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Take a stand: Students raise awareness of sexual assault with ‘No One Left Behind’ events PAGE 4

Nutrition Month: Film spreads awareness of how proper nutrition can impact one’s health PAGE 8

HUMAN TRAFFICKING ‘Pizza and Politics’ meeting spreads awareness of sex slavery in America Friday, March 22, 2013 Indiana State University www.indianastatesman.com Volume 120 Issue 64

Moving Outdoors: ISU men’s and women’s track and field teams gear up for outdoor track season PAGE 14

(Photo by Evan Davis). Richard Lotspeich, an economics professor, speaks to a group of students at “Pizza and Politics” Wednesday (Photo by Maggie Edwards).

Bravo: One man’s actions should inspire us to stand up to discrimination against the LGBTQ community PAGE 6

KIARA GILBERT Reporter

There are 30,000 to 50,000 sex slaves in America, said economics professor Richard Lotspeich at a Pizza and Politics meeting Wednsday. Lotspeich gave a discussion about what defines

human trafficking and how students, can put an end to it or raise awareness on campus. He said people mistake human trafficking for prostitution or when people are literally smuggled across the border. Human trafficking,

however, is actually forcing people into labor. “Human trafficking is not new to us. It may take different forms, but it’s just a new name to an old practice,” he said. PAGE 2


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CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

News

Brianne Hofmann ISU-statesmannews@ mail.indstate.edu 812-237-4102

HMSU 143 - 550 Chestnut St. Terre Haute, IN 47809 P: (812) 237: 3025 F: (812) 237-7629 Ernest Rollins Editor-in-Chief, 237-3289 ISU-statesmaneditor@mail.indstate.edu Mae Robyn Rhymes Photo Editor, 237-3034 ISU-statesmanphotos@mail.indstate.edu Rachel Leshinsky Copy Editor, 237-3034 ISU-statesmaneditor@mail.indstate.edu Gabi Roach Student Ad Manager, 237-4344 ISU-statesmanads@mail.indstate.edu John Wakim Video Editor, 237-3030 ISU-statesmanmultimedia@mail.indstate. edu Joel Yoder Web Editor, 237-3030 ISU-statesmanmultimedia@mail.indstate. edu The Indiana Statesman is published Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays and is published three times during the summer. Members of the ISU community are welcome to take a single copy of each issue of this newspaper. The Indiana Statesman exists for four main reasons: to provide the ISU community with news and information, to serve the campus as a public forum for student and reader, to offer student staff members chances to apply their skills in different aspects of a news publication, and to give students leadership opportunities.

Students at the “Pizza and Politics” event broke off into groups and discussed questions regarding human trafficking Wednesday evening (Photo by Maggie Edwards).

Lotspeich said that human trafficking is a public “issue of injustice,” adding that victims don’t have a protection of their rights. It is also a public health issue, he said, due to the amount of assaulted victims and sexually transmitted diseases. “The people that are involved usually tend to come from people who lack personal security and come from poverty throughout their lives,” he said. Some students may turn a blind eye to the issue and won’t care much or think about it, since it doesn’t directly affect their lives, while others are going to be more sociably conscious and be aware of the problem and how to act on it, Lotspeich said. “There is a wide variety of responses that students can have. But we must also remember that students are very busy people,” he said. Altomise Harris, a freshman biology major, said that some students may turn a blind eye to the issue. “It’s not happening to them or people that they know and they’re too busy to care. They have that mindset of why should we care,” she said. Harris said she knew very little about human trafficking until she came to the event and wants

to be more aware about the issue as well as go to more events to give her support. Asia Frempong, a freshman elementary education major, left the discussion with her eyes opened to a whole new perspective. “There are 27 million people that are going through what they are going through. They are fighting for their lives,” she said. Frempong said she is going to bring awareness to campus, like the organizations on Facebook, so she and her friends can remain updated. “I wanted to let the people going through the situation know we are fighting for them and for them to know that they are loved, they are beautiful, they are stronger and that everything is going to be okay,” she said. Lotspeich said he wanted students to “take away a larger variety of awareness with the

problem of human trafficking and to go away with some critical thinking. It’s a complicated issue.” Students were placed in groups, so they could reflect their opinions and thoughts about the discussion. Each table had a group leader and a list of questions to be used during their discussions. To encourage student involvement, a presentation was given on victims who were rescued and on organizations, such as Love 146, A21 Campaign, Live Your Dream and Not for Sale, which raise awareness by making jewelry, t-shirts and posters. The proceeds go toward the victims getting rescued to get a fresh start. Students who want to spread awareness can also attend Human Rights Day on March 26, or check out No One Left Behind through Facebook and Twitter.

“I wanted to let the people going through the situation know we are fighting for them ... and that everything is going to be okay. ” Asia Frempong, freshman elementary education major


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Friday, March 22, 2013 • Page 3


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Students rally against sexual assault with multiple events

Above and below right: On Wednesday, students painted the number one on the palms of their hands as a symbol of unity against sexual assault. Student Health Promotions is hosting the series “No One Left Behind” to raise awareness about the affected victims (Photos by Mae Robyn Rhymes).

Jon Hook Reporter Student Health Promotions will be hosting two events to raise awareness of sexual assault. As part of a series entitled “No One Left Behind,” these events seek to raise awareness about sexual assault amongst students, faculty and staff and to provide support for sexual assault victims. Senior public health major Aubry Merkel, who is a worker at Student Health Promotions, said she felt it was important to stand with victims of sexual assault. “Sometimes victims of sexual assault don’t feel like they have a voice. With No One Left Behind we’re giving a voice to these victims and working to end sexual assault,” she said. On April 8, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Dede Plaza, students will have a chance to express their feelings on sexual assault by painting their thoughts on t-shirts which will be then be photographed as part of a series to help spread the word about the cause. Earlier this week students met at the ISU fountain to show their solidarity with victims of sexual assault by having the number one painted on the palm of their hand. The students then posed for photographs showing off

the characteristic symbol of unity. On April 9, at 8 p.m., Student Health Promotions will host the main event, No One Left Behind, at the Dede Plaza. They will be projecting the photographs of students taken this week on a big screen and will be offering a sexual assault awareness course called “Step Up.” Merkel said Step Up is a program aimed at intervention against sexual assault by teaching students, faculty and staff what to do if they ever witness sexual assault. “Step Up screens people on how sexual assault occurs and what to do when they witness sexual assault so they feel confident on knowing how to act,” she said. Student Health Promotions has worked with the Council on Domestic Abuse in the past and will be accepting donations of toiletries, furniture and gently used items in the future. To learn more about the programs they offer or to get involved with No One Left Behind, please contact the Sycamore Center for Wellness and Applied Medicine at (812) 237-3939.


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Friday, March 22, 2013 • Page 5

ISU Public Safety police blotter March 15 At 8:10 a.m., found property was reported in Hulman Memorial Student Union. At 7:31 p.m., a person was arrested for operating a vehicle while intoxicated at the 800 Block of Spruce Street.

March 16 At 12:43 p.m., a trespass warning was issued at the parking garage.

March 17 At 12:44 a.m., a warrant service was conducted off-campus. At 1:17 a.m., an information report was conducted off-campus. At 1:18 a.m., a driver never licensed was cited at Ninth and Tippecanoe streets. At 2:36 a.m., a person was arrested for an

outstanding warrant off-campus. At 7:19 p.m., an information report was conducted in Cromwell Hall. At 8:05 p.m., found property was reported at Lot 11.

March 18 At 6:23 a.m., criminal mischief was reported in Stalker Hall.

March 19 At 8:53 p.m., theft was reported in the Student Recreation Center. At 10:42 p.m., suspicious activity was reported in Rhoads Hall.

March 20

was reported off-campus. At 4:01 p.m., theft was reported in Mills Hall. At 5:01 p.m., suspicious activity was reported in the Icon Building. At 4:36 p.m., theft was reported in the Student Recreation Center. At 5:44 p.m., theft was reported in Federal Hall. At 7:05 p.m., theft was reported in Holmstedt Hall. At 8:18 p.m., an information report was conducted in Barnes & Noble. At 9:05 p.m., a warrant service was conducted at Ninth and Tippecanoe streets. At 9:07 p.m., theft was reported in Cunningham Memorial Library. At 11:26 p.m., an ill person was reported in Mills Hall.

March 21 At 2:38 p.m., a person was arrested for operating a vehicle while intoxicated off-campus.

At 10:04 a.m., an accident involving a motor vehicle

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Opinions News

Alice Brumfield

812-237-3036 812-237-4102 ISU-statesmanopinions@ ISU-statesmannews@ mail.indstate.edu mail.indstate.edu

Contact Us Make your opinion heard by submitting letters to the editor of the Indiana Statesman. Letters must be fewer than 350 words and include year in school, major and phone number for verification. Letters will be published with the author’s name, year in school and major. The Statesman editorial board reserves the right to edit letters for length, libel, clarity and vulgarity.

Opinions Policy The Indiana Statesman opinions page is an opportunity for the Indiana State University community to express its views. The opinions, individual and collective, expressed in the Statesman and the student staff ’s selection or arrangement of content do not necessarily reflect the attitudes of Indiana State University, its Board of Trustees, administration, faculty or student body. The Statesman editorial board writes staff editorials and makes final decisions about news content.

Step up and speak out

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For the past few years we’ve heard the crazy stories about the Westboro Baptist Church and the hate they spread. After no more than five minutes of being on their website I had to exit out because I was completely horrified. Kenzie Not only are these people McAdams racist and homophobic, Prove they even protest at military funerals. But despite their Them efforts to tear people down, Wrong one man is lifting people’s spirits. According to the New York Times, a man named Aaron Jackson decided to take things into his own hands and spread a little peace after he was inspired by seeing a picture of nine-year-old Josef Miles picketing the church with a small sign written in pencil that simply said “Gods hates no one.” After looking up the church, he noticed that right across the street from the church, a house was for sale. He ended up buying the house in Kansas and painted it with all the colors in the rainbow to mimic the gay pride flag. The Westboro Baptists spewed negative comments and said to the Los Angeles Times that “the Sodomite rainbow house is another instance where someone has declared their sin.” However, Miles says that everyone he has come in contact with has praised and thanked him. Now known as “The Equality House,” activist Jackson states that the people of Topeka are so happy for the change. His website, plantingpeace.org, says that the house is a symbol of equality, peace and positive change. CNN states that Jackson and his group will be running anti-bullying campaigns out of the house. According to crowdrise.com, Jackson has raised over $24,000 in donations which just goes to show that there truly are kind people

left in the world. Reuters.com says that lesbian, bisexual, gay and transgender teens are nearly five times more likely to take their lives through suicide than a straight teen is. An article by Kevin Caruso from suicide. org states that intolerance against the Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender community is rooted in ignorance. Many people are ignorant to the fact that others feel differently than them. Some think that being homosexual makes them less of a person. Jackson says he wants these children and young adults to realize that they are fine just the way they are. The Trevor Project, founded in 1998 by James Lecesne, Peggy Rajski and Randy Stone, was created after a 13-year-old boy took his own life after being harassed by classmates for being gay. This organization provides help and intervention for homosexual teens facing suicide. This suicide prevention project is just one

Illustration by Heidi Staggs

of the many helping to erase the bullying of homosexual children and young adults. There are still dozens of people taking their lives due to bullying because of their sexuality. According to the Huffington Post, back in January, 15-year-old Jadin Bell hung himself at the local elementary school playground after being harassed by classmates online and in person. Huffington Post also says that in December, 17-year-old Josh Pacheco took his life after being bullied because he was gay. There are a dozen more stories just like this one. So many children and teens are dying because they feel hopeless and hated. We must stand up against hate and inequality just like Jackson is doing. Everyone deserves the right to love who they choose, so open your mind.


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Friday, March 22, 2013 • Page 7

Not agreeing with the Pope won’t make you a bad Catholic

Julian Winborn Progress for Progress’ Sake

Throughout its expansive history, the Catholic Church has been at the center of controversy and political debate. Even so, the church has remained firm in its religious convictions, showcased by the election last week of Cardinal Jorge Bergoglio as Pope Francis. The meeting of the Papal Conclave following the resignation of Pope Benedict XVI, who will now be known as Pope Emeritus Benedict XVI, has reminded the world of the Catholic Church’s unwavering commitment to ritual, tradition and drama. The 150 Cardinals from across the world gathered in Rome at the Vatican to elect a new Pope, and carried out the 2,000-year-old pageantry that is emblematic of their religious

devotion. As the cardinals met in impenetrable privacy to pray and cast their votes, Catholics across the world were concerned with how the new pope would direct the church. Internationally, Catholics are debating the relevancy of the church and its views on leadership roles for women, rights of homosexuals and priests’ involvement with pedophillia. For more than 30 years, American nuns have raised a united voice in the hope that the

Vatican would allow them greater representation and freedom within the Church without the restrictions that have been imposed by church patriarchs. In 1979, Sister Theresa Kane, the president of the Leadership Conference of Women Religious, was bestowed with the honor of welcoming Pope John Paul II to Washington D.C. However, instead of preparing a standard welcome speech, she challenged the pope. She spoke for other nuns who questioned the church’s supposed “reverence and dignity of all persons” and encouraged the church to honor its message by “providing the possibility of women as persons being included in all ministries.” Although Sister Theresa’s bold charge to Pope John Paul II did not yield the result she desired, hers was the first brave voice to begin a public discussion about church patriarchy and inequality toward homosexual men and women even at the extreme disapproval of the Vatican. In its assessment, the Vatican has accused American nuns of engaging in “radical feminism” and promoting social justice causes and views that are not consistent with those espoused by church leaders. The issues that are facing the Catholic Church and the newly elected Pope Francis are serious and legitimate, and Catholics are very interested as to how Pope Francis will approach these issues. Thus far, many are hopeful, including the Leadership Conference of Women Religious. Many see the new pope’s Jesuit background as an

indication of a progressive agenda, particularly in regard to serving the poor, promoting conversation between various faiths and addressing pedophilia. However, the pope’s anticipated agenda still does not appear to offer American nuns and Catholics the progressive social justice they strongly desire. For example, he has referred to gay marriage and adoption as “anthropologically backwards” and attributes the movement to the “Father of Lies.” Even though Pope Francis is truly an invigorating addition to the papacy, it appears that Catholics are far too concerned with how he will confront issues within the faith and not persistent enough in how they will progress the Church. The pope may be revered as the closest man to God within the Catholic hierarchy, and the Vatican may be the center of Catholicism, but the pope is simply a man and the Vatican is a conglomeration of men. Catholics do not have to wait for action to occur at the apex of the hierarchy for definitive progress. Rather, they must spur such change themselves, and that will result in no consequence that will damage their devotion to the faith. Catholics must now take their church into their own hands and decide for themselves how their millennia old institution will serve God and humanity for the years to come.

A life for a life, right? Two days ago at his sentencing at the court house, 17-year-old Ohio school shooter, T.J. Lane, laughed and flipped off everyone present. Lane killed three students and injured three students in a school shooting that happened on Feb. 27, 2012. Jacob Lane acted childish and immature Rivers at the sentencing, but he was too Letters to young for the death penalty. Instead he three life terms in prison and My Fish received no chance of parole. My opinions on the death penalty for murder cases are very strong, and Lane’s story caught my eye. Not only did he commit a vile crime, but the way in which he acted in court was despicable and calls for his death. Covered by ABC News, Lane came to his hearing wearing a blue button down shirt, and when everyone had arrived, he pulled off his blue shirt to reveal a white shirt with the word, “killer” on it. During his statement,

he said “f**k all of you,” to the families and the court and showed them his middle finger. While the families of the departed were giving statements such as, “I want him to feel my anger towards him, after today I refuse to give him a second of my thoughts. He is repulsive. We don’t speak his name and we never will,” Lane laughed as the mother spoke. He smirked when she called him a “pathetic excuse for a human being.” Lane will rot away in jail for the rest of his life. He will also have cable, air conditioning, three meals a day and a bed to sleep on. In a situation such as this, when Lane was completely unremorseful, why should Lane be allowed to live? At his sentencing, Lane acted like it was all a big joke. It was like he was enjoying the pain and anger of these people, and was happy that he hurt so many families. It simply isn’t right that Lane will live a comfortable existence in prison while the victim’s families pay taxes that keep him that way.

According to deathpenaltyinfo.org, the death penalty law in most states is only applicable to criminals over the age of 18. There are a few states that try criminals at the age of 16 and older as adults, but most high school shootings have involved an underage shooter. Since 2010, there have been 14 school shootings where the killer was under the age of 18, but the death penalty law hasn’t been lowered and no exceptions have been made. Would it be unlawful to sentence an underage shooter to death who killed multiple students, leaving their families and friends to suffer, to death? If students were competent enough to go on a rampage for no reason, they should be tried as competent adults. The court of law can be too easy on criminals, and some may disagree, but murder is terrible thing. Receiving a life sentence can be bad, sure, but being sentenced to death is a fair ending. An eye for an eye and a life for a life is the fairest sentence that can be brought upon people like that.


Page 8 • Friday, March 22, 2013

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Campus celebrates nutrition month with screening of ‘Forks Over Knives’

Ernest Rollins Editor-in-chief

Features ISU-statesmanfeatures@ mail.indstate.edu 812-237-4102

Upcoming Events Friday Impressions of the River Exhibit 9 a.m., Fairbanks Hall Opera Workshop Concert 7:30 p.m., Recital Hall Saturday City as Text: A Walking Tour of Historic Downtown 10:30 a.m. - 12 p.m., 4th and Chestnut Street International Music and Dance Festival 2 p.m., University Hall Lucas Ryder, Graduate Piano Recital 3 p.m., Recital Hall

The idea of using food as a method to alter overall health is not a new concept. From Hippocrates to Thomas Edison, many have been quoted supporting the benefits of proper nutrition as a way to combat diseases. Film maker Lee Fulkerson agrees with this notion in his film “Forks Over Knives.” As part of National Nutrition Month a group of ISU students and faculty gathered Wednesday in an effort to spread awareness of the importance of healthy eating. “What we choose to fuel our bodies with may have a direct effect on our mind, body and spirit,” said Crystal Durrill, a dietetic graduate student. “Being informed about nutrient-rich foods, reading food labels, proper food safety, portion control and exercise are all important parts of helping improve or maintain overall health.” The main event of the presentation was the showing of a documentary entitled “Forks Over Knives.” According to the film’s website it examines the claim that many of the “degenerative diseases” that affect American society can be avoided by choosing to eat a non-animal based and processed foods diet. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Preventions, 600,000 people die of heart disease in the United States every year. One-third of U.S. citizens are obese, and medical costs for diseases associated with obesity in 2008 were estimated at $147 billion. According to the film, many of these illnesses that plague America can be avoided and in some instances reversed by switching to a whole foods, plant-based diet. The film follows two researchers, T. Colin Campbell and Caldwell Esselstyn. They examine the impact the animalbased diet has on the overall health of individuals it was discovered that many health ailments such as heart disease and diabetes could be avoided by adapting a plant-based diet. In addition, various patients diagnosed with a degenerative disease were taught how altering their diet can improve their health much more than taking prescription medication. Durrill said the screening of the movie was not to promote a vegetarian or vegan lifestyle, but to spark conversation about

The Food and the Nutrition club sponsored an event to raise nutrition awareness and coach students on healthy alternatives. (Photo by Kaitlyn Surber)

making smarter choices when it came to nutrition and to get more informed about their own health. She recognizes that there can be inherent bias in documentaries. “We are the frontiers to better health,”

“Nutrition is so important because it is the medicine that feeds our bodies.” Crystal Orly, dietetic graduate student said Crystal Orly, a dietetic graduate. “It only makes sense that we educate ourselves as much as we can about exercise, nutrition, and environmental concerns so we can help shape up this state and this country.” Durrill said that currently, she and Orly are in the process of revitalizing the ISU Food and Nutrition Club to continue to spread nutrition awareness on campus. Seventeen students have expressed an interest in joining thus far and it is projected that the group will have its first meeting

sometime in April. Durrill said a Food and Nutrition Club was started in 2000 as a professional club for various students with interest in food management, safety and nutrition. “Nutrition is so important because it is the medicine that feeds our bodies,” Orly said. “We need to stop the fast food, Styrofoam using, pill popping mentality and just have another apple.” Durrill said the club aims to educate members on nutrition through various activities and meetings. Orly added that it is easy to indulge on college campuses and that students need to be more mindful of what they eat. “To bring awareness about nutrition is always a positive step,” Durril said. “Some students may already be well informed and some may not. The Food and Nutrition Club would like to increase awareness of nutrition education not just for the student body but for the community and form partnerships with other organizations on campus involved in improving overall health.”


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Friday, March 22, 2013 • Page 9


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Another Perspective: Workshop simulates challenges in adapting to a new culture Joseph Paul Reporter Imagine living in a completely different culture where, over the years, a hierarchal society dominated by women has thrived. In the process, several customs and traditions have arisen regarding interactions between men and women. Nick Penington, a Junior social work major, was tossed into this “counterculture” during the workshop, BaFa BaFa, held by the Office of Diversity on Tuesday night. As a male, he was not allowed to speak and was required to bow to his knees when in the presence of a woman. “I was like, ‘Oh, this will be easy, besides the language barrier and the Office of Diversity,’” he said. As a student who has studied abroad, Penington said he’s become accustomed to interacting with people of different cultures. But what he didn’t expect was such a drastic flip in his societal status. This hierarchy defines the “Alpha” culture as an imaginary culture that comes to life during what is called a “BaFa BaFa” workshop. Invented by Garry Shirts, Ph.D. in the 1970s, “BaFa BaFa” is a hands-on, cross-cultural experience designed to encourage positive interactions between different cultures and genders, according to the Simulation Training Systems website. This is the first year that the Office of Diversity has been involved with the event. On the other hand is the “Beta” culture – a society of traders whose main purpose is to drive a hard bargain and achieve the best possible deal. Those who participate in this culture are given color-coded, numbered trading cards and use a special “Beta” trading language in order to acquire the desired hand of just one color with the numbers one through seven. When the workshop begun, participants were divided into either the “alpha” or “beta” cultures and separated in order to learn their specific language and customs. Next, one member of either culture was sent to observe the other and then

The Office of Diversity holds various events to promote diversity on campus. Bafa’ Bafa’ is a workshop to help students understand the challenges of living in a different culture by simulating scenarios.

asked to return and describe what they saw in their own words. Then, one by one, a member of each culture was sent to the other in order to interact and live as a minority. “The point is so that person can live in that majority [of people] and see how it is to live in a culture that you’re not used to,” James Jones, a student worker at the Office of Diversity and facilitator of the event, said. A short discussion was held after the workshop to address the importance of cross-cultural interaction. During the discussion, those who observed the opposite culture described how they perceived their lifestyles and customs. Jones asked participants to abandon these preconceived notions and experience other cultures first hand. “These are the things that we think

about when we’re experiencing new cultures,” Jones said. “Through a third person, it’s even worse because you don’t get the full experience of that culture, you only hear what they want you to hear … and that could put a big wrench in your mind when you’re thinking about experiencing a new culture, a new food, something new that you’re only hearing about through the third-person.” Penington said he attended the event because he believes too many stereotypes regarding different cultures, races and genders have arisen in the U.S. due to such notions. “I work in the study abroad office and I work a lot with international students,” he said. “But also my major is social work so I want to be more culturally immersed … especially in the U.S.

now where we need more culturally competent people.” Jones agreed that students at ISU and people across the globe could use workshops like “BaFa BaFa” to expand what they think they know about other cultures. “There’s always going to people - it’s not that they’re ignorant - that just might not understand different cultures,” he said. “They might not feel comfortable because they’ve probably had negative experiences in past cultures. Speaking about ISU directly, I think we expect a lot less from our students than we really should.” Those who would like to get involved with the Office of Diversity should attend an upcoming “BaFa BaFa” workshop set for April 16 in HMSU 407 from 6-7:30 p.m.


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Friday, March 22, 2013 • Page 11

Brief ICLU executive director Inaugural International to give presentation for Dance and Music Community Semester Festival scheduled A Community Semester event on justice and civil rights is set for March 25. Jane Henegar, executive director of the American Civil Liberties Union of Indiana, will speak from 2 4 p.m. March 25 on “Seeking Justice and Preserving Rights: A Challenge of Our Time.” Heneger’s presentation about legal cases recently won by the ALCU of Indiana will take place in Holmstedt Hall Room 102. She will also discuss the process and prisoners rights and litigation pending in Indiana courts. The Community Semester, which focuses on the theme “Our Town,” is a way for the College of Arts and Sciences to showcase what it does best and to encourage faculty and students to share what they are learning to the community. It is also a way to bring innovative ideas in the sciences, humanities, liberal and creative arts to the area. A complete list and description of the Community Semester’s activities may be found at: indstate.edu/cas/ communitysemester/.

The inaugural International Dance and Music Festival will be held Saturday at 2 p.m. at University Hall. The event is sponsored by Arts Illiana and the Center for Global Engagement. According to a news release there will be approximately 100 students and community members representing 15 countries. “As part of the Indiana State University Center for Global Engagement’s mission of facilitating student and faculty community engagement, we are partnering with Arts Illiana to showcase the talents of the international student population in the university community,” Zachariah Matthew, associate director, said in a press release. “This partnershipdriven showcase of talent demonstrates our desire to link the Wabash Valley community to the world through educational, cultural, service and economic development activities.” Admission is free to the public, but a ticket will be required. Tickets can be picked up from Arts Illiana, 23 North Sixth Street, Terre Haute. ISU students can pick up tickets at the Office of the Center for Global Engagement, Rhoads Hall Mezzanine.

Contestants for the inaugural international Dance and Music Festival posing for a group photo before the event on Saturday (Photo courtesy of Arts Illiana).

!) A C C E R O M s O s STUDENTS: N (Cisco Clean Acce

WEP N o t e y b d o o Say G PA W o t O L L E and H

WHAT IS HAPPENING? >> Right now, students are using one of two wireless networks on campus: NWEP or WPA. >> NWEP will be eliminated on March 25, 2013, and WPA will persist.

WHO IS IMPACTED? >> Students using the ISU-OIT-NWEP wireless network will be impacted on March 25, 2013, when the NWEP network is turned off.

OIT is simplifying the campus wireless network.

HOW DO I MAKE THIS CHANGE? >>

Windows 7 and XP users should download and run the installation script available at downloads.indstate.edu. The script is located in the Networking Spotlight list and is called “WPA Setup WHY SHOULD I SWITCH? Script.” >> Go to the FAQ titled “How do I install wireless on Two Reasons to Switch to my laptop?” located at ISU-OIT-WPA indstate.edu/oit/students/network.php and follow the instructions for the operating system you use. 1. You will no longer be prompted to go >> Visit the Student Computer Support Center in the through CCA, so it will make logging basement of Stalker Hall for assistance configuring into the wireless network much easier your network devices. as soon as you make this change. >> Additional instructions for properly configuring 2. On March 25, 2013 ISU-OIT-NWEP will iPhone, iPad, iPod and additional slate devices are be turned off & CCA will be comavailable at: pletely eliminated. indstate.edu/oit/students/wireless-mobile.php.


Page 12 • Friday, March 22, 2013

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Sycamores fall to Hawkeyes in tournament opener Sports

Thomas Beeler 812-237-4102 ISU-statesmansports@ mail.indstate.edu

Upcoming Events Baseball Friday - Sunday at Bob Warn Field vs. Southern Illinois, 3 p.m.

Women’s Basketball Thursday at Youngstown, Ohio vs. Youngstown State, 7:05 p.m.

Men’s Basketball Wednesday at Iowa City, Iowa vs. Iowa, 7 p.m.

Softball Saturday - Sunday at Terre Haute, Ind. vs. Southern Illinois, 12 p.m.

Junior guard Jake Odum drives to the basket during the Sycamores final 2013 game against University of Iowa (Photo courtesy of ISU Athletic Media Relations).

Ace Hunt ISU Athletic Media Relations Indiana State led by as many as eight points in the first half, but the Iowa Hawkeyes came back and went on to earn a 68-52 victory over the Sycamores in the opening round of the 2013 National Invitation Tournament. Junior forward R.J. Mahurin jumped on the Hawkeyes as he scored the first six points of the game to stake the Sycamores to a 6-0 advantage. After a steal from junior guard Jake Odum, a long pass to fellow junior forward Manny Arop netted a fast break lay up to give the Sycamores an 8-3 advantage nearly three minutes into the contest. The Hawkeyes would go on to score eight of the next nine points in the game to reclaim the lead at 11-9 until 11:00 mark junior forward Justin Gant jumper the game knotted then Gant hit a lay-up 20 seconds later to help the Sycamores to a 13-11 cushion. Gant hit a pair of free throws as the clock ticked under 10 minutes, then scored six in a row and ISU led 15-11. After a junior guard Dawon Cummings steal and fast-break lay-up staked ISU to a 17-11 lead and an 8-0 run, Iowa scored one bucket but the Sycamores answered with one by Gant and ISU led 19-13 with just under eight minutes remaining before the half. The two teams traded 3-point plays as Iowa got a conventional one, but Odum answered with one from long distance with 5:09 remaining to reestablish a 26-18 lead. Iowa scored five in a row and ISU countered with a lay up from freshman guard Devonte Brown as the clock ticked under four minutes to make it 28-23. Iowa scored the next six points in a row to take a 29-28 lead on a pair of

Eric May free throws with 1:51 on the clock. Gant got back to the charity stripe at the 1:30 mark and reached double figures scoring while giving the Sycamores a 30-29 lead. Iowa got a dunk with 1:06 remaining and freshman guard Brandon Burnett missed a 3-pointer at the horn, as the Hawkeyes owned a 31-30 advantage at the break. The Hawkeyes scored 16 of the first 20 points in the second half as the Sycamores only got a pair of Gant baskets over the first seven minutes and Iowa ran out to a 47-34 advantage. Burnett hit a pair of free throws with just over nine minutes remaining in the contest, which got ISU to 52-38. After an Iowa score, Burnett scored again with a driving lay up, which cut the Hawkeyes advantage down to 54-40 with eight minutes remaining. Gant continued his strong half by scoring his 16th point on a flush with just over six minutes left off a feed from junior guard Lucas Eitel and then Odum made a tremendous shot high off the glass with 5:30 remaining which cut the Iowa lead down to 57-44. Gant paced the Sycamores with 16 points and three rebounds in the contest. The Sycamores hit 19-of-50 shots from the field, while Iowa hit 22-of-57. The Hawkeyes had 11 second chance points on 17 offensive rebounds. Brown recorded a conventional 3-point play with just under a minute remaining to cut the Iowa lead down to 65-52. The Sycamores’ season ended with an 18-15 mark for the second consecutive year.


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Friday, March 22, 2013 • Page 13

Women’s basketball finishes short to Penguins

Indiana State’s women’s basketball team ends their 2012-2013 season in the opening round of the WNIT Thursday night (Photo courtesy of ISU Communications and Marketing).

THOMAS BEELER Sports Editor Indiana State women’s basketball team couldn’t close out the lead Youngstown State University established early in the game and lost 63-51 in the opening round of the Women National Invitation Tournament Thursday at Youngstown, Ohio. The Sycamores hit a 32 percent of their field goals and 20 percent from the 3-point line. ISU was 75 percent from the free-throw line while the Penguins were 71 percent. ISU began with an early jump shot from freshman forward Marina Laramie with 19:32 on the clock. Senior guard Taylor Whitley added two more points to the Sycamores’ total with a jump shot. After a turnover by Laramie and rebound from Whitley, sophomore guard Natasha Zurek added four points, making the score 6-2. Sophomore forward Rachael Mahan placed two free throws into the basket with a steal from Whitley to follow. A jump shot from Mahan and 3-pointer from junior guard Anna Munn widened ISU’s lead over the Penguins, 13-6. Consecutive shots from Youngstown’s Brandi Brown, Karen Flagg, Liz Hornberger and Heidi Schlegel gained the lead

over ISU, 13-17. Two free throws from Whitely couldn’t break the lead as the Penguins continue to travel farther. Two more free throws from Marina made the score 1721 before Youngstown make repeated shots making the lead wider, 19-26. The Sycamores tried to come back near the end of the first half with jumper shots from Laramie and Zurek but ended the half behind, 23-29. The Sycamores came out in the second half strong with early points from Laramie and Zurek. Mahan put the ball up after an offensive rebound for two points with 18:06 left on the clock. The Sycamores came close to closing the gap Youngstown established, 29-31, but the Penguins were able to make a free throw. The Sycamores tried again with a 3-pointer from Mahan and lay up by Whitley making the score, 33-34. Youngstown went a four-point run before Whitley scored a jump shot. Schlegel then got an offensive rebound and a jump shot for Youngstown. The Penguins countered a shot by Munn as Brown followed with her own, bringing score to 37-40. Youngstown

started another four-point run until a jumper from Whitley ended it. Munn hit two free throws adding to the Sycamores effects. The Penguins continued to maintain their distance from ISU with jump shots and free throws. Another jump shot by Whitley made the score 41-44. A 3-pointer from Munn brought the Sycamores to 44 points, but Youngstown continued their lead over the Sycamores by six points. Both teams put up a defensive stand for three minutes until Brown broke it with a jump shot. More free throws, jump shots and a 3-pointer by the Penguins gained them an 11-point lead with 1:28 remaining. Whitley tried to shorten the gap with a jump shot but the Sycamores still fell behind. Youngstown then scored three more points until Whitley scored ISU’s final two points with five seconds left on the clock, 63-51.


Page 14 • Friday, March 22, 2013

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ISU track and field tune up for outdoor events

Thomas Beeler Sports Editor

Indiana State’s men and women’s track and field teams are making their transition from indoor to outdoor season as the athletes learn and perfect their techniques in outdoor events and engage in longer races. The Sycamores hope to gain even more ground after their men’s first and women’s second place finishes at the Missouri Valley Conference Indoor Championships. They hope to do this with the addition of the javelin, hammer, discus throws, 3,000-meter steeplechase, 100-meter dash, 10,000-meters, 100 and 110–meter hurdles, 4 X 100-meter relay, 400-meter hurdles, and decathlon events. “Just so happen the events we added for the outdoor season we are good at,” said John McNichols, head men’s track and field coach. Men’s track and field The men’s team are going into the outdoor season seeking their third consecutive MVC outdoor title. “Our team has confidence,” said John McNichols, head men’s track and field coach. “There isn’t any guarantee that we can win an outdoor title with this team, but we can certainly start the preparations that will lead us to that, if we can pull it off.” Returning to the 100-meter dash start line will be senior Justin Baxtron, who placed second a year ago at the MVC outdoor championship. Also returning to the block will be fellow senior Shane Smith, junior Devin Price and new comer junior Keith Housley. ISU men’s 4 x 100-meter relay has a long history of success. Last year’s team, consisting of Price, Baxtron, junior Kevin Piraino and ISU alumnus Andrew Stull sits 11th on ISU’s all-time best list. The team finished third at the MVC outdoor championships a year ago. Junior Greggmar Swift will bring his experience from the 2012 Olympic games to ISU’s team in the 110-meter hurdles. Alongside Swift will be freshman Adarius Washington, who finished second in the MVC indoor championships. Juniors Max Tuttle, who is sixth on the all-time best list, and Jonathan Jackson, who sits at eighth, Ray Skamay, sophomore Arqeil Shaw and senior Brian Martin will be competing in the 400-meter hurdles and add depth for the Sycamore in this event, McNichols said. Juniors Jordan Colanese, Austin Schulthies and sophomore Brenner Stage will fine tune their technique in the javelin for the 2013 campaign. Freshman Brandon Applegate plans to make his mark in the competition this season as well. Colanese is 10th on the all-time best list with a throw of 54.33 meters (178’ 3”). Sophomore Valerie Burns leaps over high jump bar during the team’s first week of On the distance side, senior Dustin Betz will be continuing his success in the 3,000-meter practice in Mark’s Field (Photo by Evan Davis). steeplechase. Betz is currently fifth on ISU all-time best list with a time of 9 minutes, 2.57 seconds. Freshman John Mascari will be aiding in the 10,000-meter race. Also in the throws will be senior and two-time national champion Felisha Johnson. Johnson Senior Brandon Pounds plans to hold his record, 65.34 meters (214’ 4”) in the men’s hammer will be competing in the shot put, discus and hammer throw. She currently holds the shot throw he established last outdoor season. He will be accompanied by juniors Chris Fields, put record at 17.35(56’ 11.25”), second in the discus and fourth in the hammer on the all-time Justin Applegate and freshmen Sean Dennis and Derek Bunch. Pounds, Fields, Applegate and best list. Bunch will be competing in the discus event. Pounds is eighth on ISU’s all-time best list for Senior Stacia Weatherford will be return for her final season in the 100-meter hurdles, the discus with a mark of 52.09 meters (172’ 4”). where she currently holds the school record with a time of 13.68 seconds, and 400-meter “The hammer and the discus are two throwing events that we have very good talent in,” hurdles, where she sits second on the all-time best list. Weatherford plans to further her McNichols said. “They are more restricted indoor because there are only two throwing events. success from a year ago after qualifying and competing in the 2012 NCAA Division I Outdoor Now they have more opportunity.” Track and Field Championships. Bunch also heads into the outdoor season leading the shot put for the Sycamores with his Freshman Katie Wise hopes to continue her indoors undefeated record in the 60-meter win at the MVC indoor championship. dash in the outdoors season. Also hoping to establish an outdoor presence will be sophomores Competing in his final outdoor season, senior Robert Webb will be leading the Sycamores’ Demetra Camble and Kaisha Martin, as both start their outdoor campaign after injuries. All efforts in the decathlon event. Webb will compete in a total of ten events: 100-meter dash, three will make up the majority of the women’s 4 x 100-meter relay team. 400-meter run, 110-meter hurdles, shot put, discus, javelin, pole vault, high jump, long jump Senior Kali Dalton holds the school record in the 3,000-meter steeplechase timing in at and 1500-meter run. Currently, Webb is fifth on the all-time best list with 6,608 points. 10:47.31. Junior Kelly Steffen will shift her All-Conference performance from the MVC Indoor Women’s track and field championships to the heptathlon for the outdoor season. Steffen will compete in the Returning to active duty will be seniors Mary Theisen, in the throws, and Nicole Hope, in 100-meter hurdles, high jump, shot put, 200-meter dash, long jump, javelin and 800-meter the pole vault who is also third on the all-time best list. Both women have qualified in one of run. She currently is third on the all-time best list with 4,772 points. the two NCAA championships last year. Theisen returns to the discus, shot put and hammer Both teams begin outdoor competition next Friday in the Cornell Spring Classic Invitational rings for the upcoming outdoor season. On the all-time best list, Theisen is third in the shot at Carbondale, Ill. with events starting at 11 a.m. put, fourth in the discus and seventh in the hammer.


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Wednesday, March 20, 2013 • Page 15

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Page 16 • Friday, March 22, 2013

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STUDENTS STAND FOR FREEDOM Students from the student organization Campus Outreach gathered at Dede Plaza then migrated inside Hulman Memorial Student Union to help raise awareness about a still controversial issue, human sex trafficking and bring awareness to the “End it” movement, which seeks to inform people on the same issue. As many people walked pass their booth, they asked them to sign a paper stating that they were against sex trafficking and to stand with a sign for 30 seconds. According to enditmovement.com, there are 161 countries reported to be affected by human trafficking, there are 27 million slaves world wide and 80 percent of those enslaved are women. Left: Students were asked to hold up these signs to help raise awareness as they passed by the display. Bottom: Junior information tech major Apollo Sansom and freshman nursing major Kelcey Kellett pose as they show their want to help end human trafficking (Photos by Mae Robyn Rhymes).


March 22, 2013