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HOMECOMING WEEK COVERAGE PAGES 4, 5 New group criticizes Occupy Wall Street protestors, 3 Percussion Ensemble annual Halloween concert, 6 Governors Own Marching Band raises Homecoming spirit, 10 »

THE ALL STATE.ORG STATE WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2, 2011

Student Newspaper of Austin Peay State University Since 1930 • First copy free, additional copies 50 cents each

#GHOST

SLIDESHOW: Visit our Facebook page to view photos and video from all of the 2011 Homecoming events including the parade, Pep Rally, Step-Off, NPHC Step Show and banner contest.

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SLIDESHOW: Go to our Facebook page to see photos from the 8th annual G.H.O.S.T. Halloween celebration.

SLIDESHOW: See photos from last week’s “Occupy Clarksville” protest at TheAllState.org.

Local children trick-or-treat Sunday, Oct. 30, in the Morgan University Center plaza during the annual G.H.O.S.T. event sponsored by SGA. MARLON SCOTT | SENIOR STAFF WRITER

Goblins, Gouls, G.H.O.S.T.  By CHRIS COPPEDGE ccoppedge@my.apsu.edu

AAPSU’s Student Government Association held its annual Halloween event “Great Halloween Options for Safe Trick or Treating” Sunday, Oct. 30. G.H.O.S.T. serves as a safe trick-or-treating alternative for the children of Clarksville. G.H.O.S.T. was packed with trick-or-treaters of all ages, with a variety of activities, candy and costumes on display. Cady Denton, SGA vice president, served as the coordinator for G.H.O.S.T. alongside SGA adviser and dean of students Gregory Singleton, as well as the SGA Executive Board and

other members. “Without continued participation from student groups and their interest in community outreach, the event simply would not be the success it is,” Denton said. This year, 75 student groups registered for total of 96 tables for the event, Denton said. The event had also been advertised in The Leaf Chronicle , online and at local schools and daycare centers. The tables were spread out through the center of campus. Looking to repeat last year’s success, activities at this year’s G.H.O.S.T. included face painting, trivia, “haunted’” attractions and lots of candy,

VIDEO: Visit our Facebook page to watch video from last week’s “Occupy Clarksville” demonstration.

SOCIAL MEDIA

/theallstate @TheAllState #TheAllState

CONTINUED ON PAGE 2

UNIVERSITY MASTER PLAN

#APDEBATEFORUM

8th annual AP Debate Forum Update to ‘University to showcase student opinions Master Plan’ in the works  By MORGAN SMITH

Master Plan lays out future changes to campus, new construction, renovations  By MORGAN SMITH msmith156@my.apsu.edu

A new “University Master Plan” for the renovation and reconditioning of APSU’s campus is in the planning phase. According to the current Master Plan, APSU has many long-standing structures in need of revamping and an overall organizational flow that doesn’t work with it’s growing enrollment numbers. The idea behind the Master Plan is to make APSU a public institution with many “private” features. Ideas include a more powerful gateway entrance, so as not to confuse visitors and a pedestrian connection to downtown Clarksville and Riverfront. The plan also aims to create a village-like atmosphere more inviting to conversation and group activities. One of the ideas included in the plan is an additional plaza for student gathering. Currently, APSU has one plaza in the center of campus, across from the MUC, designated for student assembly. It is often overcrowded and seating is hard to find. “One student gathering space currently

being considered is between the Hemlock Semiconductor Building and the new Math and Computer Science building,” said Mitch Robinson, vice president of Finance and Administration. “Other ideas will certainly be explored once the designer begins the planning process.” “The first academic priority will remain as it has for that last 10 or so years, renovation and addition to our Trahern building,” Robinson said. Parking seems to be a main concern for many students, especially commuters. As enrollment continues to grow, the university will require increased parking in the future. According to Robinson, there is ample parking for the number of students enrolled, but the new Master Plan will include a parking analysis. Although the plan is in its beginning stages, a general layout and schedule is already in the works. When students hear about major renovations, one of the first concerns is a rise in tuition. According to Alvin

CONTINUED ON PAGE 2

msmith156@my.apsu.edu

The 8th annual AP Debate Forum sponsored by the Department of Communication will be held from 6-8 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 2, in the Music and Mass Communication Concert Hall. Each year the department raises a question or issue relevant to both the students and Clarksville community to engage students in a public discussion. This year’s topic is whether or not American citizens should be required to complete at least two years of military service after reaching the age of 18 or graduating from high school. “The purpose of the AP Debate Forum is to provide an opportunity for students taking public speaking to practice the skills they are learning in class in a real life setting,” said Stacie Mumpower, communications instructor and public speaking coordinator. The annual AP Debate Forum is a popular event each year. “We see between 300 and 400 in attendees each year,” Mumpower said. “Some of the attendees are from around campus and in the community as well.” Many of the faculty who teach public speaking courses also attend to see their students in action. “I admire anyone who can get up in front of a large or small group of people and speak. It takes guts to do and a lot of people don’t realize how much confidence it takes to

do it until they’re faced with it themselves,” said Angel Lopez, a U.S. Army soldier and freshman at APSU. The Debate Forum aids in helping students to see the value of public speaking. “It’s so important to know how to speak in public well,” said Whitney Beaird, student and Resident Assistant at Sevier Hall. “Public speaking comes in handy for most fields, if not all fields, because you are constantly going to be speaking to people. If you cannot speak properly and confidently investors won’t work with you, employers won’t hire you and you’ll likely never move up to where you want to be.” The Department of Communication invites all students to take part in the forum. For the first time they’re utilizing Facebook and Twitter to involve the audience and students in the debate. “The Department of Communication Chair, Mike Gotcher, actually came up with the original idea to use social media so audience members could submit questions the debaters and audience speakers would answer,” Mumpower said. “It is a departure from the previous format of the debate, and I think it will be a lively event as a result.” During the debate the audience can ask questions to the debaters via Facebook and Twitter, and also give real-time feedback. Students are encouraged to like “AP Debate Forum” on Facebook and follow “#apdebateforum” on Twitter before the event. TAS


APSU HEADLINES

EVENT CALENDAR The campus crime log includes arrests and dispatch callins. As mandated by Tennessee law, the crime log is updated within two business days of an incident and new information to an incident available for public inspection any time during normal business hours. 

1:13 p.m.; Oct. 27; Music Mass Comm building; theft of property

8:42 a.m.; Oct. 27; Music/ Mass Comm building; theft of property

11:43 p.m.; Oct. 26; Eighth Street; indecent exposure

4:19 p.m.; Oct. 25; Castle Heights Hall; underage possession/ consumption

4:16 p.m.; Oct. 25; Music/ Mass Comm building; theft of property

10:00 a.m.; Oct 25; Ninth and College Street; indecent exposure

4:31 p.m.; Oct. 23; Area 2; theft of property

Visit TheAllState.org to see an interactive of the campus crime log.

APSU launches ‘Pave the Way’ campaign Performance artist Tim Miller is named new Acuff Chair APSU is newest member of Robertson County Chamber of Commerce

G.H.O.S.T. CONTINUED FROM FRONT

Denton said. One of the most unique groups was Phi Kappa Phi’s “Candy for the Mind” children’s book giveaway table. “Each kid gets one free book,” said member Callie Hedges. “This is really for more underprivileged kids and their learning and development. It’s something in addition to having fun and getting candy on Halloween.” This is Hedges’ first year helping out Phi Kappa Phi, as the previous three years she helped the International Student Organization. “It’s definitely a different perspective working this table,” Hedges said. In a similar vein, the Physics and Chemistry Club had a “Grimm’s Fairy Tale” castle, complete with Rapunzel. “We’ve got the castle, and we’re all dressed as fairy tale characters too,” said member Robert Baker. “Each year we try to have a theme. Last year, it was classic 8-bit videogame characters.” The Tri-Beta Biology Honors Society took up the videogame reigns this year. “We have

the inflatable Super Mario Bros. castle,” said member Krystle Irizarri. “We’ve got people dressed as characters and the music playing. There’s a lot of kids here tonight, and it always seems to go by really fast.” Also onboard for the festivities was the three-group teamwork effort of Delta Tau Alpha, CCSC and the AG/Pre-Vet Club. “This year, we all joined together to make a haunted tunnel,” said DTA member Tracee Gruskiewicz. “It’s difficult to do because we want to have it be scary, but also appropriate for kids. I do like that G.H.O.S.T. is during the day, it’s much safer for the kids.” G.H.O.S.T. began in 1996 as a program originally meant for the children of APSU students, faculty and staff. It quickly grew and, in recent years, has attracted more than 2,000 people from the campus community and surrounding areas. It has become one of the SGA’s signature events. The city of Clarksville itself has no input regarding planning or running the event. “It is an APSU tradition in which we reach out and welcome community children and their parents,” Denton said. TAS

Master Plan CONTINUED FROM FRONT

Westerman, director of Facilities Planning and Projects, the renovations considered in the Master Plan “would not have a direct impact on tuition costs.” “If [there are] going to be renovations done on campus, I think the first step should be to get the opinion of the students who attend the university. We go here everyday and most of us have pretty strong opinions about what could be changed or upgraded,” said junior Cara Chamberlain. Robinson said student opinions and suggestions will be considered. “There will be student representation on the Master Plan Committee, as well as opportunities for student input during the planning process. Most of those details will be worked out with the designer and university,” Robinson said. Westerman added, “Once the Master Plan has been reviewed and endorsed by the president, it will certainly be released by publishing it on the university website.” Westerman also notes the current plan is already out for review and those in charge “eagerly await” the input of students. Anyone interested in viewing the preliminary ideas for the Master Plan can go to www.apsu.edu/files/ space-allocation/MasterPlan_2007.pdf TAS

CAMPUS THE ALL STATE • WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2, 2011

Trick-or-treaters at Sunday’s G.H.O.S.T event. ALL PHOTOS BY SYNTHIA CLARK | PHOTO EDITOR

Tennessee agrees to stop arresting Occupy protesters  ASSOCIATED PRESS Nashville, Tenn. — Tennessee officials agreed Monday, Oct. 31, to stop enforcing a new curfew used to dislodge Occupy Nashville protesters from the grounds around the Capitol. The protesters went to federal court seeking a temporary restraining order against Gov. Bill Haslam, arguing the curfew and arrests of dozens of supporters violated their rights to free speech and freedom of assembly. State Attorney General’s Office Senior Counsel Bill Marett announced at the beginning of a hearing before Judge Aleta Trauger that the state would not fight efforts to halt the policy. The judge said she had already decided to grant the restraining order because the curfew was a “clear prior restraint on free

speech rights.” “I can’t think of a more quintessential public forum than Legislative Plaza,” Trauger said. State troopers used the curfew put into place on Thursday to arrest 29 protesters early Friday and 26 people early Saturday. Both times a Nashville magistrate refused to jail the protesters, saying the state didn’t have probable cause to arrest them. They were released with citations. The Nashville protesters are part of the sixweek-old Occupy movement, which began in lower Manhattan to decry corporate influence in government and wealth inequality. “This is a huge victory for us because Gov. Haslam has realized the mistake that he made,” Occupy Nashville protester Steve Reiter said. The two sides have until Nov. 21 to reach an agreement or go back to court for a hearing on a preliminary injunction. TAS


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PERSPECTIVES THE ALL STATE • WEDNESDAY,NOV. 2, 2011

Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise there of; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.” — First Amendment of the U.S. Constitution

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“I’ve lived bel wife and I dec ow the poverty line. My However, des leadership an pite their lack of sick of povert ided in 1996 that we were d y. protesters hav structure, most We got jobs. We went back to school. e good reason No one hand upset. s to be ed that to us. “We earned it through all th . We did it. I didn’t go The 53 perce at for the Occup nt base their disdain three children struggle while raising so th at I could assumption thy proteters on the lazy-ass peop le who want n support government is e protesters feel the government h othing but an financially an failing to support them ‘occupy somet douts. You want to d it is not wo h in g? ’ Occupy rking hard enough. start contribu ting. I AM th a job and said Frank Dec e 53 percent,” While this m ke some people’ ay be the agenda on These message r. s more than hal minds, this is not true for popping up o s, along with others, ar fo e n blogging w eb Tumblr, Twit According to f the protesters. ter and 9gag sites such as study by busi fastcompany.com, a in response to the Occupy W n al l S tr ee t mo Schultz and p ess analyst Harrison stories of har ro dship make a vement. Their Cordero-Guzm fessor Hector R. st leaves no roo m for interpre atement that College Scho an of the Baruch tation. They are not o th e 99 perce half of the 1,61l of Public Affairs found have no inten tions of becomnt and they full-time jobs 9 protesters polled have it. ing a part of and 20 percen time. t work partThey are also in su lted that ‘occu would call th A lo t of thes piers’ em lives and ackn e people lead responsible in representa selves the 99 percent tion of everyo and corporati owledge our government below the titl n ve e of extreme e who falls w one percent o According to systems as being faulty. f our nation’s ealth — or the Facebook pag the Occupy official hold most of ci e, the country’s tizens who Occupy’s voic the biggest medium for wealth. They call them e, goals include most of the Occupiers’ They chose th selves the 53 percent. seeing less co is ti tl e based o infl rpo 53 percent of Americans p n the fact only m uence in government as w ration ay their feder taxes. o ell as more ra l and lega al corporations l responsibility from They don’t bel for handouts or th ieve in government They are also their actions. at th eir tax m the growing ga concerned with go to welfare, and they don oney should privileged clas p between the more members of O ’t believe the cc u p y W al lower classes. ses and the middle to lS justified in th eir protest. treet are These people They do bel taken away fr have had their homes Wall Street la ieve supporters of Occupy o ck and find sham m them by illegal practices for their own personal responsibility financial mista accept bailou e in corporate ability to ways, they’re kes. In many t right. material purp money and then use it for However, if th ose ey k new the behind the m The Occupy s. ovement, they true motives no matter ho Wall Street movement, apt to generat wd e such hate to would be less is not about ho isorganized it may be, ward it. For anyone w h o does rese can squeeze o w much money people Occupy Wall u Street, it has arch about how great the t of their government or a but it’s oversh adowed by its real message, produce for u jobs the government can bandwagon fo abundance of s sh llo ignorant to it wers. These followers ar Perhaps for al ould be. s original mes e out there this l those bandwagon rider turn gives peo sage, which in s is p le lik e Frank are serious ab the case. For those who wrong impre out it, this is ab ssion of the m Decker the necessary chan out seeing a ovement. Many people agreed that th ge. Our government has Wall Street h already know Occupy e as yet it is refusi change is needed, and They’re a diso no legitimate direction ye ng to put fort rganized grou t. h the effort to produce. individual go p, with many al their objectiv s, making it hard to prese P er h ap s if th e. nt homework, th e 53 percent did their part of a muchey would find themselves a larger percen tage. TAS

‘53 percent’ group tries to separate from Wall Street protestors ASHLIE TALLEY atalley2@my.apsu.edu

GRAPHICS BY DAVID HOERNLEN AND CHRISTY WALKER

EDITORIAL BOARD WHO WE ARE

THE BASICS

PUBLICATION SCHEDULE

Patrick Armstrong, editor-in-chief Jenelle Grewell, managing editor Brian Bigelow, news editor Kristin Kittell, perspectives editor Chasity Webb, features editor Theresa Rogers, sports editor Andre Shipp, multimedia editor Katie McEntire, chief copy editor Synthia Clark, photo editor Anthony Irizarry, assistant features editor Eunwoo Lee, advertising manager Jake Lowary, adviser

Morgan University Center, room 111 P.O. Box 4634, Clarksville, TN 37044 phone: (931) 221-7376 fax: (931) 221-7377 theallstate@apsu.edu allstateads@apsu.edu

The All State is published every Wednesday of the academic year, except during final exams and holidays. Letters to the editor should include author’s full name, email and phone number, plus major and class if applicable. Letters will be checked for authenticity and should be received no later than 4 p.m. on Friday to be considered for publication. Letters may be edited for clarity and grammar.

www.theallstate.org Facebook.com/theallstate Twitter @TheAllState YouTube

This is not an official publication of Austin Peay State University. The views herein do not necessarily reflect those of The All State, APSU or the Tennessee Board of Regents.


HOMECOMING THE ALL STATE • WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2, 2011

HOMECOMING RESULTS Downtown Window Decorating 1st: Alpha Gamma Delta 2nd: Alpha Delta Pi 3rd: Gamma Sigma Sigma

Banner Competition 1st: Sigma Phi Epsilon 2nd: Chi Omega 3rd: Alpha Delta Pi

Fight Song 1st: Gamma Sigma Sigma 2nd: Chi Omega 3rd: Sigma Chi

AP Apollo

Sigma Phi Epsilon placed first in the Homecoming banner competition. Chi Omega took second with Alpha Delta Pi earning third. MATEEN SIDIQ | SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHER

WELCOME TO JURASSIC PEAY

1st: Alysia Talley 2nd: Molli Swiatek and Aric Marine 3rd: Madeline Kiser

Step-Off 1st: Chi Omega and Sigma Phi Epsilon (tie) 3rd: Sigma Chi

NPHC Step Show Fraternities 1st: Phi Beta Sigma 2nd: Alpha Phi Alpha Sororities 1st: Sigma Gamma Rho 2nd: Delta Sigma Theta

Lobby Decoration 1st: Clement 2nd: Claxton and Library (tie)

Parade Spirit 1st: Sigma Phi Epsilon 2nd: Alpha Delta Pi 3rd: Alpha Tau Omega

Float 1st: Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha Delta Pi

Top: A sold out crowd in the Red Barn kicked off Homecoming Week with Big Sean. BRITTNEY SPARN | STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER Above: Alpha Phi Alpha places second in the NPHC Step Show. ANTHONY SHINGLER | SENIOR STAFF WRITER Left: AJ Hall and Ashley White were crowned Homecoming King and Queen. MATEEN SIDIQ | SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHER

2nd: Kappa Alpha Order 3rd: Sigma Phi Epsilon and Chi Omega

Red Bowl Homecoming Champions Sigma Phi Epsilon

Homecoming King and Queen AJ Hall and Ashley White

Left: Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Sigma Alpha and Kappa Sigma show their Homecoming float during the parade. Above: Alpha Delta Pi and Alpha Tau Omega took first place for their Homecoming float. PHOTOS BY MATEEN SIDIQ | SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHER


THE ALL STATE • WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2, 2011

HOMECOMING

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Above: Molli Swiatek placed second at AP Apollo for singing “One and Only” by Adele with Aric Marine playing the keyboard. BRITTNEY SPARN | STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER Top left: Sigma Phi Epsilon placed first for parade spirit during the Homecoming parade. MATEEN SIDIQ | SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHER Left and Below: Sigma Phi Epsilon and Chi Omega tied for first in the Step-Off. PHOTOS BY MEGAN PARMLEY | STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER

Top left: Kappa Alpha Order placed second in the Homecoming float competition. Top right: Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha Delta Pi took home first place with their “Jurassic Peay” inspired float. PHOTOS BY MATEEN SIDIQ | SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHER


STRANGE HEADLINES

Pregnant mom says sandwich arrest was ‘horrifying’

EVENT CALENDAR

Suspect falls through ceiling, into police custody Man broke into Oregon home to watch TV

Wednesday, Nov. 2 

12:45 p.m.; Free Lunch and Conversations; WNDAACC 6 p.m.; He Week: But I Don’t Want To Just Lift Weights; MUC 305

FEATURES THE ALL STATE • WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2, 2011

#APAPOLLO

Thursday, Nov. 3 

Far Left: First place went to Nikki Talley at the Apollo on Wednesday, Oct. 26th in the Red Barn. Talley sang Lauren Hill’s “Killing Me Softly.” Left: Second place went to Molly Swiatek. She sang Adele’s “One and Only.” Below: Third place went to Madeline Kiser. She sang Reba McEntire’s “Why Haven’t I Heard from You.” ALL PHOTOS BY MEGAN PARMLEY | STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER

6 p.m.; He Week: Career Preparation; MUC 305 6 p.m.; Hot Topic: Life at the Peay; WNDAACC 6 p.m.; Global Govs Movie: “10 Questions For The Dalai Lama; MUC 308

Saturday, Nov. 5 

1 p.m.; Govs Football v. Central State; Govs Stadium 6 p.m.; Masquerade Ball Spondored by Alpha Kappa Psi; MUC Ballroom

Sunday, Nov. 6 

5 p.m.; Volleyball Jamboree; Foy Fitness Recreation Center

Tuesday, Nov. 8 

10 a.m.; Dare to Face Your Future; MUC Lobby

To submit on- or off-campus events for future Community Calendars, email allstatefeatures@apsu.edu.

AP APOLLO 34 acts grace the stage in battle for the best talent  By CONOR SCRUTON cscruton@my.apsu.edu

As part of Homecoming festivities, the Govs Programming Council held its annual AP Apollo talent show on Wednesday, Oct. 26, in the Red Barn. Contestants have less than six minutes to show they have what it takes to win the $500 first-place prize. This year’s show had 34 acts, with performers offering musical numbers to clogging and comedy sketches. Nikki Talley took first place with her a capella rendition of Lauren Hill’s “Killing Me Softly.” When asked how it felt to win AP Apollo, Talley said, “It feels kind of unreal ... and $500 is a lot of money.” The second place winner of $200 was Molly Swiatek, who sang Adele’s “One and Only,” accompanied by Aric Marine on keyboard. The $50, third-place prize was awarded to Madeline Kiser for her show-closing performance of Reba McEntire’s song “Why Haven’t I Heard from You.” After Kiser finished performing, the AP Pom Squad performed a dance routine while the judges chose the three finalists, who were to be placed later through the audience’s applause.

The contest was judged by Carrie Harris, Kim Morrow and Gregory Singleton. “It was difficult, but we [came to] a consensus,” Morrow said. After the finalists were brought back onstage, the applause for each performer was thunderous, but there was no mistaking who their favorite act had been. “I’m really glad Nikki won,” said freshman Emily Thomas. “You could tell everyone was rooting for her.” Second-place winner Swiatek recalled the shared anticipation among the contestants backstage. “Everybody wanted to listen to everybody,” she said. “A lot of us have become close friends.” The event has seen a major increase in acts since last year, from about 17 to 34 this year. The increase created more competition, but also allowed for a more shared experience. “I always have a good time on stage,” said Dalton Akins, who performed a clogging/swing dancing number with partner Crystal Gordon. Singer Sara Groves said, “It’s super fun. You can be whoever you want to be on stage.” AP Apollo was open to all students and the Clarksville Community. For any APSU students interested in showing their talents, it’s never too early to start preparing for next year’s show. TAS

#PERCUSSIONENSEMBLE

Percussion Ensemble feature Voodoo,‘Fantasia’ musical sets  By LORI PERKINS lperkins@my.apsu.edu

The Halloween Percussion Ensemble was performed on Friday, Oct. 28., in the MMC. The concert featured David Steinquest, professor of percussion, along with musicians who played tambourine, xylophone, drums and more. The event featured Voodoo themed songs and musical sets from “The Illusionist” and the Disney classic “Fantasia,” which was displayed on a screen as the musicians played along. President Tim Hall also celebrated his birthday and greeted guests before the show. “I’m expecting the same wonderful show. This is one of the best performances of the school year. I have my wife and daughter as my dates.” In 1985, David Steinquest started a small, comedy/concert act where musicians would play percussion instruments. Back then, the audience had to wear a costume. Now, 26 years later, costumes are not mandatory and the event has grown into two shows, so everyone can attend. Every

year a new act is performed, and every year the concert is sold out. The auditorium was filled to capacity with APSU students, faculty, staff and Clarksville community members, many wore costumes. Steinquest dressed up as a long, gray-haired wizard who conducted the musicians, and interacted with the audience along with his assistant. A popular act this year was the “Harry Potter” themed performance. “I think I try to make it fun and interactive,” Steinquest said. In between acts, as the musicians changed the positions of the instruments, the wizard and his “assistant” humored the crowd with silly magic tricks. For Erica Smith, it was her first performance in the ensemble. “It’s cool when we interact with the audience and to see the kids’ face[s].” All of the musicians wore costumes and the auditorium was fully decorated in Halloween fashion. The mood was colorful, the sounds were melodic and the enthusiasm of the

The Percussion Ensemble held their annual Halloween Concert on Friday, Oct. 28 in the Music and Mass Communications Auditorium. BRITTANY SPARN | STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER

performers thrilled the crowd and left them in awe. “I absolutely loved it. It was

amazing, I would see it any day,” said student Jessica Imler. TAS


EXTRAS THE ALL STATE • WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2, 2011

DID YOU KNOW ... THIS DAY IN HISTORY NOV. 2 1947: Designer Howard Hughes performs the maiden (and only) flight of the Spruce Goose, the largest fixed-wing aircraft ever built.

ANSWERS

Visit www.TheAllState.org to see the answers to this week’s puzzles.

1965: Norman Mirrison, a 31-yearold Quaker, set himself on fire in front of the river enterance to the Pentagon to protest the use of napalm in the Vietnam War. 1988: The Morris Internetdistributed computer worm to gain significant mainstream media attention, was launched from MIT.

RANDOM FACTS When a horned toad is angry, it squirts blood from its eyes. A baby is born every seven seconds. A man named Charles Osborne had the hiccups for approximately 69 years.

Information from OnThisDay and Facts app.

6:30 p.m., Wednesday, Nov. 9 Clement Auditorium Free and open to the public Doors open at 6 p.m. Mature Content

Govs Programming Council


SPORTS

THE ALL STATE • WEDNESDAY, NOV..2, 2011

« FOLLOW us on Twitter @TheAllState and use #TheAllState when sharing or retweeting

#NFLFOOTBALL

MARLON SCOTT

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Wins : 10 Losses : 2 “I love it when a plan comes together. Two faces, and one big brain that knows football. I bet some milk will help the tears taste better.”

THERESA ROGERS

Wins : 7 Losses : 5

“What a crummy week for my picks. I spent more time thinking about Halloween then football.”

Sunday, nov. 6

He said, She said. MARLON’S PICKS

He said:

mscott5@my.apsu.edu

Chiefs Cowboys Saints 49ers Bills Falcons Texans Bengals Broncos Patriots Packers Rams Ravens

The winners are starting to separate themselves from the pack, but upsets are still happening. Cam Newton is awesome, but can’t do it by himself . Can’t wait for Steelers vs. Ravens part two.

She said: I am thrilled that the Titans were not the team to give the Colts their first win. If Tebow wants his glory moment, he needs to play better football.

THERESA’S PICKS trogers11@my.apsu.edu

Chiefs Seahawks Saints 49ers Jets Falcons Texans Titans Raiders Giants Packers Rams Ravens

Miami Dolphins vs. Kansas City Chiefs Seattle Seahawks vs. Dallas Cowboys Tampa Bay Buccaneers vs. New Orleans Saints San Francisco 49ers vs. Washington Redskins New York Jets vs. Buffalo Bills Atlanta Falcons vs. Indianapolis Colts Cleveland Browns vs. Houston Texans Cincinnati Bengals vs. Tennessee Titans Denver Broncos vs. Oakland Raiders New York Giants vs. New England Patriots Green Bay Packers vs. San Diego Chargers St. Louis Rams vs. Arizona Cardinals Baltimore Ravens vs. Pittsburgh Steelers

Lady Govs’ loss to Morehead State ends 2011 season  By ANTHONY SHINGLER ashingler@my.apsu.edu

Win and they were in. That is what the Lady Govs had to do on the Death Valley trip over the weekend to qualify for the Ohio Valley Conference Tournament for a second consecutive year. The Lady Govs were in a must-win game Sunday, Oct. 30, against Morehead State. However, Morehead State (9-7-3 Overall; 4-4-1 OVC) had other plans for the Lady

Govs. For the second-straight year, they put an end to the Lady Govs season in Morehead. This time, it was in the regular season finale with a dominant 7-2 win. “We really played our worst game of the season today,” said head coach Kelley Guth. Morehead jumped out to an early 2-0 lead in the 21st minute on a header from Brittany Kiracofe. The Lady Govs cut the Morehead State lead to 2-1 on a penalty kick from Tatiana Ariza in the 29th minute, but the surge

from the Lady Govs did not last long. Morehead State scored a goal in the 37th and 43rd minute for a 4-1 lead headed into halftime. Morehead State piled on three more goals for a 7-1 lead. Natalia Ariza added one more goal for the Lady Govs in the 74th minute when she beat two defenders and the keeper for the final score of 7-2. The Lady Govs were out shot in the game 8-16. They were led by junior Jocelyn Murdoch and sophomore Joceline

Quiceno with two shots a piece. Tatiana Ariza finished the season leading the OVC in almost every offensive category. She is at the top of the stat list in points, points per game, goals, goals per game, assists, assists per game and tied for first in game winning goals. The Lady Govs finished eighth with a 3-5-1 OVC record (9-8-1 overall). The team was ranked first in attendance, points and goals. They finished second in assists and third in shots. TAS

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Vicks, McCoy lead Eagles to 34-7 win over Cowboys St. Louis Cardinals win 2011 World Series Rinne makes 20 saves in Predator’s win over Ducks

OVC STANDINGS FOOTBALL Tennessee Tech 4-1 Eastern Kentucky 4-1 Jacksonville State 4-1 UT Martin 4-2 Murray State 2-3 Tennessee State 2-3 Austin Peay 2-4 Southeast Missouri State 2-4 Eastern Illinois 1-6

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SPORTS THE ALL STATE • WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2, 2011

SOCCER Southeast Missouri State 8-1 Eastern Kentucky 5-3-1 UT Martin 5-3-1 Murray State 4-3-2 Morehead State 4-4-1 SIUE 4-5 Eastern Illinois 4-5 Austin Peay 3-5-1 Jacksonville State 1-4-4 Tennessee Tech 2-7 VOLLEYBALL Morehead State 14-1 Tennessee State 10-6 UT Martin 10-6 Southeast Missouri State 9-6 Eastern Kentucky 8-7 Murray State 7-8 Jacksonville State 7-9 Austin Peay 7-9 Eastern Illinois 6-10 SIUE 5-11 Tennessee Tech 3-13 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE WOMEN’S Fri., Nov. 11 vs. Southern Ill. Mon., Nov. 14 @ Lipscomb Tues., Nov. 22 @ Louisville Fri., Nov. 25 @ American Sat., Nov. 26 @ Cal Poly Wed., Nov. 30 vs. Vanderbilt Sat., Dec. 3 vs. UAB Tues., Dec. 6 @ Middle TN Fri., Dec. 9 @Bowling Green Sun., Dec. 11 @ Ball State Sun., Dec. 18 @ Belmont Tues., Dec. 20 @ Florida A&M Wed., Dec. 21 vs. Alabama Thur., Dec. 29 @ TN State Sat., Dec. 31 @ Morehead MEN’S Fri., Nov. 11 @ Middle TN Tues., Nov. 15 @ California Sat., Nov. 21@Bowling Green Tues., Nov. 22@ GW Wed., Nov. 23 @ Detroit Sat., Nov. 26 vs. Middle TN Mon., Nov. 28 @ Lipscomb Sat., Dec. 03 @ Memphis Mon., Dec. 05 vs. Arkansas Sat., Dec. 10 @ TN Sat., Dec. 17 vs. Rochester Wed., Dec. 21 vs. Belmont Thur., Dec. 29 @ Eastern KY Sat., Dec. 31 @ Morehead Sat., Jan. 07 vs. Murray State

Senior running-back, Ryan White, battles the defense to secure the Govs one and only touchdown of the game. White finished the game with 115-yards rushing making it his second 100-yard game. SYNTHIA CLARK | PHOTO EDITOR

Panthers claw Governors Eastern Illinois steals Homecoming game victory with 19-10 win, Ryan White completes his second 100-yard running game

VS. Last home Football game this Saturday at 1 p.m. against Central State

 By MARLON SCOTT mscott@my.apsu.edu

For the first 15 minutes, everything went the Govs way. They won the coin toss. They marched down the field and scored on their first two offensive possessions. They dominated the time of possession, controlling the ball for 12:41 of the first 15 minutes and did not commit any turnovers. However, the game continued after the first 15 minutes and instead of a happy homecoming, the EIU Panthers’ dealt the Govs their fourth loss in a row, 19-10. The loss drops the Govs (2-6, 2-4 OVC) to seventh in the OVC. It was the Panthers (2-7, 1-6 OVC) first conference win of the season. Freshman quarterback Landon Curtis got his first start of the season in front of more than 5,000 people. He didn’t turn the ball over, but did not throw any touchdowns either. Curtis completed 14-of-30 passes for 111 yards. “I thought I played pretty good, took what the defense gave me,” Curtis said. “Other than that we just didn’t make the big plays when we needed to.” Curtis was assisted by a solid running game. The Govs’ out-rushed the Panthers 215 to 181 yards. Senior running back Ryan White led the way with 23 carries for 115 yards and a touchdown. Junior running back Wesley Kitts added 86 yards on 11 carries. White’s touchdown was the Govs’ only touchdown of the game. The 8-yard

power run to the end zone came at the end of the Govs’ first offensive-drive. The Govs’ only other score was a 21-yard field goal kicked by kicker Stephen Stansell. “Landon Curtis played a good football game. He had four or five drops. If those are caught, he has a couple of TDs and goes around 18-of-30 with no fumbles or interceptions,” head coach Rick Christophel said. “Ryan White and Wes Kitts rushed the ball well. This game came down to field position. With a freshman quarterback throwing the ball 30 times, we ran into trouble. He had a good football game, but we didn’t help him out enough.” The Panthers’ produced only nine yards of offense in the first quarter, but they pounced in the second. Panther’s sophomore quarterback Jimmy Garoppolo launched a 52-yard bomb to junior receiver Chris Wright for their first score at 11:11 in the second quarter. Garoppolo threw another 34-yard missile to freshman tight end Sam Hendricks that set up a two-yard touchdown run by running back Jake Walker. “We’ve got to start getting the wins,” Curtis said. “When we keep it close like that, we’ve got to get wins because it’s heartbreaking to go out there and work so hard every week, then come out here and lose like this, especially during a homecoming game.” The Govs’ next opportunity to win will be at 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5, in their last home game against Central State. TAS

Governor’s Own Marching Band raises Homecoming spirits

 By AARON FORSGREN aforsgren@my.apsu.edu

If there is one thing that is not hard to find at APSU, it is school pride and spirit. You can find it anywhere you look, especially on a Saturday during a home football game. This is especially true when you bring up the Governor’s Own Marching Band which adds to that the background and thrill of Homecoming week. The Governor’s Own Marching Band is under the direction of professor John Schnettler, director of

athletic bands at APSU, and he is all about getting the fans and the football team into the fighting spirit. Their number one tool to pump up the crowd and team is cooperation. “We coordinate everything we do with the cheerleaders and pom squad. So during cheers and chants, we are doing it together at the same time,” said Schnettler. Besides the band director, the band also has three equally important field commanders Johnny Tubbs, Katie Wells and Nicole Shrembek. Shrembek said, “It’s just the energy they bring to the field and their overall pep. When they get peppy,

I get peppy and vice versa.” The band has a core of school pride and spirit, and in the case of a sporting event, especially a homecoming game, it spills over to the team and crowd and brings it together to make the experience of Govs’ football games worthwhile. Wells said, “I always try and get them hyped from a big smile.” They will be performing their halftime show again one last time this Saturday, Nov. 5, for their final Govs’ home game as they take on the Central State University Marauder’s at Governor’s Stadium. TAS

Left: Saxophone players in the band sing along to chants to help hype up the crowd. Right: Drummers Kirby Newman and Alex Brunt enjoy playing the halftime show during Homecoming. SYNTHINA CLARK | PHOTO EDITOR


Nov. 2, 2011