information. Books or lists ot jobs do not guarantee an actual employment opportunity is available, or that applicants will
be qualified for jobs listed.
Carissa Rozzell
Theatre at Southeastern
will present "Line!" on M a y 1, at
8:30 p.m., in room 300 of the
University Complex, the Black
Box Theatre.
"Line!" is the Senior Recital
of Latha Champion and a showcase of acting styles and tech-
niques learned by acting/directing students.
This wonderful combination
is designed to entertain and
give audiences an idea of what
Theatre at Southeastern is like.
Champion will be performing monologues as well as
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If you have organization pictures, funny dorm
pictures, homecoming float building picture, or
any other pictures that you think are yearbook
worthy please bring them to the newspaper
office R o o m 203 or the communications office
R o o m 208. The pictures will be divided into
serveral categories and the students who
supplied the winning pictures will receive a
1997 yearbook. The pictures that are used in
the 1998 yearbook will be returned at a later
date.
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Notice to all SOSU Students
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News
April 23. 1998
The Southeastern 5
Work Together, Play Together
Shay Jones
The Clarks were apart for and they can't find me, I tell fered a job at another univerthese two couples unique is homecoming event.
The Clarks met at Central 18 months of their marriage them to ask Brenda," Dr. Clark sity the couples have slightly
that they work together in the
W h e n people think of s a m e departments.
College in Iowa as undergradu- while she worked on her dis- said.
different outlooks.
Southeastern, m a n y words
ates.
sertation at Oklahoma State
The Wintles share students
The Clarks and the Wintles
If Dr. Wintle were offered
c o m e to mind. But of all the have been together for a long
Dr. Bryon Clark was intially University and he at Kansas as well, however Dr. Wintles another job elsewhere Mrs.
words used to describe our time, both by marriage and by an education major, then he State University.
emphasis is on music majors Wintle feels, "I would just go,
university the one that is re- their jobs at
while
Betty because I teach voice, I can
peated the most is family.
Southeastern.
Wintle works with teach from m y home."
Southeastern is one of the
The Clarks
vocal majors and
The Clarks agree that sevmost family-orientated schools were married in
the opera pro- eral things would have to be
in Oklahoma. Brothers and the s u m m e r of
gram.
considered before a decision
sisters share notes, students 1983, making
Both couples could be made.
ride with their parents to class this s u m m e r
work together on
According to the Clarks, in
and husbands and wifes are their 15th year
projects, so free order for them to leave Southfound all over c a m p u s . together.
time can often be . eastern, the new job would have
' Southeastern's faculty and staff
Dr. Bryon
occupied
by to be in a region close to their
is comprised of a surprisingly Clark was hired
work.
parents, and where there were
"Targe a m o u n t of married at Southeastern
The Wintles alot of other colleges, so there
couples.
in the Science
work very closely is potential for the other person
T w o such couples are Dr. Department in
together. They to get a job.
___Bryon Clark, associate profes- the fall of 1990,
perform recitals
Other couples that can be
sor of Biological Sciences and following the rewhere
M r s . found at Southeastern include,
Dr. Brenda Clark, associate tirementof John
Wintle sings and Dr. C.W. Mangrum, Associate
professor of Biological Sci- Taylor.
Dr.
Dr. Wintle ac- Professor/Chair; Communicae n c e s and Dr. J a m e s Wintle, Brenda Clark
companies her tion and Theatre and Dr. Faye
'" professor of musical theory and accepted
a
on piano.
Mangrum, Assistant Professor;
"Betty Wintle, instructor of voice. teaching posi"With music Communication and Theatre,
These two couples are in a tion here within
it's not just a job, Dr. Karla Oty, Assistant ProThe Clarks visited the Thames River in London,
group of people that are be- six months of
The Wintles pose elegantly at The Magnolia Ball. In
it's what you do fessor/Chair; Mathematics and
England over summer vacation. Big Ben can be seen August the couple will have been married for 33
-coming very c o m m o n in this her husband.
all
the time," Dr. Dr. John McArthur, Assistant
in the background.
years.
day and time, not just at SouthThe Wintles
Wintle said.
Professor; Physical Sciences,
eastern, but on campuses all were married 33 years
ago to
in Biology. Hecredits^
changed
Because
of
the
closeness
T
h
e
Clarks
also
have
Dr. Diane Dixon, Assistant Pro21
Over the country.
August of 1965.
this change to his and Dr. at work the couples say there is projects that they work fessor; Biological Sciences and
According to Dr. Brenda
Dr.
Wintle
joined Brenda Clarks' mentor, John no line between work and colloborately on according to Dr. W a y n e Dixon, Assistant
_ Clark, universities are being Southeastern's Music Depart- Boyles.
home.
Dr. Brenda Clark.
Professor; Psychology & Counfaced with married couples ment in 1971. Betty Wintle was
"He (Boyles) was a positive
"Being in the s a m e field of
" W e do grant work where seling, Shannon McCraw, Inwanting positions.
hired part-time in 1978 and then influence that excited m e about endeavor, you have so m u c h in Bryon covers small m a m m a l s structor/Director of Forensics;
W h e n something like this full-time in 1984.
Biology," Dr. Bryon Clark said. c o m m o n that there's no sepa- and I work on bats," Dr. Brenda Communication & Theatre and
^happens universities are conThe Wintles met as freshUnlike the Wintles w h o ration between h o m e and here Clark said.
Liz McCraw, Assistant Dean of
fronted with the option of hiring m a n music majors at Pittsburg dated all through college, the (Southeastern)," Dr. Wintle
" W e try not to serve on the Students; Student Life and
6 two professors or losing one if College in Pittsburg, Kansas. Clarks didn't start dating until said.
s a m e committees though," Dr. Barry Ellis, Assistant Profes-.a position is not available for
According to the Wintles, Dr. Bryon Clark moved to WestThe Clarks teach s o m e of Brenda Clark said.
sor; Economics & Finance and
- their spouse.
their first date w a s watching ern Illinois University to work the s a m e courses.
If ever faced with the ob- Vicki Ellis, Adjunct Instructor;
The one thing that makes Duke Ellington perform at a on his masters.
"If a student has a question stacle of one spouse being of- Communication & Theatre.
t&S
ce
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Sports
The Southeastern
April 23. 1998
Student's Balk At
Suiting Up With Nike
College Press Service
TUSCON, Ariz.- Many
students and faculty at the
University of Arizona question
whether the school's team
uniforms
and
sporting
equipment should carry Nike's
familiar swoosh logo.
They've asked university
officials to block a deal that
would save the school $2 million
a year on the purchase of
athletic clothes, equipment and
shoes. The school's senate
has agreed to discuss the
proposal, as well as h o w
advertisements,
announcements and other
forms of commercialism should
be a part of student athletics.
Accepting goods from Nile
Mike Metheny and his team of Savage baseballers made it 26 consecutive wins
amounts
to little more than
on Tuesday, at home, when they beat out Northwestern. The team broke a
school record of 25 consecutive wins held by Coach Don Parham's 1976 club endorsing its products and sying
and tied with Metheny's 1981 club. The Savages are now 40 -6 overall.
"that w e will do anything for
money," physics Professor J.D.
Garcia told Scripps-McClatchy
Western Service. "The fact
that other universities do silly
things doesn't mean that w e
should."
Students w h o are
challenging the proposal deal- which university Athletic
Director Jim Livengood said is
within a few months of
completion- are focusing on
allegations that Nike runs
sweatshops overseas.
Under the proposal deal, the
shoe and clothing manufacturer
would give the university's 18
athletic teams shoes, workout
clothes, uniforms and sporting
equipment. In return, athletes
would be expected to wear and
use Nike products during
games and practices.
THE LATE
HARRY CARAY
DISTRIBUTED BY TOIBOME MCD4A SERVICES
Female Kicker Sues Duke U.
By College Press Service
tion at college sports program
that receive federal funds.
DURHAM, N.C —A Duke
Mercer, an all-state kicker
University student w h o says
she was denied a fair shot at on her high school team, tried
becoming the firstfemale kicker to join Duke's footbal team as a
on a Division I football team walk-on starting her freshman
has sued the university and year. She alleges in her suit
that after she kicked a 28-yard
head coach.
Heather Sue Mercer, 21, game-winning field goal in an
filed a lawsuit in federal district intersquad g a m e in1995, Goldcourt, charging that Duke and smith told her she was on the
head coach Fred Goldsmith team.
She said the coach later
violated Title IX of the Educawithdrew
his offer, telling her
tion A m e n d m e n t s of 1972,
which prohibits sex discrimina- he got carried away with his
comments.
Duke spokeperson John F.
Burness would not comment
about specifics of the case but
said Mercer's attorney's claim
that Duke violated Title IX was
"frivolous."
"Fred Goldsmith is a twotime national coach ofthe year,"
he said. "He bases his assessment of w h o does or w h o
doesn't play on his team on a
player's performance and ability."
"oTc **rTn sTe nTn cTc uTc nTn STa aYa nTtx eYtx- sTa aYu cYn aTa a fa aYa
5
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D o you recognize this car? W a n n a a free Savage yearbook? Tell us
w h o the person on the trunk is and w h y he/she is there and you win.
Call ext. 2696 or drop by F A room 203.
iShay Jcnes
i Spcrts
Editor
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In home service and support
Software - Hardware - Public Fax
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Image Scanning - Printers - Scanners
400 West Main Street, Durant
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