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Check out PULSE to read about Belleville Market and how the local butchery has been up and running for more than 100 years
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WEDNESDAY, July 17, 2013 Volume 92, Issue 106
A daily independent student press serving the campus and surrounding community
University support group helps students
Intersections, a University group, allows students to talk about issues rarely discussed on campus By Geoff Burns Pulse Editor
For some students who are part of the LGBT community and for those who aren’t, it may be difficult to speak about their sexual identities or personTOBIAS SPEARS al issues. How e v er, assistant director A s sistant in the Office of Director in Multicultural Affairs t he Off ice of Multicultural Affairs, Tobias Spears, and assistant director at the Counseling Center, Denise Litterer, have been hosting a sexual identity support group known as Intersections at the University. The group deals with LGBT students coming together and speaking about topics such as homophobia, racism, online dating, liberalism and the cultural climate at the University. Spears said it’s a space for people to come and speak about topics that aren’t always discussed on campus regardless of where they are in terms of their sexuality. “It’s for people to come together and talk about how their identities intersect and work to create their experiences here at the University,” Spears said. “We needed to create a space where people
could come and not feel like they had to be out of the closet or in a closet.” Litterer said because of Intersections taking place at the Resource Center, it gives a sense of safety to the students who attend and makes them feel like they can speak about whatever they want, even to complete strangers if it’s their first time attending. The leaders will usually ask what to speak about and it depends on who attends that meeting on what is going to be discussed. “The LGBT groups are welcoming,” Litterer said. “You’re automatically a part of the group, even if you don’t share your sexual identity. They tend to be open and honest and it’s a pretty amazing group.” Junior Daniel Rivera has been attending the support group for two years and said people who attend the meeting will come to the group with an idea to discuss and everyone will speak and reflect on it. “Compared to all of the other groups on campus, everyone has a voice here,” Rivera said. “I think it’s a huge benefit because it’s a smaller group and not a lot of people like going to a big group to speak compared to something small where they can have some type of support system.”
12th annual Classic Car Show breaks record attendance, brings in variety of cars By Bridjet Mendyuk Editor-in-Chief
The Classic Cars on Main event this past weekend showcased more than 350 cars from the early 1900s to the latest models of 2014. The event has been part of the city’s summer agenda since 2001 with this year breaking records of attendance. The show had an exhibit on alternative fuel vehicles called “Electric Avenue.” The exhibit has gained more sponsors in the past couple of years because of the trend of moving from gas or diesel fuel to electric, Executive Director of Downtown Bowling Green, Barbara Ruland said. The winner of the exhibit was a 1912 electric car. “Our committee did a great job about getting the word out about the event,” Ruland said. “We’re already looking for ways to expand the
show next year.” One of the more interesting cars shown at the event was Fremont resident and first-time participant Wayne Wesinger’s car. The car had a dragster front end ranging in about eight feet ahead of its pick-up truck body. “Most of the old dragsters you climb in through the top, so I just wanted to do something different,” Wesinger said. “It’s different because you’re behind the rear wheel, it’s a little bumpier.” Steve Greer, a Toledo native and the owner of the dark chestnut 1972 Corvette, said he has showcased his car at least 300 times since he bought it as a teenager in 1973. What he liked about having an older car is it gave him something to take his mind off the hassle of day-to-day life. He’s been keeping up with it ever since he bought it. “It began when I was 15 years old, I could only
See CARS | Page 2
See INTERSECTIONS | Page 2
NOW YOU SEAL ME, NOW YOU DON’T
Piasecki sworn in as Fourth Ward Councilman, fracking dangers addressed
Health Center construction to be finished by fall, new college added
The Undergraduate Student Government had their last meeting on July 15 for the summer. The meeting consisted of At the July 15 City Council Meeting, Rob Piasecki briefing the organization on the summer was sworn in as the Fourth Ward to take the place initiatives and plans for the upcoming of Greg Robinette for the remainder of the year. academic year. Piasecki said that he is excited to serve the Some of the most important topics Fourth Ward, and bring their issues forward to ALEX SOLIS discussed were the current statuses of the PRESIDENT OF council. Rec Center renovation, the construction of UNDERGRADUATE the new Health Center and the addition of Terry Lodge, an attorney in Toledo spoke to STUDENT GOVERNMENT the new Honors College. council about some of the dangers posed by fracking such as the dumping of radioactive waste. President Alex Solis said the Wood County Hospital has officially taken over the oversight of the new “We are going to soon learn it is a Ponzi Health Center. In addition, Wood County Hospital’s Dr. Nicholas G. scheme,” Lodge said. Espinoza, has been named the medical director of the new facility Lodge talked about how the issue is not truly May 30 and officially took on the position July 1. in the hands of Council, and asked if people know “The Health Center is a couple weeks [behind] because of the the dangers posed by fracking and why it is being weather, but they are still planning on making that [first day of fall considered. semester] deadline,” Solis said. “Everything is set for transition.” Richard Edwards, the mayor of Bowling Green Solis also said while the Rec Center will be up and running by said that he had a meeting with people from the September 2014, the official floor plans are not out yet. petroleum industry. Lastly, the new addition of the Honors College will be in effect “They wanted to come in and present us with a sometime this upcoming academic year. Students will be able to be copy of state law,” he said. in another college while being enrolled at the Honors College, said Edwards said members who gave the presentaSolis. The college will have a separate dean and will house their stution were made aware they could meet with the dents in Founders Hall. The basement will also be fully renovated. public and take questions. USG will have their first meeting of the fall semester on They did not attend the Council Meeting. August 26. UNIVERSITY SEAL is being worked on. Contrary to popular belief, it has not been stolen.
LIFE CHANGERS Check out PULSE to see what albums changed our lives. Tell us which changed yours on twitter and why: www.twitter.com/ The_BG_News | PAGE 5
STEVEN W. ECHARD | THE BG NEWS
With five weeks left of summer, our columnist prepare for fall. Check out FORUM to read more. | PAGE 3
WHAT’S YOUR FAVORITE CLASSIC CAR? WHY? A 1963 Aston Martin DB5. It’s James Bond’s car. ” Andrew Bondy Junior, Geology
FROM THE FRONT
2 Wednesday, July 17, 2013
FRI & SAT NIGHTS 10 pm til 2:30 am ERIC CHASE &
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Helena Marie Estrada, 18; and Sandra J. Stacy, 18; both of Defiance, Ohio, were cited for an open container at Lot 2 downtown. Stacy was also cited for underage possession of alcohol.
Curtis J. Busdeker, 22, of Bowling Green, was cited for operating a vehicle while impaired within the 100 block of S. Summit St. Cody Ryan Klasen, 24, of Bowling Green, was cited for operating a vehicle while impaired near East Napoleon Road and Manville Road. Klasen was lodged at the Wood County Justice Center. 2:54 A.M.
Gaytan Grant Glover Jr., 21, of Pelham, Alabama, was cited for operating a vehicle while impaired within the 1300 block of E. Wooster St. Glover was lodged at the Wood County Justice Center. 3:13 A.M.
Carlos Orlando Rohena, 24, of Bowling Green, was arrested and taken to jail for disorderly conduct/unable to care for self within the 1400 block of Clough St. 3:53 A.M.
Jake Mathew Dean Fendrick, 26, of Saint Louis, Missouri, was cited for operating a vehicle impaired within the 1400 block of E. Wooster St. Fendrick was lodged at the Wood County Justice Center. 4:02 A.M.
Christopher J. Searfoss, 35, of Weston, Ohio, was cited for operating a vehicle while impaired within the 1000 block of S. Main Street. 3:32 P.M.
Cedric William Little, 20, of Bowling Green, was arrested for theft/shoplifting within the 1100 block of S. Main St. Little was lodged at the Wood County Justice Center.
Tyler J. Nathan, 21, of Bowling Green, was cited for an open container at Lot 4 downtown. 12:48 A.M.
Lydia M. Frey, 21; Meghan Coleman, 21; Jacob Michael Best, 18; Chelsea Maria Delgado, 19; Jessica Coleman, 21; all of Toledo, were cited for open container within the 100 block of E. Wooster St. Tiffany Marie Welch, 20; and Delgado were cited for underage/under the influence. Best and Coleman were also cited for underage possession of alcohol. 1:22 A.M.
Jake Alexander Forshee, 19, of Custar, Ohio, was cited for underage possession of alcohol and disorderly conduct at Lot 4 downtown. 1:55 A.M.
Max D. Lamberson, 23, of Montpelier, Ohio, was cited for operating a vehicle while impaired near Ada Avenue and South Main Street.
We want to correct all factual errors. If you think an error has been made, call The BG News at 419-372-6966.
ONLINE: Go to bgviews.com for the complete blotter list.
Miranda L. Gale, 23, of Wauseon, Ohio, was cited for open container in Lot 4 downtown. 11:48 P.M.
Kelsey Marie Hatfield, 23, of Delta, Ohio, was cited for open container within the 200 block of N. Main St.
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INTERSECTIONS From Page 1
afford older cars,” Greer said. “[My favorite part is] the relaxation part of being involved in finding the parts and getting away from the day-to-day hassle of other things.” Freshman David Nabinger said going to the annual car show is a tradition for him as a local. “It’s here, it’s free and I’ve been going to this for years,” Nabinger said. “I just think they’re cool.” Another eye-catcher during the event was William E. Harris’ Thunderbird Jr. The electric car was made in 1954 for children and was a popular stop for the crowd during the show. The car is made on a quarter scale, meaning it is a quarter size of a real Thunderbird and a quarter of the price. “The [Ford] company was using the car in the dealerships [for customers] to try out,” Harris said. “You’d put your name in a drawing to win one of these. It does about eight mph.” Ruland said the committee is planning on having a debriefing of next year’s event soon where the topic of having unusual cars as a separate category. “In general, this is the first year we changed the entry points for the show,” she said. “We’re going to just keep refining our process to make things go smoother for the visitors.” The show itself is a huge undertaking, but is thankful for the community because without their support the show couldn’t go on, Ruland said. This year was also the first year the car show held a car hop delivery service, which she said is worth doing again next year. “I look for ward to coming here every year,” Greer said. “I want to thank the town of Bowling Green for putting this event on, it’s been a wonderful experience.”
Spears said one of the main reasons why the support group exists is because the Resource Center hosts programs that privilege sexual identity as most salient, but he feels groups are also necessary for those students who don’t understand their sexuality as the number one facet of their identity, which is why the group is hosted in a safe environment and why people are able to speak about whatever is on their mind besides LGBT issues. “It’s for anyone to come in and have a conversation about anything,” Spears said. “It’s for all students in the LGBT community, as well as students who don’t identify as a sexual minority.” Intersections is held every Thursday at 5:30 p.m. at the Resource Center in the Math and Science building during the school year. There aren’t any sessions during the summer break. The support group will have its first meeting on September 12 for the next school year.
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Wednesday, July 17, 2013
PEOPLE ON THE STREET “My favorite is the 1955 Chevy because my grandpa had one and I have great memories of it..”
DEE SPEIR Graduate Student, Mental Health Counseling
What is your favorite classic car? Why?
“I like any Chevy. They just have a classic look.”
“A 1985 Volvo because I’m still driving it..”
“Any year Impala. There’s no specific reason. I just like them.”
OMAR YOUNES Freshman, Business Administration
SARAH AL RAMADHAN Junior, Finance
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JEREMIAH DAVIS Graduate Student, Biology
Take time to create new goals, expectations for yourself for the upcoming academic year
CASSIE SULLIVAN FORUM EDITOR
FALCON SCREECH WHAT IS FALCON SCREECH? FALCON SCREECH IS A SPECIAL ADDITION TO WEDNESDAY’S FORUM SECTION. SUBMIT YOUR 100WORD RANT ANONYMOUSLY AT BGNEWS.COM OR YOU CAN TWEET YOUR SCREECHES AT @FALCONSCREECH OR WITH #FALCONSCREECH.
How long you have to study is directly proportional to how terrible your professor was at teaching. - FOREVER STUDYING The ‘Uhhhh’ count for my professor. 1,145 in one class. I’m not paying you to be a terrible speaker. - CAN YOU ‘UHHH’ STOP That BG smell when you get off the exit. - LOST MY APPETITE You know BG is dead when you see tumbleweed & loose paper blowing down the street. - WHERE HAVE ALL THE FALCONS GONE Dear girls that go tanning: it’s called ‘sun kissed’ not ‘Doritos dipped.’ - TOO MUCH SCHOOL SPIRIT The country can count every single presidential ballot in a matter of hours and yet it takes my professors like three weeks to run a scantron. - WHAT’S TAKING SO LONG
Wit h t he fa ll semester starting in a couple of weeks, it’s time for those liv ing of f ca mpus to pack again. The process includes going through belongings, sorting out what to take to school or just cleaning in general. Or if you live off campus, you have your belongings with you, or they’re at your parents. What have you kept over the years? Toys and keepsakes from childhood? How about from middle school or high school? Some people tend to take college as a new way to invent themselves, but some memories you just
Walking across campus is liking trying to cross Mojave Desert. - TOO DANG HOT
BRIDJET MENDYUK, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 210 West Hall Bowling Green State University Bowling Green, Ohio 43403 | Phone: (419) 372-6966 Email: email@example.com Website: http://www.bgnews.com Advertising: 204 West Hall | Phone: (419) 372-2606
“Some people tend to take college as a new way to invent themselves...” to think about what would be important in the future, but try. Most likely, your future self might laugh at what you put down. What are your burning desires for the future? Do you want more piercings or tattoos? How about a better diet? Dreaming about going some-
where you’ve never gone to before, to study or just for pleasure? Write these down in a letter to yourself. It doesn’t take much to forget what you thought about yesterday or the day before. Take some time out of your day once a year or so and write down things about yourself you would like to remember. It’s rewarding when you find these little letters or even journals from the past. If in college you like to read about what you did in high school, grown-up you would love to read what you were like in college Think about it the next time you have to sort through your belongings. Consider just sticking a simple letter somewhere for later. Respond to Cassie at firstname.lastname@example.org
DAVOOD DADFAR COLUMNIST
Summer time for many of us is a time for beaches, vacations a nd t he pursuit of t ra nquilit y. Ever y spring semester I remind myself of the joys of summer, the weekend visits to the quarr y followed by the hot, humid 90 degree weather. A nd yet t he more I look back at my summer vacations I find myself ref lect ing on what I have done. Often times, it’s less elaborate than I would have t hought it was going to be. But even though my perceptions aren’t aligned with
my expectations, it still always manages to end great. Unlike other parts of t he year, summer has the potential to stir up emot ions. We ex per ience drama, heartbreak, compa ssion, boredom and stress. It’s the fall and spring sessions all
“And yet, the more I look back at my summer vacations I find myself reflecting on what I have done.” packed and condensed into three months. Most of us travel, go on vacations, meet new people
and explore new cha llenges. It’s in the heart of all this that summer becomes my favor ite time of the year. Unfortunately, not all of my summers have been the perfect experience. Many times I’ve discovered that summer time has t he potentia l to be draw n out a nd depressing when crowded with a busy summer class schedu le. Ot her times, I’ve found t hat summer vacat ion ca n ma ke you rea lize your f laws, making you wish for the fall to resume. With all this in hindsight, I can’t say t hat my three month brea k from crowded BG is ever ta ken for granted. I’ve had the opportunity to build great friendships
during my summers at Bowling Green and it’s a ll become a journey that may not be replicated again. I don’t have much time left on this campus and I’m starting to think that maybe there’s more to life than d row n ing you rself in college life drama. W hether you’re upset or happy, take some time to appreciate your time off. Many of us will work 40 hour work weeks with a two week vacation per year. Ever y time I feel bored I remind myself of this little fact and I get back to doing what I do best in the summer— studying.
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Did you know... In 1969, sunbathing on the BGSU campus was limited to the area south of the Ice Arena on Mercer Road, according to the student handbook.
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When writing, think about what a future self might be interested in reading. Would it be about what you’re up to then? Or what music and lyrics matter to you the most at the time? Right now, it’s hard
Appreciate free time during the summer
Scheduling classes in BG is like trying to complete a Rubik’s cube blindfolded. - ANYTHING BUT ECONOMICS Go to the Learning Commons for math help and the tutor doesn’t know what he’s doing either. - A PROBLEM THAT CAN’T BE SOLVED
don’t want to let go. Small collections of items from different times in your life either kept out so you can see them, or all boxed away for later are great ways of remembering the past. Scrapbooks, high school memoirs and photo albums are all great ways to remember the memories from before. For those who need more than items or photos for memories, writing what you would like to remember helps, where memoirs and scrapbooks work. Another way includes dated letters that touches on many different aspects of your life, such as your dreams, your plans, friends, favorite movies or music; these memories are irreplaceable at times. Letters, easy to lose and find again, can be put into anything that you might not open again for a long time.
TOP NEWS STORIES The site is updated daily with stories from the paper and online extras.
ABBY WELSH, MANAGING EDITOR GEOFF BURNS, PULSE EDITOR KENDRA CLARK, WEB EDITOR STEVEN ECHARD, PHOTO EDITOR AMBER PETKOSEK, SOCIAL MEDIA EDITOR CASSIE SULLIVAN, FORUM EDITOR
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POLICIES Letters to the Editor and Guest Columns are printed as space on the Opinion Page permits. Additional Letters to the Editor or Guest Columns may be published online. Name, year and phone number should be included for verification purposes. Personal attacks, unverified information or anonymous submissions will not be printed.
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SPORTS THE MAN BEHIND THE VOICE
Wednesday, July 17, 2013 4
Alumnus Mike “Doc” Emrick first broadcaster to be inducted to hockey hall of fame By Dan Kotnik Sports Reporter
Anyone who follows hockey and the NHL knows the name Mike “Doc” Emrick, or better yet, know his voice. Emrick, age 66, has to most American hockey fans become the equal to the voice of the NHL. Though many don’t know that the man everyone calls Doc is an alum of the University or how he picked up his signature nickname. Emrick grew up not too far from the city, in La Fontaine, Indiana, about 60 miles north of Indianapolis. As a boy, he grew to love sports, especially baseball and hockey. Emrick attended Manchester College in 1968 where he gained his bachelors of science in speech. A year later he earned his masters of arts in radio and television from Miami University, according to Sports Illustrated. However, he received his final degree from right here at the University. Emrick earned his doctorate in Communications in 1976. During his time at the University, Sports Illustrated also said Emrick spent part of his time exploring the history of baseball broadcasting. During that time, he
NHL Hall of Fame Sports Caster reached out to the Detroit Tigers where he struck up a quick friendship with Tiger’s Hall of Fame playby-play broadcaster Ernie Harwell, according to Sports Illustrated. Through his time with Harwell, Emrick developed his connections with broadcasters and writers developing his play-by-play abilities. In 1973, after starting his dissertation, Emrick got his first professional hockey job with the Port Huron Flags, a minor league affiliate for the Detroit Red Wings. Three years later, he finished his thesis and got a job with the Maine Mariners, which is where his nickname got its start. Emrick said it was first started by Mariners president Ed Anderson. “He knew I had a doctorate from [the University] so he started calling me Doc,” Emrick said in an interview with Sports Illustrated. “It’s not a terribly creative nickname, but it stuck.” Shortly after his time in Maine, Emrick struck his first NHL job with the newlyfounded New Jersey Devils
in 1982, according to the Hockey Writers website. He spent six years in New Jersey until he was hired by the Philadelphia Flyers in 1988, where he spent another five years. In 1993, Emrick returned to New Jersey where he stayed until 2011.
“He knew I had a doctorate from [the University] so he started calling me Doc.” Mike Emrick | Sportscaster During his span of 18 years with the Devils, Emrick held other notable positions as well. Emrick broadcast games for ESPN, ABC, Fox and TNT. In 2005, he was named the head play-by-play announcer for the NHL on Versus and holds it to this day after it was taken over NBC. Outside of hockey, Emrick has broadcasted games for the NFL, NCAA mens’ basketball and even the National Lacrosse League. Over his illustrious career, Emrick has broadcasted 24 consecutive Stanley Cup Playoffs, 13 Stanley Cup Finals and six Olympic Games, according to NBC.
The success and importance of Doc Emrick to not only hockey, but the University as well, cannot be understated. He regularly returns to the Falcon hockey arena where he once called Falcon hockey games, the first time hockey games he was ever paid to do. Kevin Meyers, a senior at the University, holds the same position once filled by Emrick and knows what that means. “As an aspiring hockey broadcaster, I’ve drawn inspiration from a lot of different broadcasters and Doc is certainly no exception,” Meyers said. “The fact that I can look to someone like him who was once in my position, and is now the voice of the NHL in the United States, says a lot about what the position means and what type of broadcaster this job is capable of producing.” Alan Marrs, the executive director of the University’s Radio Sports Organization, which provides students the same play-by-play opportunities on campus, also recognizes what the legacy of Emrick means. “He’s an example,” Marrs said. “[He’s] someone just like us that went to the same university. He has attained one of the most featured positions in broadcasting for his
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sport and is highly respected by colleagues and fans alike.” In 2011, he was nominated and won his first Emmy for best play-by-play personality. In that same year, Mike “Doc” Emrick was inducted into the United States Hockey Hall of
Fame, the first ever broadcaster to be given the honor. Today, he continues to call the most important hockey games for NBC and lives with his longtime wife Joyce just north of Detroit in the small town of St. Claire, Michigan.
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THE PULSE Local restaurants serve seasonal drinks, food By Lindsay Gebhart Pulse Reporter
The sunny weather in Bowling Green marks the arrival of new summer flavors at restaurants such as Starbucks, Dunkin’ Donuts, McDonald’s and Myles Dairy Queen. Starbucks on campus introduced Valencia Orange Refreshers this year. These fruit drinks are made with real fruit and green tea extract, topped off with a real orange slice. Jeremiah Crespo, assistant manager at Starbucks, said the Valencia Orange Refreshers is a best-seller. “It’s got an energy kick and is low calorie, which has made it really popular,” Crespo said. In addition to the new Valencia Orange flavor, Starbucks refreshers are also available in Cool Lime and Berry Hibiscus flavors. Starbucks has the Caramel Ribbon Crunch Frappuccino, which is a blend of caramel syrup and frappuccino roast coffee, milk and ice, topped off with a layer of dark caramel sauce, whipped cream, caramel drizzle and crunchy caramel sugar toppings. Senior Betsy Martin said she likes how Starbucks creates new types of coffee for the season. “The summer flavors at Starbucks are something to look forward to each year and it’s exciting that they’re always changing,” Martin said. Starbucks is offering summer salads such as the Chicken & Greens Caesar, the Zesty Chicken & Black Bean salad and the Hearty Veggie & Brown Rice salad. Dunkin’ Donuts has introduced two new flavors of iced coffee. It’s Mint Chocolate
Chip iced coffee has the taste of mint swirled with chocolate and sweet cream flavors. The Old Fashioned Butter Pecan iced coffee features the flavors of butter roasted pecans and sweet cream. Employee Julie Williams said the new additions have been selling well with the customers. “Our Butter Pecan iced coffee has gone fast as well as the frozen hot chocolate,” Williams said. The National Ice Cream month is taking place at Dairy Queen. The ice cream shop recently debuted the new Lemon Meringue Pie Blizzard of the month and continues to offer the S’mores Blizzard as well. The Lemon Meringue Pie Blizzard is a blend of lemon meringue pie filling, pie pieces and vanilla soft-serve with a meringueflavored whipped topping. Junior Katherine Koerig said Myles Dairy Queen always has unique and satisfying new ice cream flavors for the season. “I look forward to Dairy Queen’s blizzards,” Koerig said. “I haven’t been to any other [Dairy Queen] that hooks them up like [this location] does, they’re delicious.” Dairy Queen is whipping up fruit smoothies available in orange, strawberry, strawberry banana, triple berry and many more. McDonald’s introduced two new items this summer such as the Blueberry Pomegranate smoothie and the Dulce de Leche shake. Sophomore Kaleigh Gray said it’s the summer additions that keep her going to the restaurant. “I love the new blueberry pomegranate smoothie at McDonald’s,” Gray said. “It’s super fruity and refreshing and I come in and order it all the time.” The summer lineup included returning favorites such as the Cherry Berry Chiller and Frozen Strawberry Lemonade. “It’s cool that restaurants switch up their menus in the summer,” Gray said. “It’s something to look forward to and helps mark the official start of summer.”
Visit BGNews.com to see what we thought about season 2 episode 1 of “The Newsroom” Wednesday, July 17 2013 5
That album changed my life...
By Amber Petkosek Social Media Editor
The album that changed my life is “Songs About Jane” by Maroon 5. When this album actually changed my life was nearly a decade after it came out and it was just by chance that this album happened to be in my car. In February of 2012 I moved myself to Orlando, Fla. for an internship with Disney. This was the album that played on repeat for the majority of the drive. When I hear this album
Follow us @The_BG_News on Twitter By Abby Welsh Managing Editor
Explore BG Series 5 of 6
Family business harvests own cattle, supports local foods Downtown butchery has been selling food for more than 100 years
By Amber Petkosek Social Media Editor
For the Belleville family, keeping their meat shop in the family is important. Belleville Market opened in 1912 and the fourth generation of the Belleville family is currently working at the shop. Mike Belleville, a partner of the business, said when they opened the shop some of the family moved into the city while some stayed on the farm. “Originally our family were farmers and the meat business was just part of that type of operation,” Mike said. The shop has been familyrun from the beginning. Currently at the shop they have four full time family members working, and one family member working part time, said Ivan
Belleville, Mike’s son and the manager of the North Baltimore Wing. The meat sold in the shop is either raised by the Belleville family or raised locally, Mike said. “The beef we raise ourselves, the pork we have a grower who grows pork for us in Hancock County,” he said. As well as selling meats in the store, they also carry canned goods, popcorn, eggs and milk. Mike said they try to keep everything in the shop local, or what he likes to call “low mileage products.” Graduate student Amber Garrabrant likes that Belleville Market produces their own meats, and buys locally grown food. “I personally like locally grown things,” Garrabrant said. “It’s usually less processed.”
now all I can remember is how petrified I was to be moving alone to live with five people I had never met before and how excited I was to really be on my own for the first time. To me this album really signifies me growing up; coming to college paled in comparison to moving myself half-way across the country. Of course, after six and a half months in Orlando, what better way to have made my drive back home than to listen to the very same album.
Graduate student Sarah Sano said supporting the community is something that should be done. “Supporting the people around you is really important, so buying locally grown [food] is important,” Sano said. Belleville Market has a location in Bowling Green and they have a harvesting facility in North Baltimore. “We’ve been based out of Bowling Green since opening and we purchased the North Baltimore location 13 or 14 years ago,” Ivan said. At the harvesting location they receive the cattle,and then process them to be sold in the shops. Belleville Market has quite a few professors who come in and buy meats as well as quite a few students who live off campus, Mike said.
Mike said his favorite part about working is seeing customer’s reactions to their products. “I love dealing with people and giving them good wholesome products,” Mike said. “I like to see the smile on people’s faces when they come back and tell me how good it was.” Ivan said it isn’t so much the business that he loves as it is facing the problems that happen. “I like doing the employee relations, customer relations; the regulatory side of things,” Ivan said. “It isn’t necessarily something I enjoy, but I look at it as a challenge.” There are currently no set plans for the future, except for continuing what they currently do. “We take it day-by-day,” Ivan said.
When I was in the seventh grade, every day after school I would immediately run upstairs, call my best friend at the time Hannah and surf the web for new music. Each week it would be a different song. We would learn every lyric too and obsessively watch the music video. One day, I decided to watch MTV instead and the first music video that was playing was “U Remind Me” by Usher. Needless
By Steven W. Echard Photo Editor
When I look at music I see an influence on my life and no artist has influenced me more than Ringo Starr. His album “Vertical Man” gave me a new way to look at the world. I went from worrying about what life threw at me to being understanding towards life’s complications. Starr’s lyrics, from the title song, “When the world is coming down
to say, that was the song choice of the week, except this week‘s obsession soon turned into a lifetime one. Everyone who knows me understands I will not shut up about Usher. I don’t know why I am so in love with the man, but his music always puts a smile across my face. When I went to his “OMG Tour” in 2010, he pointed me out in the crowd. I cried. No matter the reason I fell in love with his music, I did and I am so blessed I did because his music will without a doubt put that needed smile on my face.
on you and your back’s against the wall, change the glass that you’ve been looking through, it’s really half full after all,” is a reminder that even when things are bothering me I have the power to change the way I see the world around me. We all go through struggles in our lives and need something to turn to in these times, so a Ringo Starr album is my way of getting focused on the positive aspects of life.
6 Wednesday, July 17, 2013
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