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friday january

27 2012

Raleigh, North Carolina

technicianonline.com

General education courses come under examination by council In the light of recent budget cuts, students weigh tuition against often unnecessary gen ed classes

graduate Education and two of the Provost standing committees, as well as the Courses and Curricula Committee. “A new course has to meet the objectives for the general education catLauren Vanderveen egory that it is requesting placement Staff Writer on, and those were developed by the General education requirements Council of Undergraduate Educahave proven to be useful for some tion,” Freeman said. General education courses offer students, despite rising tuition costs and a growing need to graduate early. some undecided students the ability to The Council of Undergraduate Ed- find their interests; however, students who enter the uniucation is in charge versity with a gradof reviewing new uation plan might courses to be apalso be annoyed by proved for the genhaving to take these eral education list expensive courses every week. which are unrelated The council will be said by Caroline Higgins to students’ majors. assembling to review Over the next five a German language course today to determine whether years, the cost of tuition is expected it will remain on the list. Two new to be raised by $1,500. This means courses--Masterpieces of Classical students will be required to pay even Literature, and Gender Ethnicity, and more for these classes that often have Identity in the Ancient World--will little to do with their major. “This is a university; it’s not a techalso be examined as potential addinical school. We’re training people tions to the list. Catherine Freeman, the academic to be broadly educated, in thinking, standards coordinator, facilitates the interacting with everybody,” John approval process for these courses. Ambrose, dean of the undergraduate Freeman facilitates the approval gen ed continued page 3 through both the Council of Under-

“General ed requirements are a good thing.”

Underage Raleigh student faces penalties after deadly DWI incident Local high school student died in crash after an underage student drove drunk.

to,” Sughrue said. Prince is not the only person facing charges in this case. Anthony Du Juan Geter, 21, has been charged with four counts of purchasing alcohol for a minor; he allegedly supplied two bottles Elise Heglar of 1.75 liter of Bacardi Dragon Berry News Editor the night of the crash. “He could face criminal penalties Underage drinkers in Raleigh may be re-thinking their partying habits and civil liabilities. Those charges will be determined by the state,” Sughrue after a highly publicized DWI case. Garrett Prince, a 16-year-old Mill- said. Sughrue suggested that this could brook student, has been charged with a DWI and a provisional DWI after serve as a cautionary tale to those who crashing his Jeep on Dec. 31. Fellow wish to consume alcohol underage. student Elizabeth Molloy, 17, was Despite this, some people, such as killed in the crash. Molloy was the Matt Bass, junior in civil engineering, only passenger in the vehicle at the will not change their alcohol habits. Ba s s sa id t hat time of the crash. despite a potential “Since he is unthreat of charges derage for lega l for the person buyconsumption, any ing, he would still be amount of alcohol willing to ask people in his system is ilMatt Bass, junior in who are of age to legal,” Jim Sughrue, civil engineering purchase his alcohol; director of public afhe insists being carefairs for the Raleigh ful is all that is required. Police Department, said. “I’d probably still do it. I trust myIn addition to being charged with drunk driving, Prince is also facing self to be careful and responsible and I charges for the follows: the felony of would never give up the name of anydeath by motor vehicle, careless and one who bought something for me, no reckless driving, having an open con- matter what,” Bass said. Bass went on to say that he has drivtainer of liquor, speeding and possesen after drinking in the past, though sion of marijuana. According to Sughrue, the ages of he does not consider his actions to be those involved may have had some- drunk driving. “I judge it by how I feel, not by how thing to do with the accident. “People who are underage are more many drinks I’ve had. If I feel like I likely to make mistakes with alcohol. can do it, I will,” Bass said. Not that people who are of age don’t, but underage people are more likely dwi continued page 3

“I judge it by how I feel...”

Jade Loring/Technician

Customers wait for food outside Snoopy’s Hot Dogs & More on Monday. Snoopy’s has various locations in the Raleigh and surrounding areas. It almost serves as a past-time for many loyal customers.

Snoopy’s enjoys rich history Snoopy’s is a cornerstone of Raleigh tradition, with colorful personalities and cheap homemade food. Katie Sanders Staff Writer

The very first Snoopy’s started in a gas station, and the food was home-cooked. Now there are five different restaurants, and the little franchise has become a Raleigh tradition. Steve Webb grew up in Raleigh while his father worked printing Technician at the State College, N.C. State’s name prior to 1963. He became a student at N.C. State himself. After he left he started a little restaurant he called Snoopy’s. It first opened in 1978, said Webb, who opened it for only $6,000. Snoopy’s was completely a homegrown business. Webb started off as the cook using his home utensils, having learned from working at his uncle’s barbeque restaurant. “I had a house refrigerator and a chest freezer,” Webb said. The restaurant was an immedi-

ber when they first started working ate success. “The first day they lined up to the together; they would call the orders street for the hotdogs,” Webb said. back to the kitchen—Webb would The prices were originally less than call and Johnson would cook. They 75 cents a hotdog, their special being still call the orders out, but the ticket three hot dogs for $1. He still has the system is just to have, as Sarah put it, a “double-check system.” promotional sign. “It was a good team too,” Johnson “Pretty much we just ran it ourselves, and we were just very fortunate said. Since the home-appliance and callthat we had a good location,” Webb back system days, they have expanded said. His wife Sarah described the se- dramatically. They now have five locrets behind their cooking: They try cations. They have also acquired a number to keep their menu one of an eastern North Carolina style restaurant their of fun additions to their store along the way. A little red specialty being beef Beetle called the pork hotdogs with SnoopyMobile is ofmustard-onion chili. ten used in Raleigh “We put it in the pa rades a nd — to bun and steam it— the amusement of that’s the secret to the neighbors—just why [our hotdogs for driving around are] so wonderful. Larry Cerilli, one of the new town, and they also The steaming blends owners of Snoopy’s have a walking hotall the flavors togethdog mascot named er,” Sarah Webb said. Now Snoopy’s has a point-of-sales Mr. Snoopy, who was invented in the system, one where the cook can see early ‘80s. The two locations near N.C. State what the customer has ordered on a printed-out ticket. But Brenda John- also started off as gas stations, but son, who worked with the restaurant since 1982, and Sarah Webb rememSnoopy’s continued page 3

“It’s entertaining just to peoplewatch there.”

Engineering for a better healthcare system N.C. State systems engineers look to optimize healthcare via mathematical modeling.

N.C. State students and faculty from the Edward P. Fitts Department of Industrial and Systems Engineering are working to find better solutions for healthcare issues faced by hospitals. Associate professor Julie Ivy and teaching assistant professor Anita Vila-Parish are working on research that involves inventory management in the hospitals.

“The research that I and Dr. Ivy have been involved with is optimizing the inventory for pharmaceutical products that are inside of hospitals,” Vila-Parish said. She also explained the reasons as to why that can be so difficult. “It is a very complex process to manage that inventory which is maintained by a Hospital’s pharmacy for a couple of reasons,” Vila-Parish said. “One, many hospitals carry as many as 2,000 different medications. Secondly, many of them are perishable and once you mix them you have to use them within a few hours depending on the stability of the substance.” According to Vila-Parish, this means medications cannot be pre-

pared in large batches as it is unreasonable to expect them to be used by the end of the day. If the medications are not used, hospitals have to throw them out, which has serious cost implications. Because of this, their research methodology involves linking the condition of patients and the demand for key medications. “What we are trying to do is to create a link between the number of patients that are admitted to the hospital at any day, and look at their condition as a marker for what their demand would be for a set of key medications identified by the hospitals. It might be

Harper, squad seek recovery from rivalry loss

Animal hoarding: loving them to death

Bringing everything together

Jatin Bhatia Staff Writer

health continued page 3

insidetechnician

Wolfpack boys ‘need more poise’ Squad unable to execute win over in-state rivals. See page 8.

Videri Chocolate Factory opens in Raleigh A “bean-to-bar” chocolate factory offers euphoric chocolate. See page 6.

NC State Class Ring

Pack-Seminoles stage set for showdown today. See page 8.

Recent cases of animal hoarding in Wake County draw a distinction between love and mental illness. See page 5.

Trailer Trash Tracys. See page 5.

viewpoint features classifieds sports

Mon-Sat, Jan 23-28 10am to 3pm at NC State Bookstore

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page 2 • friday, january 27, 2012

Corrections & Clarifications

Technician Campus cinema movie schedule

Through Oliver’s lens

Send all clarifications and corrections to Editor-in-Chief Amanda Wilkins at editor@ technicianonline.com

Real Steel Set in the near future, where robot boxing is a top sport, a struggling promoter feels he’s found a champion in a discarded robot. During his hopeful rise to the top, he discovers he has an 11-year-old son who wants to know his father.

Weather Wise Today:

Friday, Jan. 27 - 7 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 28 - 9 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 29 - 7 p.m.

65/36

The Thing At an Antarctica research site, the discovery of an alien craft leads to a confrontation between graduate student Kate Lloyd and scientist Dr. Sander Halvorson.

Morning rain, afternoon cooling.

Tomorrow:

60 35

Friday, Jan. 27 - 9:30 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 28 - 7 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 29 - 9:30 p.m.

Sunny and cool.

Sunday:

Donnie Darko A troubled teenager is plagued by visions of a large bunny rabbit that manipulates him to commit a series of crimes, after narrowly escaping a bizarre accident.

Hangin’ in the trees

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photo By Oliver Shoulder

A

NC State University maintance worker cuts branches off a tree near Owen Hall. The branches were cut because they were potential hazards to innocent bystanders. Logging and related jobs were related the #3 most dangerous occupation by CNN, with 59 deaths in 2010.

Mostly sunny.

Paranormal Activity 3 In 1988, young sisters Katie and Kristi befriend an invisible entity who resides in their home.

source: Will Hanson, James McClellan, John Hadercom

Get involved in technician Technician is always looking for people to write, design, copy edit and take photos. If you’re interested, come to our office on the third floor of Witherspoon (across from the elevators) Monday to Thursday 9 a.m. to midnight and Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., or e-mail Editor-inChief Laura Wilkinson at editor@ technicianonline.com

on the Web See exclusive audio/photo slideshows. Answer the online poll. Read archived stories. There’s something new every day at technicianonline.com. Check it out!

weekend! Turtle Island Quartet:

the music of John Coltrane Sat, Jan 28 at 8pm, Stewart Theatre This two-time Grammy Award winning quartet has redefined chamber jazz for over 25 years. TIQ continues its tradition of using the string quartet form to shed new light on the timeless joy and beauty contained in the greatest music of the American jazz masters. Pre-show discussion with a member of TIQ, 7pm. $5 NCSU students

Pre-order yours now! www.ncsu.edu/ agromeck/ Remember this year with an Agromeck.

Own a piece of history.

919-515-1100 ncsu.edu/arts

Friday, Jan. 27 - 11:59 p.m.

POLICe BlOTTER

to the University for simple possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. RPD cited for same.

Jan. 25 10:43 a.m. | Suspicious Person Park Shops Report subject possibly walking in the area with weapon. No one matching description was located. Appropriate notifications were made. 12:14 a.m. | Assist Another Agency Off Campus NCSU PD responded at request of RPD. Student was referred

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Friday Institutional Biosafety Committee 10 a.m. - noon 146 Environmental Health and Safety Center Council on Undergraduate Education 1:30-3 p.m. 200 Park Shops Real Steel 7-9 p.m. Witherspoon Cinema Set in the near future, where robot boxing is a top sport, a struggling promoter feels he’s found a champion in

Sa

12:56 a.m. | Suspicious Person Gorman Street/Wolf Village Way Report of suspicious subject. Officers checked area but did not locate anyone. 7:14 a.m. | Fire Alarm Vet School Units responded to water flow alarm. No problems were found. 7:44 p.m. | Damage to Property Lonnie Poole Golf Course Report that construction

a discarded robot. During his hopeful rise to the top, he discovers he has an 11-year-old son who wants to know his father. Admission is $2 with a valid college ID and $3 for the general public. The Thing 9:30-11:30 p.m. Witherspoon Cinema At an Antarctica research site, the discovery of an alien craft leads to a confrontation between graduate student Kate Lloyd and scientists Dr. Sander Halvorson. Admission is $2 with a valid college ID and $3 for the general public. Donnie Darko 11:30 p.m. - 1:30 a.m Witherspoon Cinema A troubled teenager is plagued by visions of a large bunny rabbit that manipulates him to commit a series of crimes, after narrowly escaping a bizarre accident. Admission to this event is free. Saturday The Thing 7-9 p.m. Witherspoon Cinema At an Antarctica research site,

equipment was driven across grass causing damage to landscape. 12:57 p.m. | Suspicious Person Riddick Hall Report of subject possibly walking in the area with weapon. Call was made 15 minutes after subject was seen. Officers searched area but no one matching that description was located. Appropriate notifications were made. 2:04 p.m. | Suspicious Person Carmichael Gymnasium Report of subject asking unusual questions. Officers made contact with student and determined

the discovery of an alien craft leads to a confrontation between graduate student Kate Lloyd and scientists Dr. Sander Halvorson. Admission is $2 with a valid college ID and $3 for the general public. The Turtle Island Quartet 8-10 p.m. Stewart Theatre In exploring the musical legacy of North Carolina native John Coltrane, the two-time Grammy Award winning Turtle Island Quartet continues its tradition of employing the string quartet form to shed new light on the timeless joy and beauty contained in the greatest music of the American jazz masters. Real Steel 9-11 p.m. Witherspoon Cinema Set in the near future, where robot boxing is a top sport, a struggling promoter feels he’s found a champion in a discarded robot. During his hopeful rise to the top, he discovers he has an 11-yearold son who wants to know his father. Admission is $2 with a valid college ID and $3 for the general

subject was waiting for class. No action taken. 5:47 p.m. | Breaking & Entering - Vehicle Park & Ride Student reported vehicle had been broken into and stereo stolen. 9:05 p.m. | Fire Alarm Delta Gamma Units responded to alarm. No signs of smoke or fire were found. System reset. 9:37 p.m. | Traffic Stop Sullivan Drive Student was issued citation for speeding.

public. Sunday Real Steel 7-9 p.m. Witherspoon Cinema Set in the near future, where robot boxing is a top sport, a struggling promoter feels he’s found a champion in a discarded robot. During his hopeful rise to the top, he discovers he has an 11-yearold son who wants to know his father. Admission is $2 with a valid college ID and $3 for the general public. The Thing 9:30-11:30 p.m. Witherspoon Cinema At an Antarctica research site, the discovery of an alien craft leads to a confrontation between graduate student Kate Lloyd and scientists Dr. Sander Halvorson. Admission is $2 with a valid college ID and $3 for the general public.

Technician was there. You can be too.

Thursday, Feb. 2 - 9:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 3 - 7 p.m. and 11:59 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 4 - 9:30 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 5 - 7 p.m.

Footloose City kid Ren MacCormack moves to a small town where rock ‘n’ roll and dancing have been banned, and his rebellious spirit shakes up the populace. Thursday, Feb. 2 - 7 p.m. Friday, Feb. 3 - 9 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 4 - 7 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 5 - 9 p.m.

In Time In a future where people stop aging at 25, but are engineered to live only one more year, having the means to buy your way out of the situation is a shot at immortal youth. Here, Will Salas finds himself accused of murder and on the run with a hostage -- a connection that becomes an important part of the way against the system. Thursday, Feb. 9 - 9:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 10 - 7 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 11 - 9:30 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 12 - 7 p.m.

The Rum Diary American journalist Paul Kemp takes on a freelance job in Puerto Rico for a local newspaper during the 1950s and struggles to find a balance between island culture and the expatriates who live there. Thursday, Feb. 9 - 7 p.m. Friday, Feb. 10 - 9:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 11 - 7 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 12 - 9:30 p.m.

Wall-E In the distant future, a small waste collecting robot inadvertently embarks on a space journey that will ultimately decide the fate of mankind. Friday, Feb. 10 - 11:59 p.m.

For future movie listings, go to ncsu.edu/cinema.

Chat with the Chancellor Wednesday, Feb. 22 11-noon Nelson Hall, Port City Java Thursday, March 22 11-noon Brickyard

The Technician staff is always looking for new members to write, design or take photos. Visit www.ncsu.edu/sma for more information.

Wednesday, April 18 2-3 p.m. Park Shops, Port City Java

Source: Office of the Chancellor


Technician

gen ed

continued from page 1

academic program, said. “The mathematicians can speak with philosophers; the philosophers can speak to the agriculturists.” The latest revision of the general education program has it reduced to only 39 hours now, according to Freeman. “I think general education requirements are a good thing, just for the simple fact that you can’t specialize in one thing and not know anything about anything else,” Caroline Higgins, a freshman in business administration with a marketing concentration, said. Most students utilize the process of having a course doublecount to save money and credit hours. “If you’re in math or science, all the science courses, all the math courses that you take as part of your major, in most cases, will count toward general education,” Ambrose said. “The courses on the other side of campus, so to speak, the humanities and social sciences, will have the same arrangement.” The number of extra courses required for students are usually between 20 to 25 credit hours, Ambrose added. Mahogany Woods, a senior in international studies, questioned their relevancy. “I don’t always enjoy [general education courses] because some of them I’m not interested in, such as chemistry; I hate periodic tables and things like

that,” Woods said. “I don’t think I’ll ever use it in my major. Some make you wellrounded, and some are just a waste of time.” The additional breadth category, however, cannot be used to double count a course; it forces engineering students to actually take that humanities course, Freeman said. “I don’t mind that I have to do that. I’m happy with the fact that I have to take other classes that aren’t in my intended major because I like learning about new things,” Higgins said. According to Ambrose, close looks at employer surveys indicated that N.C. State students are preferred over others in the research triangle. “Sixty-five percent of the employers, they were saying N.C. State is the first choice for hiring students. Not Duke, not Wake Forest, not Chapel Hill, but N.C. State,” Ambrose said. “They want a student that has a disciplinary background, but they also want a student that’s broadly educated, so general education actually improves your job prospects.” All of the Council of Undergraduate Education meetings are open for students to attend. Friday’s meeting will take place in Park Shops, Room 200.

Health

in hospitals, healthcare is also a focus. “The healthcare system is continued from page 1 also a focus for us, we offer a a medication that may be very certification in that area and expensive, so wasting it is a big those who do that program issue. It might be a medication get an internship at a hospital that is commonly on shortage, in an efficiency project such as so they want to make sure they optimizing scheduling models have the optimal amount on re- and staffing methods,” Vilaserve at all times,” Vila-Parish Parish said. She is looking forward to said. Working with Purdue Uni- working in the area. It’s an area where we versity’s school are ver y exof pharmacy on cited to be and a case study, the the fact that research team we are making has retrieved a contribution specif ic data to someone’s that will allow Anita Vila-Parish, teaching life is in genthem to predict assistant professor eral very apdemand based pea ling,” Dr on the number of patients at the hospital in- Vila-Parish said Dr. Brian Denton, associate volved in the study. Currently, they are looking to get N.C. professor in industrial engiState students involved as well. neering, said that his part of “Right now we are hoping to the research looks to design get some funding so that we optimal solutions that can be can involve graduate and un- used in treatment of diseases dergraduate students to work like heart attacks, strokes and with us in developing more cancer. “The research we are doing models and working with data involves the use of industrial sets,” Vila-Parish said. While their goals involve de- and systems engineering methcreasing pharmaceutical waste ods to help improve medical

“Right now we are hoping to get some funding...”

dwi

News

friday, january 27, 2012 • Page 3

continued from page 1

Bass also said he does not believed Geter deserves to be charged with anything in relation to the crash. “He had no control over how it was used or what people did; it’s not like he was there. I could see being in trouble for buying it, but nothing besides that,” Bass said. Aaron Melton, senior in science education, had a different opinion about the charges. Melton, who is over 21 himself, said that he would personally not buy alcohol for underage people due to the possibility of being charged. “No, I wouldn’t buy alcohol for anyone. There’s too much risk involved,” Melton said. While Melton maintained that he would not purchase any alcohol for underage people, he did say people who want to drink underage will most likely find a way to do it. “People today just want to drink, and they’ll do anything to get their hands on it,” Melton said. Sughrue said he hopes people can take something positive from this negative event. “It was certainly a tragic event, and if any good can come from it, it would be that it would help somebody else reconsider their decisions,” Sughrue said.

decision making,” Denton said. “My research group is working on a number of different projects, including the development of computational models for optimization of treatment decisions to reduce the risk of heart attack and stroke, and models for designing methods that use diagnostic tests to screen for cancer.” Denton added that currently, N.C. State students both at undergraduate and graduate levels are involved in the research. Knowledge of operations research, computers and math is needed in order to solve such a problem, according to Denton. Jennifer Mason, PhD student working under Dr. Denton, said that she focuses on helping diabetes patients. “My dissertation is looking at optimal treatment of diabetes patients based on their age, gender and also their probability of facing adverse events like heart attacks,” Mason said. She added that industrial engineers are involved in the process, as they can apply traditional methods of manufacturing to healthcare problems.

Photo by Jade Loring/Technician

A Snoopy’s employee takes orders from customers on Monday. Since its start in 1978, Snoopy’s has been proudly serving local customers with delicious food.

Snoopy’s continued from page 1

were bought and modified because the rent was cheap and the crowd was good, according to Steve Webb. “We’ve always enjoyed the business from N.C. State, especially after the ball games,” Sarah Webb said. They get a good nigh crowd from the University too. “We call it the bar rush; the bars close at 2 a.m., so we figure we’ll stay open to at least 3 a.m. It’s entertaining just to people-watch there,” Larry Cerilli, one of the new owners of Snoopy’s, said. The Webbs are currently in the process of “passing the baton,” as they put it, to two new owners, Larry and Casey Cerilli. Casey Cerilli grew up in Raleigh, and her love of Snoopy’s and her friendship with the owners got the Cerilli’s involved. They were con-

vinced to partner up in the business when they realized how many people in Raleigh knew about and habitually went to Snoopy’s. “I think the coolest thing I ever see is a mom and dad with their kid and the tailgate down in the truck, sharing a hotdog, fries and soda,” Larry Cerilli said. “[The store has] memories of what someone might have done in college or growing up.” Even though the restaurant has expanded, it has managed to keep its family-style feel, both for the customers and the employees. “I brought my children here, and now we’re bringing our grandchildren here,” said Robin Godwin, a stay-at-home mother. She said she’s been eating there since 1978. “My parent’s ate at Snoopy’s when they were going to school,” Max Lewis, a freshman in material science and engineering, said. He likes the hotdogs, but went more because of the family ties. “We just have fun. We really do,” said Gabe Bird, the man-

snoopy’s signs throughout the year: “Give Thanks for Franks” “Lose Some Wait, at Snoopy’s” “A Hot ‘Dog Wood’ Be Good” “Put Our Foot in Your Mouth” “After Dinner Thought Doggone” “Man Bites Dog at Snoopy’s”

Source: www.snoopys.com

ager of the Snoopy’s on Hillsborough Street. He called back over his shoulder to the cooks and other employees, “We have fun right?” and was met with a chorus of whoops, laughter and a few jokes at his expense.


Viewpoint

page 4 • friday, january 27, 2012

Technician

{Our view}

The Facts:

This week, Anthony Du Juan Carter was charged with buying alcohol for minors, two students at Millbrook High School. Garrett Prince, one of the students, crashed his car while drinking and driving. Due to the accident, his passenger, Elizabeth Malloy, died.

Our Opinion:

This unfortunate accident could have been avoided if those involved with the issue had been following the law and taken safety measures.

Be safe and follow the law T

his week, 21-year-old Anthony Du Juan Carter was charged with buying alcohol for two minors who are juniors at Millbrook High School. Garrett Prince, one of the students, crashed his car while speeding. He has been charged with drinking and driving, a felony of death by vehicle, careless and reckless driving, having an open container of liquid, speed, and possession of marijuana. His passenger, Elizabeth Malloy, died from injuries pertaining to the crash. This unfortunate situation could have easily been avoided had those involved been following the law and taken safety measures. The problem could have been avoided entirely if Carter

The unsigned editorial is the opinion of the members of Technician’s editorial board, excluding the news department, and is the responsibility of the editor-in-chief.

had been following the law. Anyone who is of the legal drinking age is not allowed to buy alcohol for minors. That’s the law. Even though purchasing alcohol for minors may seem harmless, consequences can be severe if something like this were to happen. We advise N.C. State students to avoid buying alcohol for their friends or siblings under the age of 21 in order to prevent possible accidents like this. Of course, Carter didn’t follow the law, but there are still ways this problem could have been avoided. The students should not have been drink-

ing if they were under the age of 21. Regardless of that being against the law, they made some poor choices after drinking. If you’re drinking, then a ride should already be arranged to take you home. Even if you’re 21 or older, drinking and driving is illegal. You could put your life in danger as well as the lives of your passengers and other people on the road. If you’re going to drink, be smart about it and don’t drive. Also, don’t get in a car with anyone who is drunk and planning on driving. Even if that person seems capable of

driving, it’s safer to avoid the situation entirely. One thing you could do is make sure someone sober has your and your friends’ keys before you start drinking. By doing this, you will ensure you don’t drive drunk, even if it seems like a good idea at the time. The loss of Elizabeth Malloy, a teenager, is extremely unfortunate, and our thoughts are with her family at this time. But this accident didn’t have to happen. By following the law and taking extra measures to ensure your and your friends’ safety, you can have a good time without worrying about unfortunate consequences.

{

Living in the shadows

W

e’ve all experienced t h at fe el i ng of knowing that one day, when it’s all said and done, we’ll be compared to someone in our family. Our parents will never come right out and say, “Oh why c a n ’t y o u be like your older brother.” Or, “Your sister did well Nijah i n s c ho o l , Toshumba so why can’t Staff Columnist you? ” They d o n’t s a y these things because our parents want us to feel good about ourselves and what we’re doing. But we all know, in the back of their heads, that they want their kids to be as successful as the ones before and those after. In some ways I believe our parents put us in a competition to see which child can accomplish most become the most successful. I know this very well. It’s never spoken of in my family, but my siblings and I know there clearly is a contest to make our parents the most proud. We each try to set the bar higher than t he last to prove to our parents that w e ’r e t h e smartest, or most athletic, in the family. It was watching my eldest sister receiving her Master’s degree when I finally noticed how proud my father was at that moment. I finally realized that to get the same reaction from my father, I have to do something just as great or even better. I’d have a long way to go if I started comparing myself to my sister. She’s has a master’s degree in the medical field, a family of her own, and works at a very well-known hospital. I have some seriously big shoes to fill in what seems like a short amount of time. What makes it even worse-and I’m sure plenty of y‘all can understand my pain--is that I’m the youngest. People don’t expect you to be as successful as your siblings because

you’re used to being “babied” your whole life. This is especially a problem when your parents excuse any mistakes you may make because you’re the “baby.” And when you’re the baby, it’s okay. But in my family it’s not okay to screw up just because you’re the baby. It makes me want to work 10 times harder to prove to everyone—especially my siblings—that I’m capable of doing bigger and better things than all of them combined. You may think I’m this selfish person who only wants to brag about how obviously better I am than my siblings, but that’s far from the case. Instead, I just want to verify that I need no one to hold my hand in order to do great things. I’m sure we all have one sibling in our family who’s glorified as though he or she is a superstar who could do no wrong. We seem to be merely average in the eyes of our parents and to the rest of the family. There always seems to be an older brot her or sister who’s been declared a “ b e a s t ” at academics or the star of the football field, and the younger sibling is simply the child that gets decent grades and never really shines at any sport. Yes, I understand that I go to N.C. State and that is a great accomplishment in and of itself, but looking at the big picture and how much unintentional pressure my other siblings have placed on me, attending N.C. State is something expected of me rather than an accomplishment to those in my family. Obviously they gave me credit where credit was due, but they and I expect much more from myself than just a BA degree in communication. Because I know that, I’ll just have to do better. There is no way around the shadow of my older siblings.

“I’m sure we all have one sibling in our family who’s glorified as though he or she is a superstar who could do no wrong.”

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in your words

}

Does the Wolf Alert system make you feel safer? by Alex Sanchez

“I wish the texts would come faster. The alarm system is also difficult to hear because there are so many echoing through campus.” Emily Hines Sophomore, human biology

Congressional faces

Rachel Jordan, sophomore in architecture

Individual elections, global change

H

ello, 2012. Isn’t it a bit too late for that? Yes it is, but this being my first article for Technician this year, I couldn’t think of a more natural way to start my column. It’s three weeks into the semest e r n ow, and hardly anything Shivalik feels new. Daga Everyone Staff Columnist is back to long nights, tiring classes, mechanical routines and spontaneous bursts of anger, hunger, sleep and frustration. Things have largely fallen into place for us as we slowly fall back into our routines this semester. Yet there is something new: 2012 is set to be the year of global change, or collapse, depending on the events that play out in the months ahead. Starting this March, the leadership of at least five major countries of the world will be up for grabs. Presidential elections are scheduled this year for Russia, France and the United States. China is set to receive a change in leadership—a formal exercise that takes place only once in 10 years. India will see a crucial round of state elections.

It’s indeed rare to have a conf luence of such major global events, all set to happen within a few months of each other. These elections will directly impact 3.07 billion people— nearly half the earth’s population—and millions of others indirectly. Given how globally interconnected people’s lives are today, one could propose that these five elections have the power to impact almost every individual on earth. Historically, great crises have produced great leaders, but sadly, the crisis of 2008 has shown the frailty of the current global leadership. Despite the U.S.’s economic crisis spreading throughout the world, response was at best national or regional. Up until last year, people in Europe were unwilling to settle their differences for the sake of preserving the Union. Globally, leaders need to accept the fact that a nation’s destiny is no longer based solely on government’s choices, but also on those of other nations. This interlinking of destinies is a result of modern technology and production techniques, both of which serve to bring people across the globe closer to each other. This linkage has improved the lives of millions of people and also exposed them to risks alien to them in the past. Around the world, things seem to be average just about everywhere—there is no place

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showing exceptional recovery or any showing continued loss. This is what happens when the leaders of the world’s nations don’t learn from past mistakes and continue to carry their beliefs and prejudices into the future. A lot of what happens in the months and years ahead will depend on two things: The aspirations and attitudes of the people around the world, and the leadership of people in power. With the future of billions hanging in the hands of a select few, one can only wish for those hands to make the right decisions. Finally, any article concerning 2012 is incomplete without invoking talk of the Mayans; we all know they’ve predicted the lifespan of humanity down to the last day, in the year 2012. And I think the Mayans may have even been right. 2012 promises to be the end of the world or, at least the world as we know it. I hope the new world will be brave and bold enough to stand on a mountain of glory rather than errors. I hope we create a better, more equitable future for ourselves instead of remaining apes. Who knows what will happen? We can only wait, watch and hope.

“Wolf Alert is pretty good, but sometimes the text messages and emails aren’t descriptive enough.” Zach Ross Freshman, horticulture

“What is your opinion of the Wolf Alert system? It’s nice to get text messages and it’s more convenient than email. It helps when campus is locked down and I don’t really have a problem with it.” Joshwa Hilton Sophomore, human biology

“I think it’s good. I was in the athletic training room yesterday when the alert was sent out. I got the email before the text message, so that concerned me.” Kyleigh Garrison Sophomore, ommunication

Technician (USPS 455-050) is the official student newspaper of N.C. State University and is published every Monday through Friday throughout the academic year from August through May except during holidays and examination periods. Opinions expressed in the columns, cartoons, photo illustrations and letters that appear on Technician’s pages are the views of the individual writers and cartoonists. As a public forum for student expression, the students determine the content of the publication without prior review. To receive permission for reproduction, please write the editor. Subscription cost is $100 per year. A single copy is free to all students, faculty, staff and visitors to campus. Additional copies are $0.25 each. Printed by The News & Observer, Raleigh, N.C., Copyright 2011 by North Carolina State Student Media. All rights reserved.


Features

Technician

friday, january 27, 2012 • Page 5

Clash of the titan bands Animal hoarding: loving them to death Local artist and is combining folk with experimental indie pop and is succeeding.

Albani plays with:

James Hatfield

• Schooner • Pleasant • Tennis & the Mennonites • Un Deux Trois Co-creator and curator of Minus Sound Research Artist

Senior Staff Writer

Source: Maria albani

Employing each other’s distinct talents, Maria Albani and Reid Johnson worked together to star in their two bands, each with inverted roles. Organos is a project started by Albani, a veteran to the triangle music culture. She’s played in bands since the ‘90s, and continues to write, play and record music. She will be featured the first night of the Double Barrel Benefit to showcase her unique standpoint in her genre. After being in several projects, Albani started writing her own tunes. Having recorded what would be Organos’ music all by herself, she was asked to showcase it to the public at different shows and events. “There was a while when I wasn’t playing with anyone, I was just by myself,” Albani said. “I would just make up stuff and record on my own. Then I was asked to play live and I had to ask people to help me because I couldn’t play all the instruments by myself.” After Albani began making a name for herself in the triangle area, people volunteered to be a part of the new project. The lineup of Annie Chu, Reid Johnson, John Harrison and Nathan Oliver, who’ve all played or still play in other bands, make Organos a Frankenstein of a music group. Albani is experienced in multitasking, in the sense that she plays with both bands and neither are side projects. She’s also a vital part of the band Schooner, thus making time for both. Johnson, part of Organos and the lead-singer of Schooner, also has this same multitasking persona, making it easier to manage the schedules of both bands. “[The schedules] between Organos and Schooner [never conflict],” Albani said. “We just always know what’s going on because we’re in each others’ bands; we share calendars and check.” Many of the other members of Schooner are also involved

in other projects. For example, John Harrison plays for North Elementary, and many of the members play in different projects as well. Although this multi-project involvement may seem confusing, they all seem to keep each other’s work separate. This is especially important for Albani and Johnson, who are both songwriters for their respective projects. Naturally, if two bands are made up of some of the same members, the possibility of sharing songs wouldn’t be a far-fetched idea, but this doesn’t happen with Albani and Johnson. “It’s the same reason Reid wouldn’t give me a Schooner song for Organos, it’s just too different, and they’re personal; they’re personal to me and I want them done a certain way,” Albani said. “I started doing the Organos stuff before I was in Schooner officially…they exist exclusively of each other. That’s the main thing I get out of it. It’s my thing, that’s my project.” With the release of a Schooner and an Organos album coming soon, the workload doesn’t seem like an issue. Organos’ new album is now leaked on Vimeo with music videos made for each song by separate filmmakers. The album will have guests such as Julian Brown from Feist, and is expected to have a remix done by Broken Social Scene’s Andrew Whiteman. The band is more than excited to play in the Double Barrel Benefit, put together by WKNC. “In fact I offered to do it last year,” Albani said. “It was right around when my first record was releasing; I was doing some booking for other bands and they booked The Old Ceremony. It’s such an awesome event.” WKNC’s 9th annual Double Barrel Benefit is scheduled for Feb. 3 and Feb. 4 at the Pour House Music Hall in Raleigh.

Recent cases of animal hoarding in Wake County draw a distinction between love and mental illness. Sarah Maxwell Staff Writer

A stereotypical animal hoarder is usually a single, middle-aged woman who lives alone with her cats. In reality, there are no specific characteristics that classify hoarders – except that they sometimes house more animals than they can possibly sustain. The Hoarding of Animals Research Consortium (HARC) has defined the term “animal hoarding”; It describes any individual who has acquired more than the typical number of companion animals, fails to provide adequate living conditions, and consistently denies his or her own failure to do so. Two cases of animal hoarding were discovered in Wake County in June; One involved a man who had acquired 34 dogs, while the other situation involved a woman who shared her home with 29 cats. Animal Planet made arrangements to feature the two cases in its series, Confessions: Animal Hoarders. The dog-hoarding episode airs tonight at 10 p.m. and the cat-hoarding episode airs Feb. 10 at 10 p.m. Animal Planet representatives contacted the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (SPCA) of Wake County to remove the animals from the properties. “This is our first time participating in a rescue with Animal Planet,” Darci VanderSlik, SPCA’s community outreach coordinator, said. She explained that the premise of the series is to have the hoarders turn the animals over on their own free will in exchange for psychological intervention and help regaining control of their lives. Upon arriving at the properties to obtain the animals, SPCA staff mem-

courtesy of SPCA of Wake County

SPCA of Wake County volunteers herd cats into carrier kennels. Animal Planet contacted the SPCA to rescue the cats from the owner, who is an animal hoarder, as part of their series “Confessions: Animal Hoarders.”

Most of the dogs are being bers had their work cut out for adopted as well. Many had to them. “Dogs were in and around the undergo behavioral modificahouse, kept together in pens or tion treatment as the lack of chained to trees or the ground,” interaction with humans and VanderSlik said. The dogs were life on a chain has left them unsociable. thin but not emaciated. Although unable to provide “It was obvious that he went to great lengths to feed his adequate living conditions for dogs,” VanderSlik said. “Even his canines, the man exhibited if that meant going out to get a great deal of love for them, roadkill.” One dog, Max, had VanderSlik said. “He was very attached to the broken his leg. The owner, unable to afford appropriate vet dogs,” VanderSilk said. “Yes, care for the dog, had created a [hoarding] is a mental illness, homemade splint in an effort but he tried his hardest and just became overwhelmed.” to heal the bone. Kelli Ferris, professor of clinThe woman who owned 29 cats also seemed to care a great ical sciences at NC State, has a different dea l about perspective her pets, acon anima l cord i ng to hoarders’ VanderSmotivalik. “All of t ion. She her cats had said hoardbeen fixed,” ing is an efVanderSlik fort to fill said. The some void woman had in their lives done all she a nd mu s t knew to do be t reated to care for Darci VanderSlik, SPCA as a mental her cats but had simply community outreach coordinator health issue. “The anibecome overwhelmed, providing less than mals make them feel good in ideal living conditions for these some way,” Ferris said. “But they have no insight or empafelines. After being rescued, the cats thy to the conditions that the were taken to the SPCA and animals are living in.” Hoarders acquire a greater given up for adoption. Only two cats, Winslow and Winnie, number of animals than they have yet to find a loving home. are capable, emotionally or

“Yes, [hoarding] is a mental illness, but he tried his hardest and just became overwhelmed.”

monetarily, of caring for. They’re unable to provide adequate living conditions, ample nutrition, or quality medical care for their pets. Ferris trains animal control officers to deal with animal hoarding situations. In her experience, she has seen as many as 600 animals on a single property and has dealt with a variety of species, from horses to parrots. She has observed many individuals who, upon giving up their pets, later relapsed and resorted to animal hoarding again. “No matter what the motivation, there is a recidivism rate of nearly 100 percent,” Ferris said, meaning hoarders will hoard again unless prevented by some legal action. According to HARC, “animal hoarding is likely a final common pathway from a variety of traumatic experiences which result in dysfunctional attachment styles in people and lead to compulsive and addictive behavior.” In other words, animal hoarding is gaining recognition as a mental disorder. But are hoarders capable of loving the animals they accumulate? VanderSlik thinks so. “Most hoarders really love their animals and surrender them of their own accord,” she said. “They know that that’s what is best for them.”

Bringing everything together Infatuated with music worlds apart, Trailer Trash Tracys creates a passive and eclectic debut. By John Mitchell Assistant Music Director, WKNC-FM

In reality, music is just a sum of its influences. What makes a particular artist, album, or song great is how these influences are pushed together. On Trailer Trash Tracys’ debut album, Ester, the quartet pulls from a myriad of different areas to create beautifully meandering collage-pop. Recently, there’s been a push to maximize the use of reverb to create a full sound. Reverb has effectively become a universal, musical duct tape: it holds together the ambience on a Grouper track, and pulls Lil B’s voice out of the mix on “I’m God.” On Ester, Trailer Trash Tracys use reverb for an entirely different purpose--to act as the base for adding sounds that otherwise would clash when pieced together. On the album’s opener, “RollingKiss the Universe,” t he ba nd employs deconstructed drum fills, wandering vocals and some very strange electronic pulsations. What’s really interesting is that this other-worldly intro leads into a guitar riff that could find itself on a Bruce

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 Springsteen song, and it does it rather well. On Ester, there are also toylike electronic pangs in “Dies in 55,” excessive delay on “Black Circle” and technic a l g u it a rt appi ng i n “Engelhardt’s Arizona.” There’s also “Candy Girl,” which plays out as minimalist shoegaze. The solfeggio scale that was used in the composition of the album itself is a bit of an oddity, as it’s rarely seen in Western music.

“Reverb has effectively become a universal, musical duct tape.”

It’s incredible that none of the tracks on Ester feel out of place, nor does it feel like Trailer Trash Tracys are ever trying too hard. In fact, I get the impression that the band does not care about how the listener feels; it’s like Ester was created as a tribute to the expression of music in the general sense.

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Features

page 6 • friday, january 27, 2012

Technician

Videri Chocolate Factory opens in Raleigh A “bean-to-bar” chocolate factory offers euphoric chocolate and a show in downtown Raleigh. Story By Frances ellis

A

t Videri Chocolate Factory, customers’ mouths will water while watching the fresh, hot, creamy chocolate be crushed, mixed and cooked before their eyes. But the anticipation is sure to pay off as soon as they take that first bite.

The new chocolate factory Year-round opened in The Depot in downflavors: town Raleigh on Dec. 16 and • 70% classic dark chocolate has been sharing the delights • Dark milk chocolate with of handcrafted chocolate ever 50-55% since. • 60% dark chocolate with Sam Ratto is the man behind sea salt • 60% dark chocolate with the chocolate bar — Videri’s pink peppercorn very own Willy Wonka. While • Seasonal flavors: working at another place in • Candy cane Raleigh, he became involved • 60% dark chocolate in sorting and roasting the Source: Videri chocolate cocoa beans, which led to him Factory to blending his own batches of chocolate. He enjoyed the new hobby, and those who tasted flavors are. The nib gets ground the chocolate enjoyed it as up and then the cocoa butter well. A year later he opened up and sugar gets added. “It spends a few days in the Videri Chocolate Factory with his wife and other business grinder, and when the mixture is good, we spatula it into a bin partners. “The word ‘video’ comes to cool, seal them up and let it from the Latin word ‘videri,’ set for a few weeks to settle and and for people to be able to see let the flavors emulsify. When the process of how the choco- we’re ready, we heat up the late is made was important to chocolate back into a liquid and us,” Ratto said. “That’s how we put it into the molds. Then we came up with the name Videri cool it off, take it out and wrap it up,” Paulson said. Chocolate Factory.” Videri offers four year-round Thad Paulson, an employee at Videri, explained how the flavors: 70 percent classic dark chocolate, dark milk chocolate chocolate is made. “It’s all made in house every with 50 to 55 percent cocoa, 60 percent dark step of the chocolate w a y, f r o m with sea salt bean to bar,” sprinkled on Paulson said. top and 60 “A ll of our percent dark cocoa beans chocolate are fair trade w it h pin k and organic. peppercorn. We also use They a lso organic cocoa Sam Ratto, owner of Videri ma ke seabutter and orChocolate Factory sonal flavors, ganic sugar; such as the nothing else is added, unless it’s a special candy cane and 60 percent dark ingredient, such as sea salt or chocolate bar they made for the holiday season. pink peppercorn.” “It’s really cool to make “We have a year’s worth of beans in the store. Every bean chocolate from scratch; we fogoes through our hands at cus in on quality and specific some point. We roast and win- tastes.” Ratto said. “We’re more now the beans right here. The focused on making five great winnower separates the nib things than trying to make 75 from the rest of the bean and products. We want to make the the nib is where all the oils and best chocolate we can make be-

“The word ‘video’ comes from the Latin word ‘videri”

Alex sanchez/Technician

Samples of Videri’s 60 percent dark chocolate with sea salt sit on a platter at Videri chocolate factory in Raleigh’s warehouse district.

fore expanding into the realm of truffles, ganaches etc.” Ratto’s quality-over-quantity maxim has proven to be a successful one. Videri sold out three times between Dec. 16 and Christmas Day and business doesn’t seem to be slowing down. Videri has plans to add in a coffee counter with a barista shortly after Valentine’s Day. Videri is a BYOB facility, and Ratto encourages people to bring a friend, date or group and hang out and enjoy the chocolate. Word about the new chocolate factory in Raleigh has spread among N.C. State students and has been met with excitement. “I love chocolate, especially dark chocolate, so for there to be a place in Raleigh where you can watch it be made and really get to see the entire process is really cool,” Loretta Stinson, a senior in business administration, said. “It’s great that Raleigh now has something like this.” “Making chocolate sort of makes you feel like a kid again,” Ratto said. “Although maybe not the part where you have to pick up a 150-lb bag of cocoa beans.”

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Sports

Technician

diving

Holloway felt he was happy with the way things had gone in his first year in charge of continued from page 8 the Pack. “I feel good about the first going to destroy them, its just going to make it that much year,” Holloway said. “I think there’s still a lot of changes I better.” Hurdle, who was named to want to implement, a couple the All-ACC academic team of other new items that I last year, felt the new coaching would like to bring forth in staff was responsible for turn- front of the team but I think ing around the team; the staff for the first year, they have turned things around after the really taken well to the staff. “They have showed a great team found itself ranked for the second time this season, hav- level of interest in the new ing also been ranked 19th in things the staff has brought to them and I think they have November. “They are a lot more seri- created a high level of motivation that has ous,” Hurdle really carsaid. “With r ied t hem the new head through the coach, you year,” Holloneed to be way added. doing your ” T hey a re best. T hey show ing a also make it lot of pasmore comsion, a lot of petitive to get desire and on the ACC Coach Braden Holloway fire and that team. has helped “The coaches set an atmosphere like us achieve what we have.” Holloway said he was that and we follow it.” First-year head coach Braden implementing a long-term Holloway felt his team was fo- strategy to improve the team. “The most important thing cused on doing well in the ACC championships and would use I want to finish this year with the weekend’s meets as a step- is coming off and doing well in the conference champiping-stone for the same. “All our preparations are onships,” Holloway said. “It geared towards t he ACC basically sets them up for championships,” Holloway next year to want even more said. “These are just building and demand even more out blocks along the way, providing of themselves and reach great competition and giving even higher levels than they us more chances to practice our thought were possible.” The Pack will take on race strategies. “These help make each indi- Clemson at the Willis R. vidual execute their race better Casey Aquatic Center at each time they do it, so by the 5 p.m. on Friday and will end of the year, they are ready square off against UNC at 11 a.m. on Saturday. to go.”

“All our preparations are geared towards the ACC championships.”

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friday, january 27, 2012 • Page 7

Loss

continued from page 8

buzzer beater that cut the Tar Heels lead to 37-23 going into the locker room at halftime. State continued to struggle in the second half as Carolina increased their lead to 21 points just five minutes in. Although the Wolfpack managed to bank in a number of three-pointers, its shooting percentage remained low. Junior forward Richard Howell only had the opportunity to play 16 minutes due to physicality that led him to foul out with 8:35 left to go. He finished the game with 8 points and 1 rebound. Scott Wood was the only State player to score in double digits with 11 points. State’s four of their next six games will be on the road, but with this disappointing loss under its belt, N.C. State will be back in action on Saturday when it takes on Virginia at

w. bball continued from page 8

we are looking for and where the screens should come from. “We really focused on how to get open and individual box-outs. Now we just need to focus on the team, how to work together. We have a few tricks up our sleeves this week that I think we are going to come out and do really well at.” Having a coach-like mindset with the absence of a

John Joyner/Technician

Junior forward Richard Howell sits frustratedly on the bench after getting in foul trouble during the game against UNC-Chapel Hill in Chapel Hill Thursday, Jan 26.

home in the RBC Center. Tipoff is at 8 p.m. “I like my team, we have battled from day one and I believe we will keep battling,”

Gottfried said. “Tonight was disappointing, and we all agree, but I like my team and we have to go get ourselves ready to play against Virginia.”

coach is an essential part to a team’s success, both on and off the court. “Coach Harper has done a great job instilling in us that intensity is important, no matter what,” Kastanek said. “Whether you are playing a game of knock-out, practicing with or without Coach [Harper], we must have intensity. We honestly thought Coach [Harper] was recruiting, so our spirits never got down. Today, we are going to practice really hard and keep the intensity up, because if we don’t, Florida State has one up on us.”

For the Seminoles, on the other hand, two strong forwards could result in a challenge for the Wolfpack. “We expect them to have a great post game,” Kastanek said. “They have a seasoned post player and a young post player. The three guards work together very well. Florida State is a very solid team.” In order to stop the post dominance from the Seminoles, senior forward Bonae Holston will have to get the job done down low in the paint in order for a successful night for State.

Classifieds

“We just had to work on us as a team, doing the things that we were having issues with,” Holston said. “When we play games so close together, we get more worried about the opponent than the stuff we actually need to work on. It was nice to have time this week to improve on our game. As for me, I just need to make myself available more often. It has been different without Coach [Harper] here though. She is the leader of practice.” Tip-off is set for 6:30 p.m. tonight at Reynolds Coliseum.

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ACROSS 1 More than irk 7 Ending with neur11 Ring leader? 14 “Take it easy!” 15 Bonus, in adspeak 16 Actress Lupino 17 Wichita-based aircraft company 18 Accordion-playing satirist 20 Soft spreads 21 Pact 22 Idaho crop 24 Santa __: West Coast winds 25 “Sonic the Hedgehog” developer 28 Western symbol 30 Hiker’s chewy snack 32 Chart used for comparisons 36 “I didn’t need to know that!” 37 Family leader? 38 Early Beatle Sutcliffe 40 Lower land? 41 Steakhouse section 43 Coming-of-age ritual 45 Medium 49 Grub 50 Italian bubbly source 53 The Dike Kokaral divides its two sections 55 Earth’s life zone 57 Float __ 61 Where many shop 62 One making big bucks? 63 Payable 64 Default consequence, for short 65 They’re often distinguished by degrees 66 Slalom curve 67 God of lightning 68 Fix, in a way, as a lawn DOWN 1 Danish shoe brand 2 Seasonal number

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Sports

COUNTDOWN

• 25 days until the N.C. State men’s basketball team once again plays the UNC-Chapel Hill Tar Heels.

INSIDE

• Page 7: A continuation of the swimming & diving preview.

Technician

Page 8 •friday, january 27, 2012

men’s basketball

Men’s tennis travels to ITA Kick-Off The No. 57-ranked N.C. State men’s tennis team (4-0) will compete in a four-team Intercollegiate Tennis Association Kick-Off Weekend tournament beginning on Friday in Lexington, Ky. The Pack’s first opponent will be No. 7 Kentucky and, based on their performance, will either participate in a championship match or a consolation match on Saturday against either No. 58 ETSU or No. 22 Tulsa. There will be 14 other similar four-team tournaments hosted around the nation; the winning team from each tournament will move on to the ITA National Men’s Team Indoor Championships in Charlottesville, Va., in February, where No. 2 Virginia will be awaiting as the host. Source: N.C. State Athletics

Women’s tennis to compete in ITA KickOff The No. 33-ranked N.C. State women’s tennis team (2-0), like the men’s team, will also compete in a four-team ITA Kick-Off tournament this weekend. The Pack will begin the competition, hosted in Knoxville, Tenn., against No. 22 Tulsa and will play either No. 19 Tennessee or No. 58 UC Davis based on their performance. Sophomore Joelle Kissell goes into the competition ranked No. 40 in the nation.

John Joyner/Technician

Junior forward Scott Wood looks past the Carolina defense to find an opening during the game against UNC-Chapel Hill in Chapel Hill Thursday, Jan. 26. Despite Wood’s 11 points, the Tar Heels defeated the Wolfpack 74-55.

Wolfpack boys ‘need more poise’

Source: N.C. State Athletics

Three football players join track team Three members of the football team have joined the No. 24-ranked men’s track and field squad. The new members include senior defensive back C.J. Wilson, junior wide receiver Tobais Palmer and redshirt freshman Bryan Underwood. All three players will participate in the UNC Invitational along with the rest of the men’s and women’s track and field squads in Chapel Hill on Friday and Saturday. The three will continue to participate in the indoor and outdoor season as well spring training for football. Source: N.C. State Athletics

Squad unable to execute win over in-state rivals. Rebecca Fiorentino & Kyle McMahan Senior Staff Writer & Staff Writer

State’s Leaders: Scott Wood: 11 points C.J. Leslie: 8 rebounds

Carolina’s Leaders:

Tyler Zeller: 21 points, 17 rebounds Harrison Barnes: 15 points

In a halftime interview, while trailing by 14 points, Source: N.c. state athletics men’s basketball coach Mark Gottfried said his team needed to show “more withhold the size and quickpoise.” They did not, however, ness of players like Tyler Zeller, get any better in the second who has height in his favor and ended the night carrying the half. After a victory over Miami team with a career-high 17 reon Sunday, everyone around bounds and 21 points. This loss N.C. State had Carolina was the 11th in a row with the on their mind. With poor Tar Heels, something Gottfried hopes to learn shooting from. and reGottfried bounding, h ad c on f ithe Pack denc e t h at fell to the his team was Heels, 74... prepared 55, ThursCoach Mark Gottfried physically day night and mentally in the for the collision of the in-state Dean E. Smith Center. N.C. State (15-6, 4-2 ACC) rivalry and Roy Williams’ team went to Chapel Hill tied for had a whole week to prepare for first in the ACC ahead of Thursday night’s game after UNC (17-3, 4-1 ACC) but losing their designated defendthe Pack was not able to er and guard Dexter Strickland

“I thought they were really prepared for us ”

athletic schedule January 2012 Su

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Today Track at UNC Invitational Chapel Hill, All Day Women’s Tennis vs. Tulsa Knoxville, Tenn., 10 a.m. Men’s Tennis vs. Kentucky Lexington, KY., Noon Swimming & Diving vs. Clemson Raleigh, 5 p.m. Women’s Basketball vs. Florida State Raleigh, 6:30 p.m. Women’s Gymnastics at Oklahoma Norman, Okla., 7 p.m. Wrestling at Oklahoma State Stillwater, Okla., 8 p.m.

Did You know? Thursday marked the 220th meeting between State and Carolina’s men’s basketball programs and became the Wolfpack’s 11th straight loss to the Tar Heels. N.C. State’s lead scorer in the game, junior Scott Wood, came into the game with a 58-straight free throw scoring streak but was not sent to the line a single time during the contest against Carolina.

John Joyner/Technician

Men’s basketball coach Mark Gottfried reacts to a referee’s call during the basketball game against UNC Chapel Hill on Thursday, Jan. 26.

to a knee injury. “I thought they were really prepared for us; we’ve played 21 games now and tonight we did not have the poise offensively,” Gottfried said. “They’re good at blocking shots and they’re bigger than we are and I think that’s where we got frustrated.” Carolina held the Pack to

36.8 percent shooting and 45 percent from beyond the arch. State’s only lead came only a minute into the game. The Wolfpack committed 5 turnovers in the first ten minutes of the game. Sophomore forward Calvin Leslie led the team with eight rebounds but in the grand

spectrum of the game, State was out-rebounded, 48-26. After pounding the Wolfpack in the paint, UNC went on a 10-0 run to finish the first half. The only highlight of the game was sophomore guard Lorenzo Brown’s remarkable half-court

Loss continued page 7

Swimming & Diving

Women’s Basketball

Pack to take on Clemson and North Carolina on weekend

Harper, squad seek recovery from rivalry loss

Swimming & diving will compete at home and in Chapel-Hill in upcoming weekend. Rishav Dey Deputy Sports Editor

The N.C. State men’s and women’s swimming and diving teams will meet Clemson at home and travel to Chapel Hill to take on North Carolina this weekend. The men’s team (7-1, 4-1 ACC) is ranked No. 23 in the nation. They’ll be celebrating senior night against the Tigers and will be one of three State teams competing in Chapel Hill this week. They’ll face a UNC team ranked 13th and 16th, respectively, in the men’s and women’s categories. Senior Erica Waters of the women’s team felt the squad was ready for the challenges

day, Waters felt it was imporit would face that weekend. “After training a lot, we’ve tant to go out on a good note. “It’s crazy it came this fast,” been practicing less and our bodies have kind of recovered Waters said. “I remember when for the meet,” Waters said. “We I was a freshman, looking at the seniors at senior meet and should swim really fast.” t h i n k i ng I Waters, would never who was part be there and of the team to have the that won senior meet against Georagainst Clemgia Tech two son is going week s ago, to be fun. felt they were “I think it’s facing tough Senior Erica Waters a meet we’re opponents going to win back-to-back so it will be a but they had a good roster setup to defeat good memory.” Sophomore Kohl Hurdle also them. “Clemson has always been echoed Water’s sentiments with one of our big rivals and Fri- respect to senior day. “Last year Clemson beat us day is our senior meet and it will be good to get a win,” Wa- and they are our least favorite ters said. “Carolina is always a team in the ACC,” Hurdle said. tough meet for us, but I think “For them coming to our house we have a pretty good lineup set and it being senior day and us up so I think we should be able to do well.” Diving continued page 7 On the occasion of senior

“I think it’s a meet we’re going to win so it will be a good memory.”

Pack-Seminoles stage set for showdown today. Adam Luther Staff Writer

The women’s basketball team for the Wolfpack is scheduled to battle Friday night against the Seminoles of Florida State at Reynolds Coliseum in a regular season ACC mid-season match-up. The Pack had just come off a loss to conference and legendary rival, the UNC Tar Heels, and looks to avenge the loss on Friday. The Wolfpack is currently ranked 7th in the Atlantic Coast Conference standings and their opponent is ranked 8th. Both teams have an even conference record standing at 3-4 on the regular season thus far. Overall, State’s record holds two more wins and three fewer losses than the

Seminoles. The Seminoles had just come off a loss against the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets on Sunday with a final score of 79-55. Having both teams come off a loss means the stakes are much greater for both of these teams as the winner will clinch the 7th spot in the ACC standings. After the Pack’s loss to UNC on Sunday, Coach Kellie Harper’s father passed away later that night. Harper was unable to attend practice all week, and according to junior guard Marissa Kastanek, the basketball team missed her absence but continued to work hard on the court to improve each player’s individual game. “The Monday after we played Carolina, we focused on individual stuff and just how we can get better,” Kastanek said. “We worked on breaking down plays, just know exactly what

W. Bball continued page 7

Technician - January 27, 2012  

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