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Clark Kent ultimately finds Party after sixteen year search... page 2


Whose favorite literary work is “Hamlet?” Check out the Spotlight to find out... Page 3 2 Vo lume sue XXXX, Is



Street News Friday, August 27, 2010

Keynote encourages winning experience Orientation welcomes new students

By: Adriana Valtison Editor-in-Chief RSC welcomed new students with a speech from Sheila Shaw, presenter of Monster’s College Advantage Making it Count Program, during Student Orientation, Friday Aug. 18. Shaw explained some tricks to getting good grades, and other things that would look good on a résumé, and the benefits

those things could reap in the future. GPAs are often used as an indicator of problem solving ability, she said. A person’s GPA must usually be at least 3.0, or the employer probably won’t even look at the application. Even if a person has been involved with an internship or organization, and has a job with a 20 hour work week, he or she will not likely get a job with a baseline GPA of 3.1 if he or she has a 2.9 GPA. To

Cutting the cord- New RSC students tour the campus without their parents Aug. 20 during the annual Family Orientation event. For many students, college is the first steps toward independence. (Photo by Miranda Liming)

express the importance of this, Shaw said that about five minutes of job interviews are often about college classes and GPAs. Shaw asked the audience, “How do you plan to create a winning college experience?” She told them it was one thing to say “I’m going to college,” and another to finish and have useful additions to a résumé . “Everyone has an innate ability to be successful,” she said. “The trick is how to do that.” She went back to discussing GPAs, and said a student might ask, “How am I going to get a 3.0?” Then she answered, “You know what? High school is over.” One helpful difference she named was that in high school students are “held captive” from 8 a.m. until 3 p.m. but there is more freedom in a college schedule. Rather than having classes all day or early in the morning, students can build a schedule that works for them. Shaw explained the importance of time management by describing a friend who could have as much fun as she liked in the evenings because 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. she was either in class or studying, allowing her to maintain good grades while still having time to relax. “You’ll have to take time management to [another] level,” Shaw said. This especially went for students who are taking classes and going to work at the same time. Another suggestion for building a good

resume was to join about two clubs, one being related to the student’s degree program. A part of the reason this can help is that clubs will often have people from the outside who can share valuable information. Shaw advised the audience to contribute rather than simply joining, students should contribute to it, so that recruiters can see what they have done. She also said that if there is ever an opportunity to get an internship it should be taken. Not only will this give students a chance to take what they have learned in the class room and use it in real life, but there is a chance that they will be asked to return after college. Shaw said that while her parents could not finish high school due to the Depression, education was very important in her household. She gave the audience the same advice her father had given her, “Stay the course. No one can take your degree away from you.” Shaw’s speech was followed by a tour of the campus and introductions to such facilities as the testing center and career services. Tina Unten, health information technician major, said the orientation was “definitely” beneficial to her, explaining, “As a new student there are some places I don’t know [the location of ].” As far as the college itself, “I love it! I want to live here,” she said.

Annual event unhindered by stormy weather By: Adriana Valtison Editor-in-Chief RSC continued to welcome students during Raider Dayz Aug. 23-24. Clubs and organizations set up tables and booths for promotion and introduction to the student body. Along with booths, there was also free food and games as well as live music provided by Dante and the Hawks and Stars. Kirby Harzman, coordinator of student activities, described Raider Dayz as “an exciting way to welcome our students back to campus.” Roger Pinkney, facility assistant for auxiliary enterprises, agreed, saying, “[The event] is good for students. They’ll find that it’s more communication between them.” The event took place in the campus mall Aug. 23, but had to be moved to the Main Dining Room the following day due to weather. Guy Prier, singer and keyboardist for the

Stars, said they were just glad they were still able to play. Pinkney added that he believed the students could still have a great time considering it was raining and he expected to see a lot of smiling faces. Raider Dayz can be beneficial to both students and clubs because it gives students the opportunity to meet club members and ask questions. “Students can actually see club presidents and members as opposed to seeing their numbers on brochures,” Erica Alvarez, recruitment of special populations coordinator, said. Lona Anderson, who plans to enroll at RSC in the future, agreed saying it helps to be able to talk to the club members in order to understand what the club does and how it works. Harzman remarked that she saw a lot of new faces this year. “There was a great turn out despite the heat and the rain. I think it

Each semester Student Activities hosts a two-day event featuring fun, food and fellowship. John Tetzlaff, Theater major, takes advantage of the Raider Dayz planned activities on Monday, Aug. 23. (Photo by Miranda Liming) The frontman and guitartist of Dante and the Hawks play through the heat of Raider Dayz, Monday Aug. 23. Students stopped and listened to live music while eating free tacos catered by Big Truck Tacos. The Student Activity Fee paid by students helps pay for food and entertainment during RSC events. (Photo by Miranda Liming)

Greg Nelson, Secondary Education major, Jordan Bowdish, Cody Hudson and Will Thomas, Liberal Arts majors (from left) relaxing by the fountain outside the Rose Café during Raider Dayz, an annual event held to promote mingling on campus. One of the most popular draws of Raider Dayz is the “free pizza.” (Photo by Bryan Trude)

With Tuesday’s rain on campus, Raider Dayz was moved inside the Student Center’s Main Dinning Hall. Generally Raider Dayz is held on the campus mall and includes food, music and inflatables. (Photo by Miranda Liming)

Page 2 August 27, 2010



You survived the first week: What now? Congratuatlations, Raiders. If you’re reading this, then you have successfully navigated your way through the first week of the semester. Between free pizza and finding hidden classrooms, freshmen, you’ve officially become Raiders. And sophomores, you’ve gained tolerance. We applaud you all. But it’s not over. Within the next 15 weeks, you’ll learn how to juggle; from home life, to classes, to the occasional flu bug. This is the time to become organized, and fast. No one wants to be knee deep in homework with no time left on the clock in the middle of the semester. We have devised a plan to help you get through the tedious and the just plain impossible when it comes to college. As former slackers, (We use this term in the most loving way possible), We’ve been stuck before, and failed. All it takes is one missed assignment, one missed lecture, and before you know it, you’re drowning in a sea of paper and MLA style that would choke a horse. 1. Paper or Project Extensions: Everyone needs an extension at some point. But what if that certain instructor has a strict No Extensions policy? Here’s the ticket. When

you get your syllabus, mark down every paper or project due date two weeks before it’s due. Voila! A two-week extension at your fingertips. 2. Never throw out graded assignments until the end of a semester. Instructors have 200 or more students to keep track of. If you keep a personal grade check and there is ever a difference between yours and your instructor’s, you’ll have the graded paper to prove yourself right. 3. Your phone is your enemy. You only have an hour left to write an amazing 2,000word essay on the economic standpoint of 13th century England and you receive a text message. For the next 20 minutes you’re lost in the realm of 4G services. Now you have 40 minutes left to bust out a B paper. Keep the phone on silent during study time. It’ll help you focus your brainpower toward good. 4. Eat. For God’s sake eat something before class. Now, don’t over do it and become one of the infamous “Freshmen 15,” but make sure you keep yourself full of good, healthy choices to keep your brain working and ready for learning. Try to skip the all sugar snacks. No one wants to be the

kid caught sleeping in lecture after burning off a sugar high. 5. Sleep no matter what. If you don’t sleep during your college career, you’ll kill your body and mind slowly, and you’ll look perpetually terrible all semester. Using these tips this semester is up to you. In all, these were the biggest lessons. We learned after a horrific freshmen semester. We can’t promise that following

this will give you a 4.0 GPA but we can promise it will help keep you on track, healthy, and ready to learn, or at least stay awake during lecture. Keven Farmer, Liberal Arts major, while attempting to write his essay, keeps getting distracted by answering his text messages. Putting your phone on silent while you write will get a better grade and more free time later. (Photo by Danielle Finnegan)

Music Stand: Underground band all about their music By:Miranda Liming Assistant Editor The Clark Kent Party has been years in the making. Since the age of 16, front man and bassist Bryan Mangieri has played guitar and written what’s really on the inside. “This was a band before us,” Alex Shafer said, drummer. “This is the definitive incarnation of the band,” Mangieri said. Mangieri, who’s been playing for 13 years, was self-taught on guitar and bass. Shafer, playing for seven years, moved from guitar to drums early on. “I had a friend who was working on a solo album and needed a drummer to sit in. And then it took me over,” said Shafer. “I hawked my amp and guitar and got a drum set four years ago.” Guitarist Randy Mitchell is selftaught on guitar. “I’m not a natural music talent, so you’re constantly learning.” Though together for only two years, The Clark Kent Party interacts with each other like family or life-long friends. “We don’t tell each other what to do, but we’re heavy with suggestions,” said Shafer. “If one guy outshines the other, then it’s just some guy playing guitar.” “We get along better than Paul [McCartney] and John [Lennon],” said Mitchell. “Bryan is my totem. If I wake up, call him and he’s still crazy, then I know this is reality.”

The 15th Street


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Whether on the stage or in Mangieri’s living room during a practice session, the guys of The Clark Kent Party have no problem telling you how it is. ML: Do you guys ever play and say ‘wow, that sounded like…’? Shafer: Obviously everything has been

done. You can’t look at it and say ‘I want to sound like this band. None of us are good enough to play other people’s shit as well as they can. So we just play our shit as well as we can play it. ML: Are you worried about what money is to be made in the music business?

Clark Kent Party members Bryan Mangieri, Alex Shafer, and Randy Mitchell practice in Mangieri’s living room for an upcoming show. (Photo by Miranda Liming)

Editor in Chief Adriana Valtinson (

Assistant Editor Miranda Liming Features Editor Bryan Trude News Editor Brittany McDaniel Photographers Jim Thavisay Graphic Artist Danielle Finnegan Circulation Manager Jacob Suddath Volunteers Jonathon Dyer

Tech Support Scottie Seger (aseger@rose. edu) Secretary Sharon Motley (smotley@ Coordinator of Student Publications Julie Lesko-Bishop (

Letters to the Editor The 15th Street News welcomes and encourages letters to the editor. Letters should be no more than 300 words and may be edited for clarity, length, or to avoid obscenity, libel and invasion of privacy but ideas will not be altered. Submissions must include the author’s name, ID number, and title . Anonymous letters will be read, but not printed. Letters may be hand delivered to FA110; sent by mail; or e-mailed to the secretary, [] .


Columns, commentaries and letters to the editor are personal opinions of the writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of 15th Street News or other students, faculty or administrators of the college. Editorials

Shafer: There’s no money to be made in an underground local scene. As long as the music is listened to, I don’t care. Mitchell: The album is pretty much dead. Shafer: It’s going back to the single. I look at an album as a painting. You take the corner off and it’s not complete. Mitchell: Yeah, but you don’t go to the art museum and say, ‘I really like the corner of that Dega. And they can turn from musically insightful to completely ridiculous in half a second. Mitchell: I mean, take Mozart. What do you remember from his third album? Mangieri: Just the singles! You know, 99 Problems… Shafer: Jay-Z Mangieri: Bryan dropped the ball…. But there’s one thing that The Clark Kent Party has above the rest. No matter who you are, what you prefer to listen to, or what kind of life you lead, when you hear them play, you become part of a sea of bodies tethered together by music notes and Kryponite. Mangieri’s crooning voice belongs to 1930’s-40’s. Shafer can turn a beat quick on a dime and make you wonder how his kind of drumming isn’t impossible, and Mitchell can make a guitar melody fly through the room and lodge itself in your soul.

are written by the editorial staff. Publication of all materials is at the discretion of the editor. Anyone having a complaint may call the editor in chief, 733-7400, or the Student Publications Board chairperson, Dr. Kent Lashley, 733-7490. 15th Street News, a student newspaper serving the RSC community, is published weekly, except school holidays, on Fridays during the fall and spring semesters by the Office of Student Publications, 6420 SE 15, Midwest City, OK 73110. 15th Street News is a member of Oklahoma Collegiate Press Association, which has designated this paper top junior college newspaper six years, and Associated Collegiate Press, which has rated it All American 30 semesters. This publication is printed by Edmond Sun, Inc., issued by RSC and authorized by

the Coordinator of Student Publications. Cost to the state taxpayers is $301.81 for 4,000 copies per issue and $56.40 for spot color. This paper is recyclable. RSC, in compliance with Titles VI and VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, as amended, Executive Order 11246, as amended, Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 and other federal laws and regulations, does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, sex, age, national origin, religion, disability, sexual orientation or status as a veteran in any of its policies, practices or procedures. This includes, but is not limited to admissions, employment, financial aid and educational services.

News and Features

Page 3 August 27, 2010

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Please submit a brief suggestion below for improving services and/or facilities for students. Turn the paper in the box in the Student Center. All Submissions are anonymous- Do not sign.

Calling all Raiders!

BSA Talent Show Auditions:

Bring It!

Are you a dancing fool? How about singing? Can you belt out Celine Dion songs better than the greatest singer in the world? Perhaps you possess a particular set of skills that one would deem “talented.” If so, consider trying out for the fourth annual Black Students Association talent competition. Auditions are 1 - 6p.m. on Aug. 28, Sept. 11, and Sept. 18 in the Main Dining Room. The show is scheduled for 7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25. Association President, Tracy McDade, hopes to see a new level of competition amongst participants. In years past, the show offered the stage to poets, singers, and dancers. When asked what new talents the organizers would like to see, McDade quipped, “Comedy! We’d like to see some comedy this year.” Hear that future gut-busters of America? The show is open to acts of all ages. However, in order to compete, participants must be high school age or older. First place will win $150 and a trophy, and cash prizes are given out to second and third place winners. The people’s choice award is given to the act with the most audience love, and will receive a trophy. Participants are expected to pay a $15 registration fee if selected to perform. Interested yet? Contact Tracy McDade at 243-4701 for more information.

Briefly Speaking Hispanic Student Association

The Hispanic Students Association is dedicated to enlightening students about cultural diversity on campus. It is their mission to promote awareness and better understanding of the Hispanic culture through the educational activities and events they sponsor throughout the year. All students are welcome to attend the first meeting of the semester starting at 12:30 p.m., Sept. 1 in room 211 of the Student Services building.


The RSC Competitive Cheer Club will hold a tryout 8 – 9 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 10 at Oklahoma Twisters in Norman. Anyone interested in trying out

or more information regarding the club may contact Alex Funston at 822-6627.

Clothing Exchange

NTSO will host a Clothing Exchange 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 10 in the Student Center Raider Room. They will accept both children’s and adults clothing. Participants may bring clothes to trade, donate, or take clothes they may need. Everything that is left at the end of the day will be donated to local charities.

Blood Drive

There will be a blood drive held 1-7 p.m. Monday, Aug. 30 in the Health and Physical Education Building. To

sign up call 736-0320. EF Tours RSC’s Study Abroad Club has joined with EF Tours to provide community members, students, faculty and staff the opportunity to travel abroad in several upcoming trips. The club will host several fundraising events to help pay for travel. (Spain) Professors Lori Morrow and Reginald Snoddy will sponsor an 11-day excursion to Spain in May 2011. The cost of the trip is approximately $3,300. An information meeting regarding the trip will be held 7 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 16 in the Humanities Building, Room 130.

For more information call Morrow at 733-7507 or e-mail (Ireland) Professors Morrow and Sherri Mussato will sponsor a trip to Ireland in May 2012. The cost of the trip is approximately $3,600. An information meeting regarding the trip will be held 7 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 8 in the Humanities Building, Room 130. Wesley Student Fellowship The Wesley Student Fellowship, a religious club open to all faiths, will be holding meetings every Tuesday at 11:30 a.m. in LRC Room 110. Free lunch is provided at the meetings.

Spotlight By: Bryan Trude Feature Editor

In January 2009, RSC hired a former corporate attorney as the associate vice president for Student Life. Since then, 35-year-old Dr. Kent Lashley has applied his dedication and his skill to the students, coordinating many programs that impact the student body. If there is a program that involves or benefits students, then chances are it is because of the hard work of Lashley and the office of Student Life. Lashley formerly worked as in house legal counsel for The ServiceMaster Company, whose brands include Terminix, TruGreen and Merry Maids. Lashley is married with two children, a four-year-old daughter and a two-year-old son. However, who is the real Kent Lashley? What makes him tick? What would he do if this RSC gig didn’t work out? How long have you been at RSC? I started with RSC in January 2009. What are some of the things your office does? We help with administrative support for several different offices. We help with support

Kent Lashley

Associate Vice President for Student Life for the Health and Physical Education Center, Student Activities and the Athletics programs. We help with the Student Support Services, which includes counseling and disabilities [and] with the Empower and Empower Works programs. Where did you attend school? I graduated high school in Tahlequah, Okla. I went to college at Harding University in Ark., and I got my master’s degree in Education there as well. I got my juris doctorate law degree at the University of Memphis. What is the most lifechanging book you have ever read? “Undaunted Courage” by Stephen E. Ambrose. What do you wish you had known while in college? That it would be over way too soon. So far, what is your fondest memory of working at RSC? Let’s see, I probably have to say the times I’ve been able to go on trips and events with students because you get to know the students better.

What is your proudest moment? I am proudest of my marriage to my wife, Amanda, and the birth of my children, Julia and Sam. If you could visit any one place, where would you go? I would go to Alaska. If you were retiring tomorrow and they were holding a roast in your honor, what would be the one story you would not want anyone to hear about? (Laughs) Can I take a pass? If you had to change careers, what would you do? I would try being a chef. What is your favorite literary work? Hamlet. No matter how many times I read it or see it performed, I am amazed at its depth and power. What events does your office have upcoming that you are really excited about? We have a traditional party we do at Halloween, and we bring in some elementary school kids, let them do some fun arts and crafts, let

them get some candy, do a spook house, that type of deal. In December we do a holiday party for some elementary school kids. If you could change one thing about RSC, what would it be and why? If we had the money, I would like to add an indoor elevated walking track in the Health and Physical Education Center. Would you prefer to end hunger or hatred?

Hunger. If you had to pick one event to skip, Christmas or your birthday, which would you skip? My birthday. Would you rather go scuba diving or sky diving? Scuba diving. If you could live in a different time period, what would it be and why? The 1880s. I am fascinated by the advancement and closing of the American frontier. What are the best words of wisdom you have ever been given? Say what you mean, and mean what you say.

(Photo by Bryan Trude)


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Follow up of cult classic falls below expectation Bryan Trude Feature Editor Lounging on my couch watching films to prepare for this week’s article, my cat Spock leapt up onto my lap. Usually this indicates that he wants something; food, attention, or to play fetch with one of those plastic rings from the milk jugs. This time, he seemed content to just lie on my lap and watch it with me, licking my hand on occasion. Together, Spock and I watched The Boondock Saints II: All Saints Day, all two hours of it. As the credits began to roll, I looked down at my cat and asked him “So, what did you think?” Spock looked right up at me and farted. Sometimes, I can really appreciate the subtle truths an animal can

provide. Despite everything this week’s film had going for it, in the end it was a bit of a stinker, wrapped in an adorable little package (like Spock). The Boondock Saints II: All Saints Day (2009) Rated: R Director: Troy Duffy Starring: Sean Patrick Flanery, Norman Reedus, Julie Benz Let me begin by getting this nugget out of the way. I’ve never seen “The Boondock Saints.” Already, like a “Spidey-Sense,” I can hear the emails of outrage being generated. The original followed the story of fraternal twins Connor (Flanery) and Murphy (Reedus) MacManus. The brothers became vigilantes bent on ridding Boston of crime and evil after being forced to kill

two members of the Russian Mafia in self defense. Boondock Saints is mostly known for its’ extreme levels of violence and incredible disparity between box office draw – the movie only earned a little over $30 thousand in its’ first theater run. All Saints Day, or as I like to call it, “Capitalize on the Cash Cow Day,” follows the return of the Brothers MacManus from their exile on a sheep farm in Ireland to purge the streets of evil once again after being framed for a murder. Duffy’s camerawork, while interesting and unusual, fails to provide any sense of quality or experience he would have gained from the first movie. A flashback towards the beginning of the film of the murder makes use of this slow blinking effect, which as a

concept sounds really cool, but in practice makes it look like the cameraman was falling asleep while filming the scene. We then reunite with the Brothers MacManus, looking more like Grizzly Adams than rear-kicking action stars. Instead of staying put on their Irish wool patch, they literally dig up their guns, spend two minutes making gratuitous man-butt zoom shots while they bathe, shave off most of their hair and hop a cargo ship back stateside to bring the hammer down. Speaking of man-butt, “All Saints Day” earns its’ R rating and latches on to it with gusto. Plenty of male nudity, defecation and cursing on top of the mounds and mounds of bloody violence make this something you watch once

the kids are asleep. The plot and writing, at best, are groan-inducing examples of what to do when you want to squeeze every cent out of an inexplicably popular franchise, in the same vein as the Star Wars prequels and the Clerks Animated Series. In the end though, if “plot” is a four letter word, “All Saints Day” is right up your alley: a testosteronefueled shootout that features an attractive federal agent whose every third word seems to rhyme with “truck” and a stereotypical Mexican sidekick whom the brothers refer to as “The Mexican.” For those who appreciate writing and story however, this movie is great for killing brain cells without the expense of alcohol.

This Week in History t r u o C e m Supre

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(Photo provided by MCT Campus)

Across 1 Letters on the Ronald Reagan 4 Student of Socrates 9 Travel like Eris or Ceres 14 Zippo 15 Put to work 16 Source of some urban pollution 17 Temptations number 19 First name in TV talk 20 CIA boss Panetta 21 Ward, to Beaver 22 Brunch fare 23 Tell-all news story 25 Market special 27 Guinness serving 29 4-Across, to Aristotle 34 Pre-fax communication 37 Mob hit victim, often 39 Worthless talk 40 __-garde 41 “Thrilla in Manila” boxer 42 School rides

43 Soprano Fleming 44 Spray graffiti on, say 45 Stocks or bonds 46 Swap the old for the new 48 First name in scat 50 Legendary loch 52 21-Across, slangily 56 Having just exercised 60 Returns pro 62 Move carefully 63 Convention nametag word 64 Doris Day number 66 Poland Spring competitor 67 Carriage return, these days 68 Catch some rays 69 Campus VIPs 70 Tractor maker John 71 USNA grad Down 1 “I give!” 2 Proctor __ appliances 3 Single-masted ship 4 Deg. for many 69-Across 5 Tree also known as basswood

6 Andrea Bocelli delivery 7 Works the bar 8 “To a ...” poem 9 Josh White number 10 Thespian’s résumé listing 11 Fin or sawbuck 12 “Now it’s clear!” 13 Backpacker’s shelter 18 Still in the crate 22 Soccer shout 24 Tennessee Ernie Ford number 26 Things to wear 28 Homeless itinerants 30 One with a cause 31 Greet the villain 32 Blunted blade 33 Remainder 34 Like sourballs 35 “Rarely, if __ ...” 36 Lang of Smallville 38 In the style of 47 Slangy reversal of direction 49 Work shirker

51 Movie segment 53 Dull finish 54 Egypt’s __ High Dam 55 Vegas signs

56 Storage building 57 “__ Only Just Begun”: Carpenters hit 58 Director Kazan

59 Actor Arkin 61 Chopped spread 64 Fenway Park’s Williams 65 It usually ends in “ite”

5 Day Weather Forecast Friday High: 90 Low: 59

Saturday High: 90 Low: 63

Sunday High: 90 Low: 69

Monday High: 91 Low: 72

Tuesday High: 92 Low: 73

Mostly Sunny

Mostly Sunny

Partly Cloudy

20% chance of storms

20% chance of storms


The print issue of the 15th Street News for Friday, August 29, 2010