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s t a t e s man

Return of the King of Pop


“Who’s Bad” shakes the stage with a Michael Jackson tribute University slips up: One student examines winter from a wheel chair and what must be done PAGE 2

Monday March 31, 2014 Indiana State University www.indianastatesman. com Volume 120 Issue 76

Dress for success: Advice for young men interested in actually getting a job

Making a splash IN


s t a t e s man

Kristi Ashby Reporter

Indiana State University Delta Gamma members hosted their annual charity even Friday to raise money for the visually impaired. The goal for the “Anchor Splash” event was to raise more than $2,000 in the organization Service for Sight and the visually impaired men or women it serves. Delta Gamma has partnered with this organization in past years by helping build a school in Indianapolis for visually impaired students. This is a very personal event for Delta Gamma since the event was started for a young woman in the sorority who was visually impaired. This year there were changes to the event. CONTINUED ON PAGE 3

“Who’s Bad: The Ultimate Michael Jackson Experience” performed at Tilson Auditorium on Saturday evening and featured such hits as “Who’s Bad,”“Thirller,”“Billy Jean” and others (Photo by Gary Macadaeg).

Samual Clark Editor-in-Chief Men in their mid-40s sit sideby-side with girls who have just broken 20 years. The stage is lit with purple and blue LED lights, a drum set is the only instrument out, but more lights sit atop metal railings, scattered across the stage. The air is thick with fog and electric with excitement. The lights in the house dim. Audience members move forward in their seats hoping to peer past the person in front

of them. Several men step onto the stage as a saxophone blares a low tone and the bass begins to thump. The star takes the stage dressed in a red and black pleather jacket, a deep-v white undershirt and black leather pants, a near ghost of the late pop star. As he strikes one of the many famous Michael Jackson poses, audience members leap to their feet. This was the opening scene for Saturday night’s event, “Who’s Bad: The Ultimate Michael

Jackson Experience.” What began on ISU’s campus as a curious window marking, the “Who’s Bad” Michael Jackson tribute has been hyped around Terre Haute for the past two weeks. Alexis Rusch, a graduate student studying art appreciation, attended the event on Saturday and could not contain herself. “I’ve been a fan of Michael my entire life,” Rusch said.

Head of the pack: Sycamore charge at Normal, Ill. PAGE 14

Like a bat out of. . . : Biology Department teams up with Community Sustainablity to build bats a home PAGE 8




APRIL 2 — 5 at 7:30p.m. and APRIL 6 at 2:00p.m. at DREISER THEATER


NEWS Winter weather lessons learned 

Monday, March 31, 2014 • Page 2

News Editor, Andrew Christman

Karley Hadler Contributor While the first week of spring at Indiana State University has given students a glimpse of the warmth to come, some students are hoping that ISU officials don’t forget about the challenges they’ve faced throughout the winter. Katie Patterson and Tierra English, both ISU students who are handicapped and must use wheelchairs, struggled throughout the winter months because of the conditions of sidewalks around campus. Patterson, a junior on-campus resident, had problems operating her wheelchair due to the conditions of the campus sidewalks. “I had to miss class because I wasn’t able to get to the building,” Patterson said. “They seem to put salt down right in front of the buildings, but sometimes forget the sidewalks and the ramps.” English, also a junior on-campus resident, had similar mobility problems. “I think the university could have done a much better job this winter at making sure the sidewalks and ramps were wheelchair accessible,” she said. Student Support Services Coordinator Debbie Huckabee heard many of these student complaints about sidewalk conditions. All students registered in Huckabee’s program have a learning, physical or visual handicap. “I had many students come to me complaining about the poor sidewalk conditions that caused them to miss class,” Huckabee said. “I have been in contact with the Facilities Management director constantly, as it is my job to advocate on behalf of the students registered in my

program to get them the appropriate accommodations.” Maintenance crews salted, shoveled and plowed the sidewalks every day so that students, faculty and staff were able to get to campus safely, Facilities Management Director Jim Jensen said. “This year, the university hired more temporary workers to assist with keeping the campus operational,” Jensen said. The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) was updated in 2008 with changes to the maintenance of accessible features. This updated requirement states if there are ADA accessible features, they must be maintained in all weather conditions. “With the severity of this winter, it has been hard to keep up with the maintenance and snow removal around campus,” Jensen said. “We have worked extremely hard to keep campus accessible, operational and safe for everyone here at ISU.” Patterson and English say accessibility and compliance with ADA requirements needs to be stressed more at ISU because of how challenging the winter months were for handicapped students confined to wheelchairs. “I hope next winter is not near as harsh as this winter, but I also hope that this winter has prepared ISU to be better able to deal with treacherous conditions so that mobility is improved for handicapped students and everyone else on campus,” Patterson said.

The American Disabilities Act • A public agency must maintain its walkways in an accessible condition, with only isolated or temporary interruptions in accessibility. 28 CFR §35.133. Part of this maintenance obligation includes reasonable snow removal efforts. Statesman photo illustration.


Delta Gamma had a penny war between the sororities last week to help raise more money for the event. They also allowed people to run for Mr. and Miss Anchorman. The men and women running had to answer a series of questions and give a speech during the competition for Mr.

Monday, March 31, 2014 • Page 3

and Miss Anchorman. Rachael Elixman, the coordinator of this event, is a senior majoring in safety management. “The event was bigger than ever this year,” Elixman said. “I think it was mostly due to better promoting of the event this year.” Some of the competitions at the splash party were: synchronized swimming, a wet T-shirt swim, save the mermaid, push and pull race, and doggie paddle. Pike Rose swept the races and won the overall award for fraternities. Chi Omega won the overall award for the sororities that competed. The event cost $5 to attend and donations were accepted during the event. There were also multiple door prizes handed out for attending the event. Some of these prizes included gift cards for restaurants, a Bath and Body Works gift bag and Auto Zone gift baskets. The winner for Mr. Anchorman was Colt Cansler from Lambda Chi and Miss Anchorman was Emily Barrett from Sigma Kappa. Cole Martin, a spectator at the event, was there to support his girlfriend. “I think there was a really good

turnout at the event,” Martin said. “It helps though that all the money goes to a really good cause. I think that is why so many come to watch. Everyone has fun though and many definitely enjoyed the synchronized swimming.” Delta Gamma was very proud of their success at the event. While uncertain about the official amount, Delta Gamma was confident that they had met their goal and certain they had beaten their previous year. One Delta Gamma girl was very pleased with how the Anchor Splash went. Emily Jude, a freshman with an undecided major, loved how involved the crowd was. “I loved the synchronized swimming event,” Jude said. “It was so much fun to watch for me and the crowd. All the participants were very creative and I was proud of all the effort that was clearly put into the routines.” Delta Gamma put together a big event that everyone loved and fully enjoyed. With all the sororities and fraternities working together and showing sportsmanship toward each other, the event was very successful for all.

Left: One of the events held on Friday was the synchronized swim Above: Delta Gamma girls raised money for their charity (Photos courtesy of Katerina King).

Page 4 • Monday, March 31, 2014

Euchre Club hosts first student tournament Saturday

Andrew Christman News Editor Indiana State University’s Euchre Club held their first-ever tournament this Saturday in the basement of Pickerl Hall. This is one of the many activities that Campus Life is sponsoring to try and encourage students to remain on campus during the weekends for free fun and entertainment. Sophomore Angela Hess, who is in charge of the Euchre Club, was hopeful of a large turnout. “We’re hoping for a larger turnout... due to students not having classes,” Hess said on Friday. Ellen Molito, the associate director of weekend programming for Campus Life, had information on the tournament itself. “The tournament is going to be a double-elimination bracket style,” Molito said. “That way more people will be able to play against each other.” Students were not required to register in advance for the tournament. “Students could just show up and sign in,” Molito said. “We are really hoping for students to come with partners already, but if they come alone we’re going to try and make sure they get somebody to play with.” The 20 to 30 students who are members of the Euchre Club also participated in the tournament. The Euchre Club is a fairly new club on

Indiana State’s campus, having just started this spring semester. “We just started having game night this spring,” Hess said. “So we’re still working on building our club up.” The winners of the tournament were Jacob Crepinsek and Daniel Connolly. Both Crepinsek and Connolly received small prizes. “Winners of the tournament will receive a bucket of popcorn, a box of candy, and a movie each,” Hess said. This will be the only tournament that the Euchre Club is holding for the rest of this semester, though others may be held in the coming years. The Euchre Club brought cards in order to prepare for the tournament. “We bought quite a few decks of playing cards for the tournament,” Malito said. “We’re going to continue using them afterwards for other events. I know I’m not very good at cards myself, but I know that there are a lot of games that can be played and students can have a lot of fun with them.” “Snacks and drinks were also provided during the event,” said Hess. Campus Life also held other events this weekend. Along with the tournament, they held a tailgate at the baseball game, where they gave out hats and small prizes. Marvel’s “The Avengers” was also shown Sunday afternoon.

Above: Junior speech language pathology major Emma Gearhart scans her hand for the best card. Right: Students shuffle the deck to start another round of the tournament. (Photos by Katie Couch).

Students interested in more information about the Euchre Club should get a hold of Hess for more information on joining or future game nights at ahess10@sycamores. Students interested in other weekend events should contact Ellen Malito at

ISU Public Safety police blotter Mar. 21

4:34 p.m.: Harassment was reported in Blumberg Hall. 9:17 p.m.: Harassment was reported in the Hulman Memorial Student Union.

Mar. 22

3:11 a.m.: A minor was reported consuming alcohol at 4th and Lafayette Street. 11:26 a.m.: A theft was reported in the Student Recreational Center.

Mar. 23

3:14 a.m.: A minor was reported consuming alcohol in Erickson Hall.

1:13 p.m. A bank card was found at the West Pay Lot. 11:11 p.m. A suspicious person was reported in Hines Hall.

Mar. 24

2:11 p.m.: A theft was reported in the Student Recreations Center. 2:25 p.m.: A theft was reported in the Recreation East building. 2:49 p.m.: Criminal mischief was reported in Rhoads Hall. 7:39 p.m.: A person was found in possession of drugs and/or paraphernalia in Erickson Hall. 8:57 p.m.: A theft was reported in the

Student Recreational Center.

Mar. 25

12:29 p.m.: A person attempted suicide in the Lincoln Quads. 12:39 p.m.: A theft was reported at Lot 14. 2:30 p.m.: A camera was found in the Hulman Civic Center. 2:43 p.m. An iPhone was found in the Hulman Civic Center. 4:49 p.m. A battery was reported in Rhoads hall. 6:22 p.m.: A suspicious person was given a trespassing warning at Barnes & Noble Bookstore.

11:48 p.m.: A theft was reported in Rhoads Hall.

Mar. 26

1:10 a.m.: A disturbance was reported in Cromwell Hall. 10:47 a.m.: Fraud was reported in Parsons Hall. 3:34 p.m.: An ill person was reported in Burford Hall. 4:28 p.m.: Lost property was reported.

Mar. 27

1:40 a.m.: A person was caught driving with a suspended license off campus.

Corrections policy: The Indiana Statesman welcomes comments and suggestions, or complaints about errors that warrant correction. The Indiana Statesman will promptly correct errors of fact and clarify potentially confusing statements if reported. To report an error email StatesmanEditor@isustudentmedia. com or phone (812) 237-3289. Comments on editorials may be e-mailed to StatesmanOpinions@ or faxed to (812) 237-7629. Readers dissatisfied with a response or concerned about the paper’s journalistic integrity may reach the student publications director at PublicationsDirector@ or (812) 2373025.

Corrections: On March 24, Nicholas Feltner was misquoted as president of the ISU Role Players Guild. The proper president is Daniel Montgomery.

Monday, March 31, 2014 • Page 5


College of Technology to hold conference Indiana State University’s college of technology will host their seventh annual “FIT for the Future” conference on April 19. The members of the Females in Technology are coordinating the conference. The conference is scheduled to take place from 1 to 5 p.m. in the John T. Myers Technology Center. The conference focuses on career exploration and offer hands-on activities.

More than a dozen professional women will share personal philosophy and experience of their time in technology and engineering fields. “It helps the students understand what people actually do in these career fields, how diverse the options really are, and how their skills and interests can connect to technology and engineering,” said Bev Bitzegaio, director of outreach and

student career support in Indiana State University’s college of technology. The event is free to the public and includes lunch and workshop materials. All interested parties must apply by Saturday. Registration can be found at http:// forms/stu_regform.htm.

Professor to speak about biography work Pulitzer Prize finalist and Professor of English Michael Shelden will finish off the 2013-2014 University Speaker series on Thursday at 7 p.m. Shelden, a prominent biographer, has written on George Orwell and Mark Twain. His book “George Orwell: The Authorized Biography” made the New York Times Notable Book list and was

chosen as one of the best books of 2010 by “Christian Science Monitor” as well as “The Library Journal.” Shelden is set to speak in University Hall, where he will share stories that he has collected from the private lives of some of the biggest names in history; including Mark Twain and George Orwell. Shelden’s most recent work on Winston

Churchill, “Young Titan: The Making of Winston Churchill” has been noted by Carnival Films, the producers of U.K. drama, “Downton Abbey” and has been slated for production next year. Following the event, a book signing will take place for all who are interested. This event is open and free to the public.


Monday, March 31, 2014 • Page 6 Opinions Editor, Kylie Adkins Editor-in-Chief, Samual Clark

A Young Man’s Guide to College

Everyone’s crazy for a sharp-dressed man: interview attire ‘Tis the season for looking good, gentlemen. You’ve submitted your application for summer internships, and you got the callback for an interview. You know the usual things to do when it comes to preparing for an interview: getting good night’s sleep, Columnist ashowering, brushing your teeth and showing up 15 minutes early. But what is a man to do when it comes to dressing for this occasion? How a man dresses is very important when going into that interview. Going in with a tux and a fine-printed polka dot bow tie is too much. Showing up in khakis and an ill-fitting sport coat will make your future employer wonder if you just came back from a fraternity event. When dressing for an interview, you must figure out how to dress sharp without too much grandeur. First let’s start with the suit as a whole. What color should you wear? The ideal color for your first suit should be charcoal or a shade of gray. The reason for this is that charcoal can be paired with a multitude of colors and styles of shirts and ties. The charcoal or gray suit is the most flexible, which makes it the obvious choice for your first suit. The navy suit should be your second option if you have one. Navy-colored suits have always been the ideal corporate suit due to corporate blue themes in business. The only reservation that I ever

had when considering buying a navy suit is that it is not as flexible as the charcoal. Avoid a black suit because you can easily tell a cheap black suit from a welldesigned one. Think about it. The hosts at some of your favorite restaurants are usually dressed in a black suit and black tie. Black suits have their place with restaurant hosts or at formal events. Next step is the fit. Fit is everything. Fit can make a man look like he’s being eaten up; small and unimpressive. A too-small suit can make the man look extremely claustrophobic in an already uncomfortable interview environment. It’s worth the effort to go to a tailor and get measured before you buy, and to revisit the tailor for necessary alterations. A cheap suit can end up looking extremely good if it’s well-tailored. When it comes to shirt and tie combinations, you want to stand out with subtleties. For example, a charcoal suit with a light, mint green shirt and a black silk tie that has a square bottom separates itself from the typical blue shirt and blue tie without screaming for attention. Try to stay away from ties that have extremely large, thick lines and patterns. It’s like art in a way; the finer the details, the finer you look. You’re part of a new era of modern men so quit wearing your dad’s shirts and ties. Finally, let’s talk about accessories and footwear. These are the details that a lot of guys overlook. Since this is your first interview with a potential employer, stick with the bare necessities that match: belt, watch and shoes.

Opinions Policy

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

Ben Ramseier

The opinions page of the Indiana Statesman offers an opportunity for the Indiana State University community to express its views. The opinions,

Your outfit you choose to wear for your first interview can be make or break for obtaining a suitable career in your chosen field of work (Statesman file photo).

All three of these should work harmoniously with your suit. Are you wearing brown oxford wing tips? Your watch wristband better be brown leather along with your belt. Same thing goes for black shoes, belts and watches. Uniformity is key. For the sake of your professionalism, don’t wear a red, athletic G-Shock watch that can go 10,000 feet underwater. Leather wristbands are timeless and show class. What about earrings? Do I even have

to go there? One last tip concerning an accessory: that tie bar you got for Christmas always goes in between the third and fourth button of your shirt. There you have it, guys: a basic guideline to help you rise above your competitors when it comes to dressing for that interview. I hope this finds you well and at the right time. Remember, if you look good, you perform better. Good luck.

and makes final decisions about news content. This newspaper serves as a public forum for the ISU campus community. Make your opinion heard by submitting letters to the editor of the Indiana Statesman at isu-statesmaneditor@mail.indstate. edu. Letters must be fewer than 350 words and

include year in school, major and phone number for verification. Letters from non-student members of the campus community must also be verifiable. Letters will be published with the author’s name. The Statesman editorial board reserves the right to edit letters for length, libel, clarity and vulgarity.

Monday, March 31, 2014 • Page 7

“YouTube University” provides different learning experience

“I just made my album. I did my best. And I uploaded the video just to ‘YouTube’. That was all,” Psy, Korean pop star, said in an interview about his hit single, “Gangnam Style,” that became an overnight sensation on YouTube. What Psy said sums up what every thinks about Columnist YouTuber their videos. No one thinks about the people behind these videos or just how much time it takes some to become popular. But is it always about popularity or entertainment? Think about how many times a day you want to learn how to do something. Now think about how you start your learning quest. 9 times out of 10 you find yourself watching a video on YouTube. YouTube has one of the largest audiences

T.C. Wampler

in the world, with over one billion each other how to do things. subscribers viewing every month and One of the biggest teachers on YouTube six billion hours of video uploaded each is the man behind the Khan Academy, month. This seems like a one of the largest mathstaggering amount of video channels. He is a There are many related content to work through teacher who wanted a way different ways of to show his students how every day. Yet most of us find ourselves on the site at learning, but the to work a problem step by least once a day to check out learning opportunity step, uploading videos to a video someone suggested to help them out. YouTube offers is YouTube we watch. According to He made the climb to one of the Nielsen Company — something unique the biggest how-to channels specializing in tracking view to them and them in a few short months, just demographics in the U.S. — by teaching math. alone. YouTube reaches more U.S. Most YouTubers have adults ages 18-34 than any exciting lives and want to other cable company. share them with the world, It was not until the term “YouTube but others see a need to teach the masses University” was coined that people really and the opportunity to do so. Like many started using the video hub to teach teachers, the how-to video producers themselves and others how to make searched for a solution to a problem, things, learn and better their lives. Instead turning the result into a video to help out of entertainment, people started to teach others experiencing similar problems.

This is how most how-to videos are born, but some are just created out of curiosity as a piece of entertainment that ends up teaching as well. A great example of learning from curiosity is the channel “Epic Meal Time,” where creators Harley Morenstein and Sterling Toth take the average cooking instructions and ramp them up to make a meal fit for a football team. With over six million subscribers, they have fit themselves into a niche that no other video producer has yet to match. In this way, YouTube University will continue to exist far beyond originally expected. There are many different ways of learning, but the learning opportunity YouTube offers is something unique to them and them alone. With the amount of content that is uploaded to YouTube every day, it is possible to find nearly all the answers you are looking for.

Road block ahead: stretching spending where it’s not needed

Construction workers have been redoing sidewalks along Seventh Street in Terre Haute between Poplar and Deming streets. To this I say, why? Not in the sense of “Why Seventh Street?” Although, that is an interesting question. What I mean is why are Columnist they redoing the sidewalks in the first place? I have been paying close attention to the sections they’re working on. Since I live in that area, I figured I’d have ample time to do so. I couldn’t help but notice that most of the places being redone were completely fine. In fact, I have been able to ride my bicycle up and down these spots for the past two semesters with little to no bumps. It honestly made no sense to me at first. Then I found a notice on my doorknob. The notice explained that a few unspecified roads needed expanding, so the construction crews would be working to do so. Lo and behold, they are expanding Crawford Street, sort of. Now, to the workers’ credit, some of the curbs along Poplar and Seventh did indeed need some work, but that’s about

Jake Porter


So all of this leads me to wonder: why is there so much work underway on the sidewalks if it is the roads that need fixing? I’m not even being cynical or paranoid about the work on the sidewalks; the new ones are the same size — width, depth, everything — as the previous sidewalk sections. And I am not here to talk smack about construction guys. The more hours they get, the more food goes to their families, right? I’ve even worked construction before; I get that it’s hard work, so if there’s more money they can make, I say go for it. My issue isn’t with where they’re putting the work. Shinier sidewalks are great and all, but there are parts of the sidewalks on 19th that can genuinely break bicycles of lesser quality. There are potholes up and down virtually every single road in Terre Haute, including Seventh Street itself. Prairieton Street is a mess eight days a week, and barely anybody bothers to work on it. There are other roads that could use just as much expansion, like Elm Street in some areas. Heck, I don’t even care what they spend our taxpayer money fixing; as long as it isn’t on sidewalks that don’t need any By replacing sidewalks where it is unnecessary is just busywork and is a waste of American taxpayer dollars for unnecessary projects around the community (Photo by Ayden Jent). work done.


Monday, March 31, 2014 • Page 8

Features Editor, Cassandra Houser

Department of Biology provides homes for bats Cassandra Houser Features Editor The ISU Department of Biology teamed up with the Institute for Community Sustainability Saturday to hold a bat-box building event at Indiana State’s Community Garden. Community members, students and staff were welcome to attend. At the event, attendees created bat boxes for free with supplies provided by Menards. Many of the community members who attended the event wanted to make a bat box to provide homes for bats and to help keep bats out of their buildings. According to “Bats of Indiana,” written by Indiana State staff, the brown bat is one of the most common bats which homeowners in Indiana might encounter. When planning for events such as this one, the Department of Biology takes a look at the most commonly-asked questions throughout the year to find where the needs of the community are. Assistant Professor Joy O’Keefe said the Indiana State Bat Festival, usually bringing in around 1,000 people from the community, gives the department insight into what the people of Terre Haute are most interested in. By providing a home for bats, the boxes will help bats stay warm and therefore be able to continue their natural life cycles. If a pregnant bat gets too cold, she will actually pause her pregnancy and continue when she gets warm, O’Keefe said. The bat boxes enable bats to continue the pregnancy uninterrupted. Although the Department of Biology only works with the Institute of Community Sustainability on occasion, they want to work with them more often. When working together, O’Keefe sees many benefits for undergraduate students. “We have similar missions, to preserve natural resources, and anytime you get to work on a project [of this kind] with

The Department of Biology, along with the Institute for Community Sustainability, helped provide homes for bats in order to keep them safe and to help continue their natural life cycles. The Institute hosts many events similar to the bat-box building to get students and members of the community involved in the environment (Photo courtesy of ISU Communications and Marketing).

students, it creates a sense of community and helps promote awareness of our natural resources,” O’Keefe said. The Institute for Community Sustainability is useful to students in more ways than one, although many students might not realize the resources that are available to them through the Institute. Graduate student and bat researcher Rob Arndt personally uses the Institute for the Community Garden which it offers, and he thinks that students can

benefit from using the resources and service opportunities which the Institute provides. “[Community Service] is definitely important. It gets students thinking about more important things than making money,” Arndt said. Within the technology-oriented generation in which students live, the center provides ways for them to get away from technology for a while and experience nature. Graduate student and bat researcher Scott Bergeson

sees the importance of the Institute to get students to be outdoors and see nature and animals that live within the community garden, as well as see what happens in the community. Although the bat-box building event is over, the Institute for Community Sustainability, according to their website, still offers opportunities for the community and students, such as their upcoming Earth Day event and their newly-implemented cooking classes.

Monday, March 31, 2014 • Page 9


“I have had a Michael Jackson jacket since I was four.” Rusch was not alone in her glee. In fact, sophomore human development major Jacoby Sherrell and several friends took to the aisles and danced the moment the performer began singing “Billy Jean.” “It was definitely the ultimate Michael Jackson experience. Well, tribute, really,” Sherrell said. “You could really tell that the main dancer was just so passionate. He really worked hard on his dances.” The man that Sherrell referred to was main singer and lead dancer Taalib York. Born in Brooklyn, New York, the young York immediately fell in love with Michael Jackson’s music. According to the tour’s official webpage,, York began singing and dancing at the age of seven and entered his Jackson impersonations at every talent show he could find. York has worked both as an awardwinning choreographer and as a pop singer. Other members of the band include fellow lead vocalist Joseph “JoBell” Bell, guitarist JC Martin, drummer Archie Logan, trumpeter Ray McCall, saxophonist Aaron McCoy and bassist

Brandon Venable. All performers save for Logan assist in backup vocals. The show highlighted most of the late Prince of Pop’s hits including “Smooth Criminal,” “Thriller” and “The Way You Make Me Feel.” York also brought back several of the star’s most famous dances and poses. Midway through the show, York paused the band to call out several members of the audience to come onstage and join him — 22 in total. Ranging from young children — one such star made it clear to York that “[She had] been on stage before” and did not need his help in finding her cue ­— to a handful of slightly older participants. As soon as everyone was on stage and ready, York cued the band for “The Way You Make Me Feel.” York then took a brief time to dance with each audience member, even sharing center stage with seven-year-old Mason Garrard, who stole the limelight as he and York held a brief dance-off. Throughout the performance, audience members leaped forward and danced with one another, swaying, tapping, kicking or moonwalking to the beat. As the show concluded and the band exited, the lights went out and the stage crew loaded in a giant projector screen.

The audience’s cheers of “we want more” echoed throughout the house, erupting into applause when image of a very young Michael Jackson — circa Jackson 5 era — appeared on the screen. As a final goodbye, Jackson images flashed across the screen outlining his life and work from his young years to the prime of his career. The audience also got a glimpse of Jackson interacting with children in need both domestically and in Africa, set to the soundtrack “Heal the World.” York then took center stage once more and told the story of how he and his band members believe that when a person dies, that their soul travels to where the person was loved and needed most. The “Who’s Bad” show concluded with a tribute to the King of Pop with “Man in the Mirror.” “We want to remind people of what perfection and detail in music looks like,” York said. “And Michael really just represents that.” To many, Jackson is more than just an act. To Sherrell, he is inspiration. “Even for those who haven’t been born yet, Michael Jackson [is] universal. “He’ll be a part of every generation.”

The “Who’s Bad” cover group performed a nearly three-hour show in tribute to Michael Jackson’s greatest hits (Photo by Gary Macadaeg).

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Page 10 • Monday, March 31, 2014

“Smokey Joe’s Cafe” takes the audience back in time

Denise Smith Reporter Early Friday evening, students, staff and the people of the Terre Haute community made their way to Tilson Auditorium for a performance of “Smokey Joe’s Cafe,” a celebration of popular music through the ages. According to the official Rodger’s and Hammerstein website, Smokey Joe’s Cafe “[is] hailed as one of the greatest pieces of songwriting ever done for the Broadway stage.” The show is a collection of pop songs written by Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller in the 1950s and ‘60s. The show is a collection of songs unaided by a book of dramatic action, according to Rodgers and Hammerstein description. The songs, “without ever being intended to exist as a coherent body of work on its own,” captures the golden age of the 50s and 60s era of music. This musical won a Grammy Award in 1996 and was nominated for seven Tony Awards, including Best Musical, Best Director, and Best Choreography. The Rodger and Hammerstein website also states that “the songs of Leiber and Stoller are perfect material for the stage. Each one is a self-contained storyline written around a sturdy, hummable melodic hook. The classic themes of love won, lost and imagined, dovetail with humorous set-pieces and slice-of-life cameos.” Nearly 40 of most recognizable songs are combined into “Smokey Joe’s Cafe,” as they a look into a classic moment in American culture. Songs such as “On Broadway,” “Hound Dog,” and “Jailhouse Rock” are brought to the table in this adventure. “Smokey Joe’s” small cast captivated the audience, despite the show having no storyline or dialogue with dance routines and performers who interacted with the audience. Kat Benzani, a second-year theater major was pleasantly surprised by the production. “I didn’t know what I was coming to see,” she said. “At first I was thinking that it was going to be a play ... but when I got here it was more like” a musical review. “I never ever had seen anything like it,” she said.

Performers for the “Smokey Joe’s Cafe” covered a variety of genres ranging from pop to rhythm and blues (Photos by Gary Macadaeg).

Kennedy Lake, a freshman theater major also said she enjoyed the production despite problems with microphone volume. Lake said the “Smokey Joe’s Cafe” performers were lively and entertaining,. Even without dialogue to paint a clear connection between the songs, the audience responded favorably to the 50s and 60s songs. At the conclusion of the performance, actors gave the audience, including theater majors Benzani and Lake, advice on performing. Their advice was to grow a thick skin, because up and coming actors and actresses will get a thousand no’s before that one yes. The performers also told students to practice consistently and to be persistent in their pursuit of acting if they hope to one day find themselves performing on Broadway.

Monday, March 31, 2014 • Page 11

Students test Google Glass in nursing simulations Dave Taylor

ISU Communications and Marketing Deirdre Dugan’s shift as a hospital charge nurse was eventful. An Alzheimer’s patient walked away from his room without being noticed, and an extensive search of the floor came up empty. A woman with severe abdominal pain from appendicitis balked at life-saving surgery without speaking with her absent husband. Yet another patient, healing well and about to be released, suddenly developed a blood clot and went into cardiac arrest. From directing search efforts for the confused patient to discussing the risks of delaying emergency surgery and pitching in to help resuscitate a patient, Dugan handled each challenge with precision and poise. Others will learn from her experience, because a tiny camera and computer attached to the eyeglasses she was wearing recorded her every movement. The pulse-racing excitement was just fantasy and the hospital unit Dugan led was fictional. Dugan, of Sullivan, Ind., is a student in Indiana State University’s accelerated degree nursing program. The Alzheimer’s and appendicitis patients were simply actors and the patient with a blood clot just one of several sophisticated mannequins used every day at the Rural Health Innovation Collaborative Simulation Center. Google Glass is one of several new teaching tools the center is using. The Simulation Center offers a safe way for students and health care providers to fine-tune their skills using real-life scenarios without using actual patients. “We were running what is referred to as a high-fidelity multi-patient simulation event,” said Robert Owegi, nursing instructor at Indiana State. “The students have to use some of the education experience they’ve gathered so far at ISU ... to get to the outcomes that they would like to see with their patients.” While cameras are already in place throughout the Simulation Center, they

Top left: Students are monitored using a live video feed during training exercises. Bottom left: While wearing Google Glass, Dierdre Dugan, a nursing student at Indiana State University, calls for help after a “patient” walked away from his room without being noticed during an exercise. Right: Indiana State University social work major Kaci Oxendine and nursing students Matt Fields and Deirdre Dugan check on a “patient,” which is actually a high-tech mannequin. (Photos courtesy of ISU Communication and Marketing).

are mounted in the ceiling and thus provide a bird’s-eye view of activity. Google Glass records the students “point-of-view” experience, Owegi noted. Testing and evaluation of Google Glass has just begun but educators say the device offers promise for improving health care education. “In spite of students having the education to develop their critical thinking and clinical judgment through limited clinical experiences, sometimes we want them to translate the theoretical concepts they’ve learned more quickly in a clinical environment, and what they’re looking at tells us what they value more,” Owegi said. “If they’re seeing their patient go down and they’re fixated on the monitor and not looking at their patient, we as educators can jump in and say, ‘You need to make that connection. It’s OK to glance at the monitor, but that focus should be translated back, reverted

back to your patient so that you can react appropriately,’” he said. Dugan said she was initially nervous about having to complete the simulation exercises while wearing the cameraequipped glasses, but soon she barely noticed the camera’s presence. “I thought I was just going to see it the whole time but you actually don’t even notice it when you’re looking straight forward.,” she said. “This is just someone wearing glasses and nobody really even thinks about it recording. There are times I don’t even realize what it’s recording because I’m just looking around doing what I would normally do during the simulation.” Google Glass is not yet available to the public, said Jack Jaeger, director of the Simulation Center. Google approved Jaeger’s application and permitted the Rural Health Innovation Collaborative to purchase one Google Glass as an “Explorer,”

which is Google’s term for groups and organizations pledging to use the instrument in innovative and unusual ways. “Healthcare simulation is an important and beneficial educational tool in teaching the next generation of providers how to care for complex patient situations,” Jaeger said. “Google Glass puts us on the cutting edge of this training method. It allows us to see and learn from a student’s visual point of view. “And this allows our center to do things that very few places in the country are capable of doing. It’s very exciting.” Students from Indiana State’s applied medicine and rehabilitation and social work departments have joined nursing students in testing Google Glass at the Simulation Center, along with students from Indiana University School of Medicine-Terre Haute and Ivy Tech Community College.


Monday, March 31, 2014 • Page 12 Sports Editor, Alex Modesitt

Sycamore Softball drops two on the road Blaine Kinsey ISU Athletic Media Relations

Indiana State:

Four different Sycamores hit a total of five home runs including two by freshman Brooke Riemenschneider and the first career home run by junior Ashley Dickerson as the Sycamores split a doubleheader with the Redbirds of Illinois State Saturday in Normal, Ill. “It was kind of a crazy game one with a lot of fireworks on both sides,” head coach Shane Bouman said. “Megan Stone and Brooke Riemenschneider had phenomenal game ones so it was a great way to start the trip. We kind of let the second one slip away but we still have a shot to win a series tomorrow.”

Men’s Baseball vs. Illinois State 1-11 (L) Women’s Softball vs. Illinois State 7-8 (L)

Recent Contests: Men’s Baseball Record vs. Evansville 4-1 (W) vs. Evansville 5-2 (L) vs. Indiana 12-8 (W) vs. Illinois State 2-5 (L) vs. Illinois State 2-9 (W)

Game One

The Sycamores got off to a hot start in game one, when senior Morgan Allee hit the first pitch of the game over the right center field wall to give the Sycamores a 1-0 advantage. Freshman Rylee Holland was then hit by a pitch before Riemenschneider crushed a ball over the left field wall to make it 3-0 Sycamores before the Redbirds could record an out. The Sycamores then tacked on one more run when Dickerson hit a sacrifice fly to score junior Megan Stone. In the top of the second inning, Stone hit an RBI double to score Riemenschneider and give the Sycamores a 5-0 lead over the Redbirds. Illinois State answered with a run of their own in the bottom of the fourth but the Sycamores extended their lead even further in the top of the fifth with Riemenschneider’s second home run of the game to make it 6-1. The Redbirds battled back in the fifth, scoring two runs to cut it to 6-3 but the Sycamores answered right back with a pair of runs off a two RBI double by Stone to give Indiana State an 8-3 lead. Illinois State made things interesting, however, scoring five runs in the bottom half of the sixth to force extra innings. Stone retook the lead for the Sycamores with a two-run homer with no outs in


Women’s Softball Record vs. Wichita State 2-3 (L) vs. Wichita State 1-5 (L) vs. Wichita State 1-10 (L) vs. Illinois State 12-8 (W) vs. Illinois State 3-4 (L)

Overall records:

Indiana State softball team dropped two of three games in a road weekend series in Normal, Ill., to the Redbirds of Illinois State (Photo courtesy of ISU Communications and Marketing).

the top of the eighth and Dickerson followed suit with a two-run homer of her own to give Indiana State a 12-8 lead. The Sycamore defense held Illinois State scoreless in the bottom of the eighth as the Sycamores went on to defeat Illinois State 12-8 in eight innings in game one. Riemenschneider finished the game 3-3 with two home runs, three RBI’s, five runs scored and two walks while Stone was 4-5 with five RBI’s, a home run and two runs scored.

Game Two

In the second game of the day, the

Redbirds jumped out to an early lead over the Sycamores before Indiana State controlled the middle part of the contest After loading the bases, Indiana State came up scoreless and the Redbirds got on the board in the bottom of the first to take a 1-0 lead. The Sycamores answered back in the top of the third as Allee and Holland led off the inning with back-to-back walks before Riemenschneider hit an RBI single to right field to score Allee. Stone then reached on a fielder’s choice to score Holland and give CONTINUED ON PAGE 13

Men’s Baseball Rankings Indiana State 17-7 Dallas Baptist 19-7 Bradley 15-7 Wichita State 15-10 Illinois State 17-8 Evansville 15-8 Southern Illinois 14-11 Missouri State 11-14 Women’s Softball Rankings Northern Iowa 17-8 Missouri State 20-10 Indiana State 17-14 Wichita State 19-12 Evansville 13-14 Bradley 15-18 Loyola 11-15 Southern Illinois 14-15 Illinois State 12-19 Drake 6-21


the Sycamores a 2-0 lead. At the top of the inning, the Sycamores added one more run when senior Shelby Wilson hit an RBI single to score junior Yvette Alvarez and give the Sycamores a 3-1 lead over the Redbirds. Illinois State responded in the bottom half of the frame when they led off the inning with a solo home run before hitting a two-run home run three batters later to take a 4-3 lead — one they would not give up. On the day, Riemenschneider went 5-7 while Stone was 5-8 for the Sycamores.

Game Three

Despite leading for the majority of the game, the Sycamores — 17-14, 2-6 MVC — could not overcome a late rally by the Redbirds of Illinois State — 12-19, 4-2 MVC — and fell in the series finale by a final score of 8-7 in Normal, Ill. Sunday. “I thought we found out that we can play at a high level,” assistant coach Amanda Zust said. “I thought that we played well and played good softball for the most part. It was two good teams that played a good softball game. We need to make one more play whether its defensively, get one more hit, make one more pitch in order to change the outcome in some of these games.”

Monday, March 31, 2014 • Page 13

The Redbirds took no time getting on the scoreboard as they led off the bottom of the first inning with a solo home run to take a 1-0 lead. In the top of the second, the Sycamores answered back as freshman Erika Crissman was hit by a pitch and stole second base before senior Shelby Wilson put the Sycamores in the lead with a tworun home run over the left field wall to make it 2-1. One inning later, the Sycamores struck again when freshman Rylee Holland led off the inning with a single before advancing to second on a sacrifice bunt by senior Morgan Allee. Cavin then hit an RBI single to score Holland and advanced all the way to third on the throw. Two batters later, junior Megan Stone hit an RBI single to score Cavin and make it 4-1. Illinois State would not relent as they stormed back in the bottom of the third, scoring four runs to take a 5-4 lead. Indiana State responded in the top of the fourth when Wilson hit a one-out single and freshman Leah Salmon came in to pinch run. Salmon then advanced to second on a sacrifice bunt by junior Ashley Dickerson. Holland then reached on a bunt single to put runners on the corners. Both runners then scored on a wild pitch and throwing error, giving the Sycamores a 6-5 advantage.

The Sycamores extended their lead in the top of the fifth when a leadoff double by Stone came around to score on an RBI by Wilson to make it 7-5. The Redbirds rallied late, however, scoring one in the fifth and two in the sixth to go on to defeat the Sycamores by a final score of 8-7.

Wilson finished the game 3-4 with a home run and three RBI’s while Stone was 3-4 with an RBI and Holland was 2-3 with two runs scored. The Sycamores will return to action Tuesday when they travel to Bloomington, Ind., for a single game against the Hoosiers.

The Lady Sycamores were able to drive the ball deep against Illinois State but still lost two games over the weekend (Photo courtesy of ISU Communication and Marketing).

Page 14 • Monday, March 31, 2014

Track and field teams begin outdoor season strong

Thomas Beeler Reporter Indiana States’ mens and womens track and field teams kicked off their 2014 outdoor season at the Cornell Spring Classic Invitational in Carbondale, Ill., Friday and Saturday. The women’s team took home first place over Southern Illinois University as the men finished second to the Salukis. Sophomore Katie Wise crossed the finish line first in the 100-meter dash in 11.41, setting a new facility record. Senior Greggmar Swift followed up with his own record-breaking performance in the 110-meter hurdles with a time of 14.03. To close the trend, fellow sophomore John Mascari broke the facility record in the 5,000-meter run finishing in 14 minutes, 25.88 seconds.

Men’s Track and Field

Sophomore Brenner Stage grabbed first place in the javelin throw with a distance of 52.50 meters while freshman Daley Carter rounded out Indiana States’ efforts with a ninth-place finish. Freshman David Timlin added more points to the Sycamore total by finishing second in the 1,500-meter run with a time of 3 minutes, 57.61 seconds. Timlin finished in the top three again claiming first in the 800-meter run with a time of 1 minute, 55.07 seconds. Freshman Tony Rigoni finished in fourth with a time of 1 minute, 57.20 seconds. Taking the top position in the 400-meter hurdles was senior Max Tuttle in a time of 53.33 seconds. Fellow senior Jonathon Jackson followed in fourth with 54.57 seconds and junior Arqeil Shaw finished eighth in 55.21 seconds. Senior Ray Skamay closed for the Sycamores in 11th place. Freshman Devyn Mikell leapt his way to second place in the long jump with a distance of 7.04 meters while fellow freshman Daley Carter finished eighth. Senior Chris Fields finished fourth in the discus competition, throwing 47.03 meters. In the men’s hammer competition, Fields led the Sycamores in fifth place, throwing 56.55 meters. Sophomore Sean Dennis finished seventh with a distance of 53.56 meters. Fields finished sixth in the shot put with 15.31 meters as sophomore Derek Bunch claimed ninth and Dennis took 10th. Sophomore high jumper DeSean

Prentice closed the competition in fifth leaping over 1.94 meters while fellow sophomore Brett Wehmiller cleared 1.89 meters. Leading Indiana State in the pole vault was sophomore Connor Curley clearing 4.45 meters, finishing in second place. The 4x100 meter relay team took second as freshman Carl McQuay, seniors Kevin Piraino, Keith Housley and Swift finished in 42.06 seconds. Also finishing in the top three of the 110-meter hurdles was sophomore Adarius Washington in 14.21 seconds. Pirarino claimed third in the 400-meter dash finishing in a time of 49 seconds as freshman Tyrell Dowdell and junior Ryan Dickson claimed 10th and 11th. Junior Gabe Ocasio claimed the sixth position in the 3,000-meter steeplechase. In the 100-meter dash, Housley finished fifth in 10.65 seconds with freshman Jaynard Keys in ninth. Following on Mascari’s masterful performance in the 5,000-meter was junior Tristen Selby in second with a time of 13 minutes, 38.31 seconds. Senior Al Escalera crossed the finish line at 14 minutes, 43.11 seconds. In the 4x400-meter relay, Shaw, Jackson, Piraino and Tuttle claimed second in a time of 3 minutes, 19.45 seconds. Carter, Curley, Rigoni and Wehmiller finished in seventh.

Women’s Track and Field

Leading the Sycamores efforts was senior Mary Theisen, taking first place in the discus with a throw of 49.27 meters. Following was sophomores Katelyn Rutz with a distance of 44.11 meters in fifth and Whitney Walker in seventh with 43.42 meters. Theisen claimed first place in the shot put with a distance of 15.47 meters. Following was Rutz in ninth throwing 12.87 meters, Walker in 10th with a 12.70 meters and Passmore finishing 13th. Theisen continued to finish third in the hammer throw competition with a distance of 53.75 meters. Rutz followed in 12th, freshman Dawnielle Passmore finished 17th and Walker rounded out the Sycamores’ efforts in 18th. Placing first was senior Kelly Steffen in the long jump with a leap of 5.84 meters. Juniors Kaisha Martin jumped 5.64 meters and Carmelia Stewart jumped 5.60 meters grabbing the third and fourth spots respectively.

Indiana State women’s track and field took home first place from the Cornell Spring Classic Invitational while the men’s team finished as the runner-up (Photo by Ayden Jent).

Sophomore Kimyanna Rudolph claimed first place in the pole vault with a height of 3.66 meters. Taking second was senior Hannah McKnight, also clearing 3.66 meters as fellow senior Lauren Rice grabbed fourth at 3.51 meters. Rounding out the Sycamores was senior Alyssa Markiewicz. The Sycamores siezed another victory in the triple jump as Stewart leapt 12.21 meters. Steffen walked away with another victory in the javelin with 35.45 meters as fellow senior Rachael Johnson claimed second, throwing 33.49 meters. Senior Audrey Hawthorne finished third in the high jump, clearing 1.53 meters as junior Katie Bekavac followed in fifth, jumping 1.48 meters. Back on the track, senior Hannah Mercer kicked off the Sycamores’ efforts taking second in the 3,000-meter steeplechase with a time of 11 minutes, 31.53 seconds. The 4x100-meter relay team finished first in 48.07 seconds. The team consisted of freshman Alethia Marrero and sophomores Demetra Camble, Childera Obasih and Kaisha Martin. Another one of Indiana State’s relay teams finished fifth with freshmen Brian Jones, Mandy Jones, Collen Lilly and sophomore Jaleesa Holmes. Marrero lived up to her first place

seed with a time of 57.22 seconds in the 400-meter dash and Staffen was the top Sycamore in the 100-meter hurdles, placing second in 15.07 seconds as Stewart finished in a close third, crossing the tape in 15.07, but with wind being a factor, the times were adjusted to 15.065 and 15.068. In seventh place and rounding out the Sycamores were sophomores Jaleesa Holmes and Johnson in 12th. Senior Amy Fanella placed third in the 400-meter hurdles in 1 minute, 5.82 seconds. Fellow senior Brittany Housel claimed 14th and freshman Kari Zimmerman placed 15th. Camble claimed the first position in the 200-meter dash, crossing the line in 25.20 seconds. Camble, Higginbottom, Murphy, and Marrero finished second in the 4x400-meter relay in 3 minutes, 58.18 seconds. Another relay team consisting of Famella, Dickerson, Obasih and Jones finished seventh. Senior Shelby Higginbottom placed third in 2 minutes, 13.98 seconds in the 800-meter run. Following was freshman Sydney Dickerson in ninth with a time of 2 minutes, 21.22 seconds and fellow freshman Bridget Murphy came in 13th. The Sycamores’ next destination will be Eastern Illinois University for the Big Blue Classic with competition kicking off at 10 a.m. on Thursday and continuing through to Saturday.


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Page 16 • Monday, March 31, 2014

“Smokey Joe’s”rocks ISU

“Smokey Joe’s Cafe” performed at Indiana State University Friday night for students and community members. The musical display showcased a combination of rock’n’roll and pop music from throughout past eras. A few of the famous historical songs they shared included”Love Potion No. 9”, “Yakety Yak” and “Jailhouse Rock” (Photos by Gary Macadaeg).

March 31, 2014  

Indiana Statesman, Volume 121, Issue 63