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BAC K SPRI NG GUIDE TO


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Breeze through fall 2013 at a glance August 15

President Timothy Flanagan stepped into office after former President Bowman retired.

September 30–October 6 September 10

Students, faculty and alumni wished the Bone Student Center a happy birthday when the building turned 40 years old.

ISU’s Alumni Association celebrated its 150th anniversary while helping to organize Homecoming Week. Festivities began with the Kickoff on the Quad and concluded with tailgating for the game against Western Illinois University.

August

September 21 August 20/September 11 Authorities found two bomb threats at Schroeder Hall, causing students to have their bags searched upon entering the building.

Redbirds played their first game in the newlyrenovated Hancock Stadium against Abilene Christian.

October 1–16

After Congress failed to come to an agreement regarding funds for fiscal year 2014, the U.S. federal government entered a shutdown, causing many government employees to be without pay during the time period.

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November 13

November 6

ISU police began an investigation after $18,000 was stolen from Hancock Stadium’s concession stand.

Caffeine-loving students were able to get their fix at a new Einstein’s Bros. Bagels opening in Milner Library, just in time to fuel those late nights at the end of the semester.

November 14

Music lovers rejoiced at the opportunity to attend a Timeflies concert with Chiddy Bang as the opener in Braden Auditorium. The event was sponsored by UPB. December

November 20–22

After devestating tornadoes struck Washington as well as a few other areas across the United States, UPB and SGA put together the Stuff the Bus campaign. The organizations asked ISU students to donate food, money and hygiene products which were placed on a bus donated by Facilities Management and brought to Washington tornado victims.

October 17

President Flanagan presented the annual State of the University address with the four vice presidents. They all expressed the improvement that ISU has shown across different areas, such as diversity, and emphasized that more can always be done.


BACK TO SPRING

04

Class field trips still important at the college level LINDSEY CLARK Staff Reporter

It might be easy to associate class field trips with elementary or high school, but beyond the classroom learning experiences still remain important at the college level. Field trips offered at ISU can help to broaden students’ knowledge of a specific course they are taking—if this opportunity is taken advantage of, students often walk away with new and great experiences presented to them. “Humans learn by being in the world. The classroom—a relatively recent invention— is the enrichment to life,” Dr. Hilary Justice, associate professor of English, said. Although classrooms are an essential part of learning, Justice explained that experience enhances reading, discussion, and research. “For example, it’s invaluable for students studying drama as literature to attend or prepare a live theatre performance— it

triggers new ways of seeing and thinking and engages the body and the imagination,” she said. “Some students learn best by physically doing; all of us appreciate getting out of daily routine and into new spaces.” Other sections of ISU that have recently taken field trips include politics and government. This department gives students the chance to go on several different kinds of trips, national and international places alike. In recent years, Professor Erik Rankin and Dr. Robert C. Bradley took 11 students on the Washington, D.C. Civic Engagement Tour. This gave students the opportunity to learn more about their majors, to go to a presentation given by Illinois senators and even attend a Cubs-Nationals game with ISU alumni from the D.C. area. However, if field trips are not possible, guest speakers during regular class hours can often provide students with the same broader learning experience. “R&D Choreography from Chicago does a guest workshop for my Drama and Shakespeare

Photo submitted by Meghan Jirasek

Students enrolled in POL 293.3, Trial Advocacy, have the opportunity to join mock trial and travel to different universities, hoping to earn a position at nationals in Washington, D.C.

classes,” Justice said. “R&D is a theatre “violence design” company—sword fighting. Although it would be fantastic to attend a show they’ve choreographed, the cost and logistics to get an en-

tire class to a professional Chicago theatre performance would be non-trivial. “For R&D’s workshop at ISU, they stage the great fencing scene from ‘Hamlet’ using class

members in the non-fighting roles. The experience of being on stage and blocking is tremendous for English students who may never have had the opportunity before— plays are meant to be performed, not read silently to prepare for a quiz or a research project,” Justice explained. Fees involved with student trips can vary. These details are generally mentioned up-front in class in order to give students more time to budget for them, as field trips tend to be scheduled toward the end of the semester. “In many cases, the field trips are free and the venues are local; the maximum experience for the minimum cost and hassle are priorities when I’m considering field trips. Field trips should enhance everyone’s experience and not [be] an additional burden,” Justice said. While field trips are not mandatory in any class, they can only add to the learning experience a certain class offers to the student.

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Vidette Archive

Students expecting to walk across the stage in May—even if they are not graduating until August—should make sure to have everything lined up for the big day.

Check off, not out GRACE JOHNSON Supplement Editor

As a college student, I am obviously balancing a lot on my plate, but I feel like I have even more as graduation rapidly approaches. This is my final semester at ISU, and while I’m excited to move on, I know I really have my ducks in a row in order for everything to go smoothly. I happen to be a list-maker, and this is a graduation checklist for this semester to help guide other overwhelmed seniors. (It could even be used as a template for future semesters, but obviously dates would change!)

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Make an appointment with your adviser. They’re here to help you! Because of their own hectic schedules, though, there could potentially be a few missing classes on my.illinoisstate.edu. Check that before your appointment, and make a list of any thing that you saw and thought was incorrect, as well as a list of any questions you might have about replacement credits. The sooner any inconsistencies get corrected, the better it is and the easier step two will be for you! Apply for graduation. Although this step may seem like an obvious one, it’s still something to keep in mind. Seniors hoping to graduate in May only have until February 7 to apply. Applications can be filled out on my.illinoisstate.edu under the “Academics” tab. There is a $25 application fee, so be sure to have your money available. Once Februar y arrives, you will be able to order your cap and gown! ISU regalia are offered through Jostens, Inc. To place an order, you can visit graduationser vices.illinoisstate.edu/students /online-store.shtml. Figure out your actual graduation schedule. Each college’s graduation time, date and location is available at graduationser vices. illinoisstate.edu/schedule. Many leases end on the graduation days, so you will have to coordinate that into your agenda if necessar y. Plus you will probably need to schedule a reser vation at a restaurant or make some sor t of celebrator y plans with your family, but you can’t do that without knowing when you’ll be crossing the stage. Speaking of family, you should probably help them figure out parking. This information is also available on graduationservices.illinoisstate.edu, along with any thing else you need to know, such as honors cords.

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FEATURES


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Dine to learn SPRING INTO ACTION about diversit y Compiled by Gr ace Johnson

MATT JOHNSON Reporter The Martin Luther King Jr. Dinner will take place at 6 p.m. on Friday, Jan. 24 in the Brown Ballroom of the Bone Student Center. The dinner occurs annually with a featured speaker selected by the president’s office and the student chapter of the NA ACP at Illinois State University. This year’s speaker will be Harvard Law Professor Lani Guinier. She was the first African American women tenured at Harvard. Guinier has worked diligently on issues of social justice, voting rights and women in the law. She is a law yer, scholar and civil rights activist. Jay Groves, chief of staff, discussed the reasoning behind Guinier being chosen for the Martin Luther King Jr. Dinner. “I think she is a good fit for the event not just for the university, but for the community at large,” Groves said. “She’s a scholar, she’s a civil rights activist, so she has a strong civil rights and diversity background.” Guinier was selected as the 2013 Black History Month honoree by the Maynard Institute for Journalism Education. She has taught at the University of Pennsylvania, Yale, Harvard and Columbia. Additionally, President Flanagan and a member of the NA ACP will speak prior to Guinier. A dinner will precede the speakers. Any person wishing to attend the Martin Luther King Jr. dinner must make reservations. The seats for the dinner are $15 for students and $35 for nonstudents, Groves said. The dinner is scheduled to run until 9 p.m. The event is sponsored by Office of the President and the Illinois State University NA ACP Student Chapter. “We hope it is both an entertaining and educational event for the audience,” Groves said. For more information on the event, a person can contact (309) 438-8790 or universityevents@ilstu.edu.

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Getting social media in classes more than getting social MATT JOHNSON Reporter The mixing of academics and social media has become more frequent over the years as a teaching tool and this trending topic has implications at ISU. A recent study conducted by Pearson Learning Solutions and the Babson Survey Research Group indicated a 7 percent increase in college professors who use social media from 2012 to 2013. Peter Smudde, coordinator of the public relations program, discussed the integration of social media into course work. “There are no courses specifically focused on social media,” Smudde said. “There is a probability that classes integrate social media based on their course description. There are courses in the PR program where we address areas of social media because it is a very important tool for pubic relations officials to get the word out.” Furthermore, Smudde said he does not use social media personally as a teaching tool, but allows for students to organically solve classwork situ-

Vidette Archive

Twitter, Facebook, Instagram and Tumblr are among just a few of the social media websites that many professors use across campus. These sites can vary based off the discipline and structure of the classroom, however.

ations utilizing social media. “The use of social media as social media in a classroom is not beneficial to me, but rather an understanding how to react to a consumers opinions based on the gathered data and can be an asset to me in

my profession,” Tom Hornacek said, senior integrated marketing communications, major. Caleb Carr, assistant professor in the School of Communication, conversely said it is hard to narrow down the definition of social media because

the technologies are constantly evolving, and thus hard to know the impact of emerging social mediums. In his COM 318 class, social dynamics of communication technologies, Carr asks students to create blogs and

provide a monthly response to specific posts about the readings. A problem Carr has seen social media can create is the context collapse. “Facebook will show both sides of you and it can be an unfair presentation of students,” Carr said. “Context collapse is when you see a breakdown of relational context. You can see interaction that spans two or three different relationships.” Concurrently, the concept of utilizing social media as a teaching tool should be looked upon with detail, Carr said. Simply using the newest trends to teach is not always the best thing without understanding it. “If Twitter doesn’t exist in five years when you graduate will what you learned still have value?” Carr said. “I think that is a real big challenge in integrating social media into class.” The integration of social media into the classroom is not detrimental because it could increase productivity, but the value of understanding its true impact must always be kept in mind.

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Reggie Ride to r ll into spring with new bikes KELLIE FLAHERT Y News Editor Along with the beginning of a fresh semester, students can also expect fresh additions to the Reggie Ride bike rental program. Reggie Ride will be introducing a few facelifts to campus this spring semester, including new bikes and a new housing facility at the Student Fitness Center. Missy Nergard, interim director at the Office of Sustainability, said the Student Sustainability Committee awarded the Student Environmental Action Coalition (SEAC) the funds necessary to purchase 30 new black Schwinn S1 Cruisers for the program. “The bikes were purchased and will be rolled out this spring when the weather is amenable,” Nergard said. Previously located by the Bone Student Center and stored near Milner Library, the bikes will be relocated to the Student Fitness Center when the program launches in mid-March. Nergard said students wishing to check out a bike should come

R E S T A U R A N T & B A R

to the Student Fitness Center with a valid university ID and Campus Recreation membership. Reggie Ride is free and each bike comes equipped with a lock and lights. Although helmets are not provided, users are strongly encouraged to wear them. Kirk Fallon, interim facility coordinator for Campus Recreation, said the bikes will be located at the bike racks right outside of the main entrance of the Student Fitness Center. The program will run on a first come, first serve basis, so availability is not guaranteed. The bikes can be checked out any time during the Student Fitness Center’s hour of operation. Fallon said the bikes must be returned before the building closes for the day. There is a $10 late fee per day for unreturned bikes. Fallon said Reggie Ride equipment must be returned by the same person who rented it. Fees will be enforced for damaged or lost equipment. Previously checked out at the Bone Student Center and stored at Milner Library, Nergard said the new housing location will cre-

Vidette archive

Rental bikes are making their return appearance at the Rec this semester, alleviating problems associated with driving around campus. ate better accessibility for Reggie Ride users. “Campus Recreation Services programming compliments the use of bikes, the Constitution Trail runs right through campus, and the Student Fitness Center is easily accessible for everyone,” Nergard said.

As with all of the programs Campus Recreation hosts, Fallon expects Reggie Ride to be a success among the campus population when it launches later this semester. “We see Reggie Ride as a fun, sustainable way for our students to explore the ISU community while

getting some quality exercise,” Fallon said. “We have so many students coming in and out of our facility that we expect there to be a heightened exposure for this program which will lead to greater success.” Campus Recreation is currently planning Reggie Ride’s official launch. Although the details of the launch have not been worked out yet, Fallon expects that Campus Recreation will promote Reggie Ride in several ways around campus. Fallon advises students to look for updates regarding Reggie Ride on social media. There will also be digital signage throughout the Student Fitness Center advertising the program. “We hope to also work collaboratively with other campus entities and other community programs to get the word out. We also hope to have a launch celebration at the Student Fitness Center on the first day of the program. As I said before, this is all up in the air at the moment,” Fallon added.

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Here come the Lunker Junkies ISU’s bass fishing team is in its third year, and as the temperatures get warmer, the team hopes to heat up at its main tournaments this spring.

MATT JOHNSON Reporter The ISU bass team, the Lunker Junkies, cast their rods this spring with high hopes for the upcoming season. The Lunker Junkies’ season will start in mid-February and continue through the summer until fall. The spring is filled with opening and qualifying competitions building up to the national championship. Bryce Wegman, president of the team, explained some of the Lunker Junkies’ goals by saying, “We learned a lot from last year and the years before.” He went on to add, “I’m feeling really good about this season. Last year at the national championship we finished in the top 40 and our goal for this year is to make the top 10.” The tournaments for the Lunker Junkies are held by four organizations or trails throughout the year, which include FLW Outdoors, College Bassmaster, Midwest Collegiate Series and Boat U.S. The rules for each trail’s tournament are similar. The biggest competitions of the year will be the Col-

lege Bassmaster and the Boat U.S., Wegman said. Each of these two tournaments will host a national championship. “We cherish every win, and we are hoping for more this spring,” Wegman said. “Wins can be hard to come by when you are going up against the top guys in the nation.” The team will travel across the country for competitions including Alabama and Kentucky among others. ISU Lunker Junkies will host a tournament with the Midwest Collegiate Series in April at Clinton Lake with several surrounding area schools. Throughout the year, teams can participate in three regional qualifiers. If they place in the top 10, the team can move on to a regional championship tournament. Again, if a team places in the top 10 in the regional tournament they can advance to a bracket in the national championship. In a tournament, a team consists of two people per boat, Wegman said. A boater is a person who runs the boat and makes all decisions. The other person in the boat, the co-angler, sits toward the back of the boat and aids the boat-

er. A tournament usually lasts four days, Wegman said. The first two days are practice days where boaters can see the lake. The final two days of the tournament are meant for fishing. Both days boaters are allowed eight hours to fish starting at 6 a.m. Teams are only allowed to catch bass which are at least 15 in. Also, a team can only collect five bass when they return to shore for weigh in each day. “That’s the goal,” Wegman said. “How to catch the five best bass you can get. There’s a lot that goes into that to get that down right. It can be really rewarding when you do figure it out.” The winner of the tournament is the boater who has the most poundage over the two days of fishing. The ISU bass team consists of 28 members, which is more than the Lunker Junkies have had in the past three years, Wegman said. Any student can come and register to be a part of the Lunker Junkies with a $50 dollar membership due.

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BACK TO SPRING

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Rock in 2014 at the Rec GRACE JOHNSON Supplement Editor

We’re two weeks into 2014, and chances are, it’ll be harder to keep those resolutions now that classes have begun. No doubt that it’s difficult to balance school, extracurricular activities, jobs and fitness regimens. But ISU’s Rec Center offers a number of group classes that can motivate everyone and because it is offered through the univer-

sity, there are so many different options for scheduling. An added bonus: those of you who made resolutions to use a budget this year can keep it! You pay for the Rec services just by being a student at ISU. Descriptions are available online at campusrecreation.illinoisstate.edu. So grab a friend and find the class that suits you!

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THE VIDETTE

15

Redbird basketball in full flight MENS WOMENS Record

9-7

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114

S teals

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390 51.7% 46 161 10.1

Bobby Hunter

Total Minutes Field Goal Rebounds (total) Total Points Average Points

313 51.4% 66 96 6.0

John Jones

Total Minutes Field Goal Rebounds (total) Total Points Average Points Reggie Lynch

18

270 60% 64 112 7.0

Total Minutes Field Goal Rebounds (total) Total Points Average Points

357 28.1% 32 105 8.8

Total Minutes Field Goal Rebounds (total) Total Points Average Points

274 50.6% 84 107 8.2

Alexis Foley

Total Minutes Field Goal Rebounds (total) Total Points Average Points

457 380 32 178 13.7

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