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 1 ARROW • week of April 4 - 10, 2012





BRIEFS Check out the full version of these stories and others online at

Student run since 1911

Preferred Commuter Lot A closed for construction

tion candidates for president and vice president debated in the University Center April 2. Read the candidates’ thoughts on their responsibilities, student issues and campus improvements at

Andrew Tyahla Arrow Reporter

Southeast Missouri State University’s Preferred Commuter Lot A was closed on March 12, moving students who had passes for the lot to the Towers parking garage. The lot was closed due to the construction of a new residence hall. The lot is being used to store construction materials. Students affected by this were only notified by email that day, which was during the university’s spring break. “We received a lot of complaints once classes resumed,” said Jeff Morrow, a ticket writer at Southeast’s Department of Public Safety. “Apparently, most of them did not check their emails during the break, keeping them from finding out until it was too late.” The construction of the residence hall was always planned to begin after Jan. 1, however, the exact date was not known for a long time. “We did not want to say

Preferred passes allow students to park closer to residence halls and academic buildings.

Discuss SGA debates Student Government Associa-

Music Ragefest Ragefest is a free annual concert

put on by RAGE 103.7. It will be held from noon to 6 p.m. April 28 on the Academic Terraces and feature music by Guy Morgan, Monstars, Samuriots, The Big Idea and Vanattica. Go to to view the order of the bands, audio blogs and archived recordings of shows.

Preferred Commuter Lot A is located across the street from the Polytechnic Building and is normally used by faculty and commuter students. Now they have to park in the Towers parking garage since the lot is being used to store construction material. - Photos by Kelso Hope anything until we knew when construction was going to begin,” DPS director Doug Richards said. “We tried to keep the lot open for as long as possible and hoped to do so until after spring break. Unfortunately, we did not find out until the last minute.” Preferred Commuter Lot A, which is located across the street from the Polytechnic Building, is normally used by faculty as well as students with relevant passes. Now those who have been displaced must park in the lot outside Towers Complex and Greek housing. The extra distance between the two lots is about the length of a straight line between Towers and Academic Hall. “They now have to share the lot with residents living in Towers,”

Morrow said. “Furthermore, the preferred lots are open to anyone with a preferred pass after 1 p.m.” All of this means that the commuter students who parked by the Polytechnic Building will have a hard time finding spaces due to full lots. This is especially true because Towers consists of four dorms and two dining facilities, in addition to all the Greek students who park there. DPS did not issue immediate refunds to those displaced by the closed lot, but they will be offered. Preferred passes allow students to park in lots closer to the residence halls and academic buildings. They cost $155 if purchased during the fall semester or $116 if purchased during the spring semester. Perimeter passes allow students

to park in the lots next to the recreation centers, depending if the student is a resident or commuter. These passes cost $105 if bought in the fall semester or $79 in the spring semester. “The parking garage at Towers is also preferred parking, so the price of the pass is still the same,” Richards said. “It means a longer walk, but it is not much longer than before. Those who do not wish to park there do have the option of trading in their parking decals for a partial refund or for a perimeter pass.” In addition to the new residence hall, the construction will also include an expanded and improved parking lot. In the meantime, the closest perimeter lot is next to the Student Recreation Center - North.

Networking Career Linkages holds career fair Career Linkages is partnering

with the Cape Girardeau Area Chamber of Commerce’s Young Professionals Network for Partnership of Prospects, a job fair where employers in Southeast Missouri can meet students who plan to stay in the area after graduation. Students and employers must apply by April 10. Sign up in the Career Linkages office in the University Center room 206. Registration is $5. Check out the full submitted story or submit your own at share.

Library Extended hours for Kent Library Kent Library will be open for

extended hours several days during finals week. The hours are: May 6 - 10 a.m. to 3 a.m. May 7 - 7:30 a.m. to 5 a.m. May 8 - 7:30 a.m. to 5 a.m. May 9 - 7:30 a.m. to 3 a.m.

Vol 102, No. 11 • © A partnership with Southeast Missouri State University and Rust Communications • To advertise, call 573-388-2741

COMPETE  2 ARROW • week of April 4 - 10, 2012

SPRING practice for football began Monday THE REDHAWKS WILL HAVE 15 PRACTICES

BRIEFS Southeast Tennis Southeast gets first OVC win at Tennessee Tech on Saturday The Southeast tennis team got

its first OVC win of the season on Saturday at Tennessee State. Southeast won every singles and doubles match to earn a 7-0 victory. The Redhawks then lost 4-3 at Jacksonville State on Saturday. The teams each won three singles matches, and the Gamecocks two out of three doubles to clinch the victory. Southeast is 1-4 in the OVC and will host Eastern Kentucky at noon Friday at the Southeast Tennis Complex.

Southeast Baseball Redhawks lose two out of three games to Eastern Illinois The Southeast baseball team is

1-5 in the OVC after losing two out of three games to Eastern Illinois over the weekend. The Redhawks lost 5-1 on Friday and 10-0 on Sunday. The team won 12-5 on Saturday to end a 10-game losing streak. Shortstop Kenton Parmley extended his htting streak to 36 games, which is new school record. Third baseman Trenton Moses has reached base safely in 49 conseutive games, which is also a school record. Southeast will play a three-game series against Eastern Kentucky starting at 3 p.m. Thursday at Capaha Field.

Southeast Softball Redhawks lose to Tennessee Tech over the weekend and fall to 6-8 in OVC play The Southeast softball team lost

two out of three games at Tennessee Tech over the weekend and fell to 6-8 in the OVC. The teams split a doubleheader on Saturday with Southeast winning the first game 6-2 and losing the second game 6-1. Tennessee Tech won 3-2 on Sunday by scoring two unearned runs in the seventh inning. Southeast will host Eastern Illinois in a doubleheader at 3 p.m. Wednesday at the Southeast Softball Complex.

SEMO Club Softball Club softball team wins tournament in Illinois The SEMO Club Softball team

won a tournament in Mattoon, Ill. over the weekend.The team went 1-1 in pool play, with a 17-0 loss to Eastern Illinois-Black and a 6-4 win against Loyola. The team then defeated Eastern IllinoisBlue 6-4 and Loyola again 7-5 in a single-elimination bracket to advance to the tournament championship game, where it defeated Eastern Illnois-Black 1-0.

Blake Peiffer, No. 11, is shown in a game last season making one of his school record 151 tackles. - Photo by Kelso Hope Erin Neier Arrow Staff Writer

The Southeast Missouri State University football team has spring practices every year, but coach Tony Samuel said he is not sure what to expect this season with a large group of returning players and a quarterback spot to fill. The Redhawks started its 6 a.m. practices Monday. They will hold fifteen practices and will practice every Monday, Wednesday and Friday at Houck Stadium. Two scrimmages will be held at noon April 14 and 21. All of the team’s practices are open to the public. “We are basically just getting

ourselves all the fundamentals and all those things taken care of in the spring, safety techniques and all those kind of things, and that just takes us into summer training,” Samuel said. Southeast, which finished last season with a record of 3-8, has nine returning starters on offense and eight returning starters on defense. Samuel said he hopes that his players will be better this year because they have more experience. “Football is all about the fundamentals,” Samuel said. “In order to be really good everyone has to master their positions, and so we’ve got some new

guys and they have to get good at it and we just have to get sound with our techniques.” Linebacker Blake Peiffer is one player that saw individual success last season that will return to the team. He was a first-team All-Ohio Valley Conference selection and broke the school’s single-season record for tackles with 151. Southeast will have to replace quarterback Matt Scheible, a three-year starter. He was the only OVC quarterback to accumulate over 2,000 yards rushing and 4,000 yards passing in a career. He earned All-OVC honors during his last two seasons and broke the Southeast record for total offense with 7,436 yards.

Kyle Snyder, a sophomore transfer from Ohio University, is one player that Samuel is looking at for the position. Snyder was a backup quarterback for the Bobcats and played in five games, completing 5-of-8 passes for 38 yards. “He can run, he can throw,” Samuel said. “He’s run our offense, a very similar offense, with Ohio. He’s the guy that goes with the style of what we like, so I guess we’ll get to find out here.” Tyler Peoples, Zach Levy and Scott Lathrop are all also options for quarterback. Southeast will complete spring practices with its Spring Game and Spring Party on April 28.

Search continues for athletics director Travis Wibbenmeyer Sports Editor

Southeast Missouri State University is closer to finding a new athletics director after receiving final recommendations from Parker Executive Search on Friday. The university hired Parker, a search firm based in Atlanta, to find suitable candidates for the position. Southeast’s athletics director search committee also met with Parker representatives on Monday to discuss the candidates. According to Southeast’s vice president for finance and management Kathy Mangels, the university has received 64 applications and wants to make a hire by the end of April. The next step for Southeast is to conduct interviews in St. Louis to narrow the number of candidates down to two or three. The eight-person search committee, headed by Mangels, will conduct the interviews. “You want to understand why

they think this is a good career move for them,” Mangels said. “Are they maybe at an associate AD level and this a next step for them, or are they at a smaller school and this is a step up? We need to understand why they think this is a good fit for their career path.” The search committee is comprised of Regent Jim Limbaugh, community supporters Janet Esicar and Al Spradling, assistant professor of sport management Dr. Beth Easter, treasury accountant Lynda Seabaugh and student-athletes Brittany Harriel and Joel Krause. Mangels said the committee is looking for someone who can take Southeast athletics to the “next level.” Unlike when the university sought to replace fired athletics director Don Kaverman in 2008, the school is not facing potential NCAA sanctions, which has meant there is less pressure to quickly find a replacement. Southeast’s men’s and women’s

basketball programs were later found to have violated NCAA rules. The university was initially put on two years of probation in 2008 after violations by the women’s program were discovered. An additional three years were added after the men’s program violated NCAA rules. The probationary period will expire on June 17, 2013 . “Winning in sports is important to people, and you want to be competitive,” Mangels said. “[But] it’s not about necessarily being the first in every sport. “It’s [also] in terms of recognition, that you have a program that is recognized by other schools [and] that is competitive and well-run. It’s in terms of community and alumni support to take it to the next level, that we have studentathletes that are recognized for academic achievement out in the community, but also on the field.” Former associate athletics director Cindy Gannon has been

Vol 102, No. 11 • © A partnership with Southeast Missouri State University and Rust Communications • To advertise, call 573-388-2741

filling in as interim athletics director since Shafer’s retirement. Gannon also took over on an interim basis in 2008. It has taken nine months so far to fill the position. Mangels said this is due to Gannon’s experience and that university is not under pressure to find an immediate replacement. “Part of any department, whether it’s athletics or anything else, you try to think of succession and planning and having those people in place at the level,” Mangels said. “Cindy Gannon has done a great job during this interim period and not just sitting back and saying ‘Well, we’ll kind of just float along until we have a permanent AD,’ by understanding that you have to keep the program moving and try to keep it moving forward and moving up, and she’s done a great job of that. I think in every department you try to have those people who you’re getting ready and who can take on that position like Cindy has.”


 3 ARROW • week of April 4 - 10, 2012


Humans fight their way through zombies in a game at Capaha Park. - Photo by Kelso Hope Dan Fox Editor

The walking dead rose and conquered at Southeast Missouri State University. The biannual Humans vs. Zombies game concluded at midnight March 24 at the University Center with the humans losing to the zombie horde. HVZ is a game played between two teams of students. The humans are armed with Nerf guns, dubbed foam blasters by the players, and balled-up socks. They try to escape from the zombies, who bring humans into their numbers by tagging them. The game has grown in popularity since it was started in 2005 at Goucher College in Baltimore, and is now played across the nation. HVZ starts with a single zombie. Unable to control his or her terrible hunger, that original zombie must feed on friends, classmates and neighbors. The only thing stopping a zombie from infecting a human is a quick and steady throw of a sock ball, which will stun the undead for 15 minutes, long enough for a human to make a hasty retreat. “The second game we played I forgot my socks. I had to walk from Towers all the way to Grauel,” said Cassi Daugette, a mission writer and administrator for the Southeast chapter of HVZ. “It was the scariest experience of my life.” According to Daugette, most of the people who fall prey to zombies are on their way to class. “It’s frightening, especially when some of the zombies hide in bushes,” Daugette said. Fear isn’t the only emotion that fills the humans during the course of the game. HVZ is rife with drama. The game causes friends and loved ones to turn on each other. Boyfriends will attack girlfriends, brothers chase their sisters and former allegiances are shattered. Just stepping outside of a safe zone, like a dormitory or the library, is a daunting prospect as the human numbers start to dwindle. “That’s when despair starts settling in and you worry about going to your classes more and more each day and whether or not you want to go to the mission, and you will anyway, but you just wonder if you’re going to survive,” HVZ administrator Joshua Peters said. Regular zombies aren’t all that the dwindling human survivors have to face. Special infected zombies have been known to roam the battlefield and have their own set of abilities to overwhelm the humans. The game on March 24 featured what the humans described as the juggernaut, a special zombie that could only shamble at walking speeds, but had the ability to act as a mobile re-spawn point by tagging in its fallen undead friends. “Instead of stun time, they could just tag the juggernaut and be back in the game,” Peters said. “And there’s

You worry about going to your classes ... you will anyway, but you just wonder if you’re going to survive. Joshua Peters only one gun that can kill it.” Only certain special zombies can be taken out with weapons. Regular zombies can’t be killed by the conventional foam blaster or balled-up sock. The only way to take one of the undead out permanently is to cut it off its food source. Once that zombie is dead, they are out of the game for good. “They can be starved, which means they didn’t get a tag for 48 hours,” Peters said. Once a zombie tags a human, the human must surrender a code that the zombie enters online. This code registers the human as being turned to the undead team. Up to three zombies at a time can feed on a single human, sustaining them all and keeping them in the game. Though the humans didn’t win this semester, the forces of the living have beaten the zombies before at Southeast. For the human team to win, either all the zombies have to starve to death or the humans have to triumph in the final mission. The goals in the final mission can be as simple as surviving until rescue arrives, but sometimes the humans have harder objectives to overcome while they hold off the zombies. Different game modifiers, like special zombies, are decided ahead of time by the game administrators and mission writers. “One year we said one human has to beat Minesweeper on the hardest difficulty level in order for the humans to survive,” Daugette said. “They survived for 15 minutes and they couldn’t beat it, and they all died.” According to Daugette, it’s typical for the zombies to win. Even at other universities there is no safe haven. HVZ is played at more than 650 colleges worldwide. Truman State University senior Tyler George said that when you see the horde coming at you, there is only one thing you can do. “You just have to stop, close your eyes and brace yourself for the inevitable impact,” George said.

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CREATE  4 ARROW • week of April 4 - 10, 2012


Chance Hill leaps across the stage in the piece “The End from Where You Are” during a practice on Monday in the Donald C. Bedell Performance Hall. - Photo by Paul Stokes

Spring into Dance is a concert that features a mix of faculty and student choreography performed by Southeast Missouri State University dancers. Students have been working on this showcase since the 2011 fall semester and are still perfecting their pieces. The journey to the main stage is long for both the dancers and choreographers. Dancers audition to be in these shows in November. Faculty members that have chosen to choreograph pick who will be in their pieces. Student choreographers audition in January and also choose dancers by audition. The student pieces are developed and perfected for final cuts in March. Faculty then decides which of the student pieces work best together with their own to create a show. “We’re thrilled to have the four student choreographers — Laura Roth, Hannah Martin, Chance Hill and Amanda Beckmann — each doing very different pieces of choreography, so it’s going to be a really exciting concert,” artistic coordinator Dr. Marc Strauss said. The concert will include nine dances that exhibit the talent and hard work of the students and faculty that have spent the semester preparing for this main stage event. Strauss, Phillip Edgecombe and Hilary Peterson are the three faculty choreographers that will work alongside the student choreographers. The audience can expect to see a wide variety of dance styles ranging from classical ballet to modern dance and jazz. The musical styles are just as diverse including some pieces from Mozart and Beethoven as well as songs from the “Little Miss Sunshine,” “Taken” and “Zombieland” soundtracks. “Anytime people look at our program they marvel at the variety of dance styles and music choices that the choreographers pick,” Strauss said. This showcase is an opportunity for students to learn more about their trade and exhibit their work. That includes the work of the choreographers, dancers, live musicians and costume designers. “It’s taught me that you can do whatever you set your mind to,” junior student choreographer Beckmann said. “I always say, ‘Envision what you’re doing,’ so I always envisioned the dance as I was going through the process on stage, and it ended up getting chosen. So if you set your mind to something it can really happen.” Junior theater and dance student Keith Johnson said that this is an opportunity that could lead to future jobs. He said if someone from a dance company comes to the show and sees something that they like, it could lead to a new contact and a potential job. “The students will really enjoy it because there are so many different dance styles,” Johnson said. “Not everybody gets to see the modern, there’s a lot of hip-hop on TV now, but not a lot of modern or ballet or tap or contemporary. All of those they get to see here, and they get to see it right in front of them.” Strauss choreographed a classical ballet that will be performed to live music. It is a three-movement concerto by Bach that features violinists professor Brandon Christensen and 16-year-old Elizabeth Ansbury, who is one of his students. To accommodate this type of dance as well as all the others, costume designers work with the choreographers to create a costume that coincides with the choreographers’ visions. Faculty members Deanna Luetkenhaus and Jonathon Starr design as well as mentor student costume designers Tara Meyer and Sara Wiegard. “It’s important for the students to

I always say, ‘Envision what you’re doing,’ so I always envisioned the dance as I was going through the process on stage, and it ended up getting chosen. So if you set your mind to something it can really happen. Amanda Beckmann

have the chance to perform and develop their artistic abilities at choreography and performance,” Strauss said. “It’s also open to the public, and we love it when students that spend most of their time on the main campus come on over to the River Campus to see a concert and also the entire Cape Girardeau region.” Spring into Dance will be held at 7:30 p.m. April 12-14 and 2 p.m. April 15 in the Donald C. Bedell Performance Hall at the River Campus. Tickets cost $16 for general admission and are $3 with a Southeast ID. Tickets can be purchased at the River Campus box office or online at “For students that maybe haven’t taken a dance or theater or music or art class or ever visited the museum, this is a great chance for them to see what the visual and performing arts are doing as part of their university,” Strauss said. “For $3 with their ID, students get to see some very, very good dance.”

Spring into Dance will have a mix of many different dance genres. - Photo by Paul Stokes

Vol 102, No. 11 • © A partnership with Southeast Missouri State University and Rust Communications • To advertise, call 573-388-2741

ENTERTAIN  5 ARROW • week of April 4 - 10, 2012


Zack Tucker branding all aspects of original airline Amity Downing Arrow Staff Writer

Senior graphic design and illustration major Zack Tucker came to Southeast Missouri State University and jumped into the Bachelor of Fine Arts program. “I didn’t do art in, like, high school or anything,” Tucker said. “I just started as an art major in college. I came in as a graphic design and illustration major because I liked working on yearbook in high school.” Every Bachelor of Fine Arts senior must complete a capstone project at the end of their college career called a BFA project. These projects will be featured in one of four Spring BFA Graduating Seniors Exhibitions this month. Tucker has spent between 15 and 20 hours a week working on his project since November, but his idea has been in development since he started attending Southeast. Tucker always knew that he wanted to brand an airline for his project. His inspiration came from architect and textile designer Alexander Girard, a commercial artist in the 1960s who worked with Braniff Airlines on a project to mark “The end of the plain plane.” Girard redesigned everything from the company’s sugar packets to its in-flight stationary. He also had the entire fleet of planes painted colors like orange to turquoise. Tucker is creating something similar for his project.

“It’s branding for a national airline service that I made up,” Tucker said. “It’s called Connect. It prides its hope in inspiring American travel through the use of culture and folklore from different regions of the United States. I’m designing logos, advertisements, packaging, boarding passes, airplane seats, letterhead and business cards. Additionally, I am working on designing a better airline experience that will stand out in the current, monotone airline industry.” Tucker has won two awards outside of Southeast’s BFA program. Tucker and his group won the Gold Student Addy award and Best in Show from the TriState Association of Marketing Professionals in Cape Girardeau. The group was recognized for its work on a marketing campaign for the Around Town Art Gallery Association. As for life after graduation, Tucker is in the process of applying for jobs all over Missouri and the United States. “I’d like to work in branding and work at a creative design firm where they specialize in just working with numerous brands and branding their identity,” Tucker said. Tucker’s dream job would be working for AdamsMorioka in Beverly Hills, Calif. “Sean Adams, who’s one of the partners there, is my design hero,” Tucker said. “So working for them would be a dream come true. I like

It’s branding for a national airline service that I made up. Zack Tucker that [his work] is simple and clear, and it kind of has a retro feel.” Tucker’s work will be showcased from April 23-27 at the River Campus Art Gallery. A closing reception will be held from 5-7 p.m. April 27. The other three Spring BFA Graduating Seniors Exhibitions take place April 9-13, 16-20 and 30-May 4.

Top: Connect is the name of the fictional airline service that Zack Tucker designed. He designed all aspects, from logos to advertising to seats and everything in between. Bottom: Zack Tucker is a senior majoring in graphic design and illustration. His work will be on exhibit from April 23 - 27 at the River Campus Art Gallery. - Photo by Kelso Hope

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 6 ARROW • week of April 4 - 10, 2012


 7 ARROW • week of April 4 - 10, 2012

Student Government candidates for senate for the next academic year


The Harrison College of Business

he student senate is made up of 44 senators, 32 of which are elected in an annual general election. Four students are elected from the following schools and colleges: College of Liberal Arts, College of Business, College of Education, College of Science and Mathematics, College of Health and Human Performance, School of Visual and Performing Arts, School of Polytechnic Studies and the School of University Studies and Academic Information Services. Senators represent the students in the school or college in which they major and serve on one of SGA’s four standing committees: University Affairs Committee, Student Issues Committee, Rules Committee and Funding Board. Below are candidates from the schools and colleges that have contested races. Students can vote on the portal Tuesday and Wednesday. Results of the race will be announced at noon on Thursday in the UC and coverage of the elections will be on

The College of Education

The School of Polytechnic Studies

The College of Science and Mathematics

Carissa Parham’s wide variety of involvement makes her an excellent candidate for continuing her senate service. She is an RA, a member of NRHH, Alpha Xi Delta and membership officer for the international honor society in education, Kappa Delta Pi. She is excited for this opportunity, and “I thank you for your consideration.”

Michael P. McKeever has been a senator for the College of Education since fall of 2009. His focus has been lending a hand to anyone that needs it and providing students information about school activities. He would greatly appreciate a chance to serve his fellow students again.

Dale Swift graduated from Jackson Senior High School in 2008 and has attended Southeast since the fall of 2008. He is a dual major in engineering technology and political science. He is also an Eagle Scout and has been a manager or supervisor at his jobs since the summer of 2008.

Jordan Van Natta is a junior animal science major from Herrin, Ill., which is a small town in southern Illinois. He is a big country person and loves doing anything outdoors. He is running for senator in the College of Polytechnic Studies.

Lee Kohler is a biology major who is in his second year at Southeast. He was student council treasurer of his high school and junior counselor of the Missouri Association of Student Council Leadership camp during the summer of 2010. He wants to become more involved at Southeast.

Katie Hanser is currently a sophomore from Marine, Ill., majoring in biomedical sciences with an emphasis in predentistry. She is part of the Jane Stephens Honors Program, Student Medical Society, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Epsilon Delta and is currently corresponding secretary for Alpha Xi Delta.

Jami Conley, currently serving as the Student Issues Committee chair for Student Government, is a sophomore pre-med student majoring in biochemistry and microbiology. She previously served as a first year senator and College of Science and Mathematics senator. Conley would be honored to represent her fellow students again next year.

Bradley Beran is currently a senator for the College of Science and Mathematics and also a Resident Assistant. He is the vice president of TriBeta Biological Honor Society and actively involved in both Student Medical Society and Alpha Epsilon Delta. If re-elected, he will continue to serve his fellow students to the best of his ability.

Amanda Graven is a secondary mathematics education major. She is a member of Gamma Phi Beta and numerous honor societies on campus. She is currently serving as a College of Education senator and would love to be re-elected for a second term.

Lauren Neilson is currently a first year senator. This year she has worked with the Planning and Assessment Committee as well as the Rules Committee. She founded the Global Voices club, interned with International Student Association and tutored for Conversation Partners.

Julie Belmar is a senior majoring in biomedical sciences and preveterinary medicine. She is involved on campus through a variety of student organizations, such as Sigma Sigma Sigma and the homecoming planning committee. By running for a Student Government senate position, she hopes to leave a lasting legacy for Southeast.

Shannon Duggan is a commercial photography major. She served as secretary on Student Government Executive Board for 2011-2012. She is in Alpha Delta Pi Sorority and owns her own photography business, SHD Photography. She loves Southeast and hopes for the opportunity to serve as senator in 2012.

Austin James Evans is a junior environmental science major with primary interests in campus sustainability, transportation and effectiveness and fairness of teaching styles. Other areas are dining services and nutrition and the direction of university programs affecting student learning, such as course redesign, webinars and ITV classes.

Julie Belmar is a senior majoring in biomedical sciences and preveterinary medicine and she is involved on campus through a variety of student organizations, such as Sigma Sigma Sigma and the homecoming planning committee. By running for a Student Government senate position, she hopes to leave a lasting legacy for Southeast.

Raphael E. Pellenard is a biology major and international student from France. He would like to represent the diversity and minorities of Southeast in front of the senate. He is an open-minded and easy-going person that people could easily talk to, and he is close to the common students of the school.

Bethany Rosenthal is a senior at Southeast Missouri State University majoring in biomedical sciences: pre-optometry. Rosenthal has been a member of Student Government for two years, representing the College of Science and Mathematics. She is also involved with Student Medical Society, secretary of Tri-Beta and created the Pre-Optometry Club.

Paige Steinhoff is a freshman social studies education major with a minor in history and Spanish. She is a member of the Social Studies Educators Association. She was involved in high school Student Government and wishes to become more involved in the education community at Southeast.

Cole Criddle is a freshman science education major. He is involved in Greek life on campus as well as an active member of Campus Outreach. If elected as a senator, Criddle hopes to improve dining hours for students and bridge the gap between the different types of education majors.

Syed S. Hussain is an undergraduate in mechanical manufacturing and systems technology. He is from Lahore, Pakistan. He has a long history of involvement with programs, sports and politics back home and at Southeast, which has helped him develop strong leadership skills. His only goal is to serve students.

Zach de los Santos previously served two years in Student Government as a senator as well as on the Executive Committee as the chairman of the Rules Committee. He is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa Leadership Honor Society, Sigma Phi Epsilon, SME and the Electronic Vehicle Club.

Ashley Bankston is a freshman studying biology and plans to attend medical school at St. Louis University to be a child psychiatrist. As a student leader, she would like to better connect with others on campus, as well as provide solutions to continuously build on the success of her fellow students.

Greg Felock is a sophomore and current vice president of Student Government at Southeast. He was a first year senator his freshman year. He is double majoring in biomedical sciences and chemistry and is also a member of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, where he holds the position of internal vice president.

Hawpe Gamage Tharaka is from Colombo, Sri Lanka. He is majoring in engineering physics and is getting a minor in computer science. This is his fourth semester at Southeast. He is the current president of the Sri Lankan Student Association and the Cricket Club, and he is also a member of the International Programs Planning Committee.

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Corey Culbreath is a junior majoring in biomedical science. He has been involved on campus as president of Lambda Chi Alpha and as member of the Interfraternity Council Executive Board. As a current senator, he is passionate about the College of Science and Mathematics and feels he will represent it well.

The College of Liberal Arts

Michael Wittich is a freshman majoring in accounting. He is involved in Lambda Chi Alpha, a representative of Towers East Hall Council and in RHA. He is also a member in Greek Area Council. Next year he will be a Resident Assistant in Dearmont Hall.

Nick Maddock is a junior majoring in finance, economics and entrepreneurial management. He is the incumbent senator for the Harrison College of Business, co-chair to the HCB Student Advisory Council and risk manager of the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity.

Steven Amrhein is a junior transfer student. He is an associate member of Lambda Chi Alpha, while maintaining a 3.7 GPA. Amrhein has an associate degree in liberal arts and is working on a double major in advertising and public relations.

David L. Smith is currently a junior majoring in political science and minoring in communication for legal professionals. He feels he’d be an excellent candidate due to a strong desire to serve and his experience gained while working as an intern for the Speaker of the House of Representatives.

Angelo Jones is originally from St. Louis. In high school, he was very involved serving as junior and senior class treasurer, business manager and reporter for the school’s newspaper and teenage health consultant. He has also volunteered with the March of Dimes and St. Louis County Board of Elections, to name a few.

Lydia Ness is from Saint Peters, Mo. She is majoring in historic preservation and minoring in archaeology and anthropology. She is a freshman and is in Alpha Delta Pi, the Historic Preservation Association, homecoming planning committee, freshman senator for Student Government and the Honors Program.

Freshman Devin Melton has achieved an Executive Board position in RHA, completed FyLP, been accepted into Emerging Leaders, been an active member in FBLA-PBL, an RHA representative to Student Government, attended three leadership conferences around the country and applied for an RA position.

Megan Stackle is in her second year at Southeast where she currently serves as a Harrison College of Business senator. Megan is also the secretary for Phi Beta Lambda, a professional business organization as well as treasurer for the Redhawks Collegiate Entrepreneurs organization.

Evan Stewart is a political science major. He is currently a freshman. He was recently voted on to the senate as a College of Liberal Arts senator. He would love to be re-elected to further improve the campus and help give his constituents a voice.

Lucas Francis is a junior majoring in psychology. He will attend graduate school after graduation. He has a passion for upholding policies which are in the best interest of all Southeast students. If elected, he promises to dedicate his all to his constituents.

Chelsea Edwards is currently a sophmore. She is a historic preservation major and her minors are archaeology and marketing. She has been a Student Government senator since the Fall 2011 special election and is a part of the Student Issues Committee.

Jessica Bolhafner is a freshman and currently studying mass communications with a concentration in film and television with a minor in creative writing. She has loved being a senator for the College of University Studies and has learned a lot from being involved with Student Government.

Nelson Mwangi is from Kenya, currently a first year senator in Student Government, member of Funding Board, Global Voices, Scorpions Rugby Club and a worker in the Student Recreation Center-North. Nelson is on the Dean’s List but most importantly, he is proudly Kenyan.

Matt Studie has a GPA of 3.65 and is an accounting and management dual major. He is a member of Sigma Nu Fraternity and is in the process of becoming a member of Beta Alpha Psi. He is a driven and determined individual who would like to make this school the best it can be.

Raven Lanier is a freshman at Southeast. She is a double major in political science and philosophy. Her dream in life is to be a politician, so Student Government would be a good fit for her. She is ready to start helping and representing people now.

Patrick Vining is the current Student Government president. He is a junior pre-med, political science and economics major. Patrick has also been involved with Lambda Chi Alpha, Residence Hall Association and many other groups. He is proud to have the opportunity to seek re-election to continue serving the student body.

Dylan Lloyd is running for the College of Liberal Arts senate seat. He has been on Student Government since the fall 2011 semester as a first year senator. His major is political science. He hopes to represent the College of Liberal Arts in Student Government.

Hayley Bohnert is a freshman majoring in political science and aspiring to attend law school. As a member of Alpha Xi Delta sorority, she serves as the External Philanthropy chair. She is interested in Student Government as a way to get more involved and gain leadership experience.

Malli Tahghighi is running for senator for the Harrison College of Business. She is a junior accounting major, current treasurer for Phi Beta Lambda and a Resident Assistant in Towers East. Next year, she will be the RA for the business learning community.

Emilee Hargis is a junior majoring in economics, political science and global studies. In addition to being the current student government treasurer, she is also involved in Model United Nations, Omicron Delta Kappa and numerous other clubs and activities.

Benny Dorris is a sophomore majoring in public relations. He is a senator for Student Government and president of Lambda Chi Alpha. He is a member of PRSSA and Emerging Leaders. He sits on the Academic Advisory Committee and works as a Student Ambassador.

All pictures and biographies were submitted by candidates with their statement of candidacy and provided to the Arrow by Dale Chronister. Information has been edited for space and style.

Vol 102, No. 11 • © A partnership with Southeast Missouri State University and Rust Communications • To advertise, call 573-388-2741

 8 ARROW • week of April 4 - 10, 2012


DEAN of the College of Education named DR. DIANA RODGERS-ADKINSON WILL START JULY 1

Plans to enact a Student Advisory Board to understand the student experience

has been serving as interim dean.

What were some of the qualifications required for the position as dean? Rodgers-Adkinson: There were quite a few qualifications. We have to have a history of past leadership experience, like being a department chair. We also have to have some scholarly productions as well as experience with accreditation. Those were only a few of the qualifications.

Arrow Reporter

What is your history with teaching and leadership?

outheast Missouri State University named Dr. Diana Rogers-Adkinson as its new Dean of the College of Education on March 12. Dr. RogersAdkinson will take that leadership position on July 1 after the final approval of Southeast’s Board of Regents. She is currently serving as the chair of the department of special education at the University of Wisconsin-Whitewater and will replace Dr. Tamela Randolph, who

Rodgers-Adkinson: I have been a professor since 1994. That makes me sound really old. I have been the assistant professor at Wichita State in Kansas and the associate professor at Whitewater, where I am now professor. I’ve also been the coordinator for the department, and I’m department chair in special education. I’m currently the director of our local community learning programs as well as president

Kristina Benedict


of the Council for Children with Behavioral Disorders.

serve different students’ needs.

Why did you apply at Southeast?

What types of events would you like to implement?

Rodgers-Adkinson: It felt like the perfect match. They actually used a search consultant who contacted me about the position. SEMO is very similar to Whitewater in size and what programs are offered, and they have a very good reputation. I know they have a strong faculty and history, and I want to come and support that and bring some new experiences to the department.

What are some changes you are thinking about making to the education department? Rodgers-Adkinson: Changes are going to come slow. Mainly I want to see what types of programs work best for on-campus and off-campus students as well as non-traditional students who don’t live on campus and can’t roll out of bed and go to class. I want to be able to help

for our area of learning and I want to help SEMO pursue and overcome those changes. But I’m not a sailor, I’m more of a runner.

Rodgers-Adkinson: Well the first thing I noticed is that the College of Education at SEMO doesn’t have a Facebook page. That is how I inform a lot of my students about programs or changes that are going on. I want to implement a Student Advisory Board so that I can understand the student experience. I also plan on meeting individually with each faculty member as well as get out in the schools and see who our partners are. Mainly there will be a lot of meet and greet going on.

You’re a runner?

What does it mean to you to be a dean?

Rodgers-Adkinson: I think being in a leadership position is a lot like running because it’s not a competition. You are striving for a personal best. With running, you are constantly trying to improve yourself gradually and incrementally. If you don’t, your times become stagnant or even fall. If I do my best, then I can help the college move forward.

Rodgers-Adkinson: Being a dean can be compared to steering a really large ship. There are a lot of people on board, and I have to help plot a course with the rest of the crew to make sure we have smooth sailing. There are a lot of changes coming about

Rodgers-Adkinson: Yes, I’m actually in the Masters Spring Events, which are pretty much track for old people. Inside I do the 55-, 60- and 200-meter races, and outside I do the 100- and 200-meter races. I’m hoping to get a group of women to do relays this summer.

As a runner, how do you think your experiences have helped shape you?

What’s your favorite spring activity?

Ash Lance: “Skateboarding and cloud watching.”

Megan Owens: “Adventuring!”

Sara Countryman: “Rolling around in the grass.”

Sarah McGowan: “Taking exciting walks around campus.”

Vol 102, No. 11 • © A partnership with Southeast Missouri State University and Rust Communications • To advertise, call 573-388-2741

VOLUNTEER  9 ARROW • week of April 4 - 10, 2012


Furious, a beagle mix at the Humane Society of Southeast Missouri, was adopted less than a week ago. Other dogs like Furious are housed at the Humane Society awaiting adoption. - Photo by Tiffany Thomas

Donate blood, platelets and participate in volunteer projects at the Red Cross. - Photo by Tiffany Thomas

Opportunities for students to donate their time Humane Society

Conservation Nature Center Big Brothers Big Sisters Location: 2289 County Park Dr., Cape Girardeau, MO 63701 Phone: 573-290-5218

Location: 1610 North Kingshighway Suite 305, Cape Girardeau MO 63701 Phone: 573-339-0184

SEMO Food Bank

Volunteers needed to:

Volunteer as a:

Volunteers will:

Volunteer programs include: Volunteers needed for:

Walk dogs (very important to keeping the dogs happy and social) Socialize cats Assist with Mobile Adoption Events (grooming before the event and/or handling during the event, talking to the public) Assist with photographing animals (we need photographers and handlers to help the photographers) Assist with cleaning the shelter Assist with animal grooming (wash, dry, brush) Help raise awareness Help with fundraising drives (sell calendars, shirts, totes, etc.) Donating (available on the website,

Conservationist: The volunteer opportunities available include staffing the reception desk, chipping trails, providing habitat restoration and much more. Naturalist: Volunteer naturalists help assure that each visitor to a conservation facility gets the most out of his or her visit. Shooting range and outdoor education center volunteer: Opportunities at ranges include assisting with range safety and management, presenting educational programs that help connect Missourians to their outdoor heritage, assisting with special events and more.

Bigs serve as positive role models who have a positive and significant impact in a Little’s life. Big Brothers Big Sisters hopes that you can open your Little’s world to new possibilities. The organization asks that you commit to a minimum of one year and spend between 4-6 hours, 2-3 times per month with your Little.

How to volunteer:

Complete an online application at www.bbbsemo. org/volunteer/apply.

Red Cross

Location: 2430 Myra Drive, Cape Girardeau, MO 63703 Phone: 573-335-9471 Email:

Location: 3920 Nash Road, Cape Girardeau, MO 63701 Phone: 573-651-0400

Direct assistance for families Mobile food pantry Children feeding programs BackPacks for Friday “BFF” Program A Better Childhood “ABC” school pantry United States Department of Agriculture Programs The Emergency Food Assistance Program Commodity Supplemental Food Program Program offered to Member Agencies: Retail Store Donation Program

Training to be ready to respond to disasters Supporting a blood drive Delivering messages to our U.S. service personnel Connecting families displaced by disasters or conflict

How to volunteer:

Complete an application at Volunteer%20.aspx.

How to volunteer:

Go to contact.html for more details.

How to volunteer:




The mission of Southeast Missouri Food Bank is to promote food recovery, acquire and distribute food and household products and provide community leadership and education on issues of hunger and poverty.

The American Red Cross’ mission is to provide relief to victims of disasters and help people prevent, prepare for and respond to emergencies.






Fill out a volunteer application online and, once contacted, attend a short how-to session about caring for the animals.

The Big Brothers Big Sisters mission is to build trusting and enduring relationships that encourage and support young people.

25% OFF




The Cape Girardeau Conservation Nature Center’s mission is to protect and manage the forest, fish and wildlife resources of the state and to provide an opportunity for all citizens to learn about these resources.



Location: 2536 Boutin Drive, Cape Girardeau, MO 63701 Phone: 573-334-5837 Email: resources@


Everyday Student Pricing

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Requirements: • 18 Years and High School Diploma or Equivalent • 6 Months Customer Service Experience • Warm and Friendly Customer Service Skills • General Typing and Computer Skills • Dependability and Punctuality • We are also hiring part-time non-bilingual applicants

To advertise in the Employment arrow Classifieds, call All applications must be submitted online at Kristen Pind at Wanted: avon Reps. 573-388-2767 or No quotas. Only $10 to Benefits Package includes Medical, Dental, 401 (k), ashley duerst at start. district Office Profit Sharing and Paid Vacation EOE 573-388-2762. (618)529-2787 opt. 2

Vol 102, No. 11 • © A partnership with Southeast Missouri State University and Rust Communications • To advertise, call 573-388-2741

 10 ARROW • week of April 4 - 10, 2012



Like us and submit your comments on FACEBOOK at Southeast Arrow and on TWITTER @southeastArrow

The April 18 issue of the Arrow will feature local tattoo artists and their work. Submit photos of your tattoo for a chance to win two free movie tickets to Cape West 14 Cine. Submit your photos to:

75% 13% 13.00%

What do you think of Kony 2012? No opinion. 12.5% I support it. 12.5%

It’s a good cause. 75%

1 2   3  

Go to to vote on our weekly polls.

Listen to Afternoon Entertainment at 3 p.m. on weekdays on RAGE 103.7.

Vol 102, No. 11 • © A partnership with Southeast Missouri State University and Rust Communications • To advertise, call 573-388-2741

New to the Cape Underground 1. “Way High” by Whispers 2. “No Church in the Wild” by Jay-Z and Kanye West featuring Frank Ocean 3. “Hammer Dance” by Slaughterhouse

 11 ARROW • week of April 4 - 10, 2012


STUDENT Government executive applicants


Voting basics What: SGA General Election

Age: 22 Class: Junior High School: Perryville High School Major: Political Science Minor: Communication for legal professionals

Who: David Smith, Dale Swift and Aaron Smothers

Presidential candidate David Smith

Where: Voting will take place online. The ballot will be on the Southeast Portal in the personal announcements section.

Patrick Vining, Greg Felock and Emilee Hargis were profiled in last week’s Arrow.

Patrick Vining, David Smith and Dale Swift are presidential candidates. Greg Felock and Aaron Smothers are vice presidential candidates. Emillee Hargis is running unopposed for treasurer.

Each of the candidates are also running for senate positions in their respective schools.

The results of the election will be announced at noon on Thursday in the UC and on

“Increase student participation with university programs. I would really like to see a decent, if not well put together, tutoring program.”

Jane Stephens Honors Program SGA experience: None

Why did you choose Southeast?

“Help run the student government and work along the faculty and administration making decisions, giving the student perspective to

Age: 21 Class: Junior High School: Jackson High School Major: Engineering technology, political science Minor: Math

Which organizations have you been involved in at Southeast? Roleplayers Guild, Anime Party, Urban Gaming Coalition SGA experience: One year as a senator for the College of Science and Math, one year as a senator for the School of Polytechnic Studies, sat on University Affairs and Rules commitees and the Funding Board

Last week

Presidential candidate Dale Swift

What do you believe the role of the president is? “To deliver the opinions of the student body to the administration of the university. We have to know what you want so that we can tell the administration what you want. Last year we had between an 8 and

Age: 21 Class: Junior High School: Homeschooled Major: Business management, emphasis in entrepreneurship

What organizations have you been involved in at Southeast?

Vice presidential candidate Aaron Smothers

What are your top two goals in this position if you are elected?

Which organizations have you been involved in at Southeast? What do you believe the role of the president is?

When: April 3 and 4

administration and faculty, working with programs and seeing if they can be implemented.”

“It’s close to home, and it’s reasonably priced. My parent’s house is only 30-40 minutes away.”

What do you do in your spare time? “I work full time normally, so beside work and school I like college football.” *Due to an internship in Jefferson City, Smith’s interview was done over the phone. 9 percent voter turnout, and we’ve received very little feedback from the students, which means we don’t know what you want. We plan on informing as many students as well as student organizations as we can so that we can get their feedback.”

What are your top two goals for this position if you are elected? “That would be to reach out and contact as many students as possible. And once we have contacted them, find out what they want and do it.”

Why did you choose Southeast? “Because it’s 10 miles away from my house, so I don’t have to pay room and board. I just have to pay a gallon of gas a day to get here and back, so financially it’s a very good choice. It is ABET [Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology] accredited, so the engineering programs are worth taking.”

What do you do in your spare time? “I make chain mail, armor and jewelry. 2008 is when I started, but I actually started to make a business of it within the last year.” is students don’t necessarily know that, so why should they care if they don’t know? As far as naming a second, what we really want to get done, we are actually looking at two or three projects throughout the year. One of which we would like to see somewhere, whether the River Campus or somewhere [on the main campus], opened up for student performances.”

Roleplayers Guild, Anime Party SGA experience: None

Why did you choose Southeast?

What do you believe the role of the vice president is?

“I chose Southeast for a few reasons. One, it’s kind of hard to find a good undergraduate entrepreneurship program. A lot of it is graduate level. They have a very solid program. A lot of that stems from the partnership with the innovation and entrepreneurship center. When I was here looking, I locked my keys in my car and the chief of the DPS, Doug Richards, not only took his time to help me get my keys out, but then said ‘You know what? We’re going to go ahead and just pay for the locksmith to come out.’ And I said if someone who is as busy as he is will take the time to help not even a student, but someone who is looking to be a student, I’m sold.”

“One, I get to be present and learn what other students need and want and relay that to both faculty and staff, as well as to student government. Another thing is that I get to assist the president should he need it in any way. I’m very much into meeting people. That’s what I would do for free, so it fits very well with these sorts of positions.”

What are your top two goals in this position if you are elected? “One, we share the goal of informing students by involving students. Student government really does some really cool things that directly help students on campus and commuters. The problem

What do you like to do in your spare time? “I play video games. I want to turn that into a business. Another thing I like to do is play the piano. I’ve been doing it since I was 6, and I really enjoy it.”

Dan Fox, editor • Tina Eaton, managing editor • Elizabeth Fritch, arts & entertainment editor Visit the Arrow Travis Wibbenmeyer, sports editor • office at 5 p.m. on Wednesday in Kelso Hope, photo editor Grauel 117 if you Rachel Weatherford, design editor are interested in joining our team. Jacqueline Irigoyen, online editor Mike O’Neal, advertising manager • Rick Sovanski, marketing manager Tyler Oberlander, awareness manager Dr. Tamara Zellars Buck, adviser Rachel Crader, content adviser Vol 102, No. 11 • © A partnership with Southeast Missouri State University and Rust Communications • To advertise, call 573-388-2741

 12 ARROW • week of April 4 - 10, 2012


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• Install new filter, refill up to 5 qts. Valvoline Conventional 5W30 oil and lubricate chassis if applicable. • Most cars and light trucks. • Not valid with any other coupon offers. Coupon must be presented at time of purchase. • Expires April 30, 2012. NLOFA

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2123 Broadway Cape Girardeau, MO 335-1619 or 339-7948 Dine-in or carry out Delivery available


Southeast University

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Vol 102, No. 11 • © A partnership with Southeast Missouri State University and Rust Communications • To advertise, call 573-388-2741

Southeast Arrow April 4, 2012  
Southeast Arrow April 4, 2012  

Student Publication for Southeast Missouri State