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Technician          

thursday march

29 2012

Raleigh, North Carolina

technicianonline.com

Walsh declared student body president Following Tuesday’s elections, Andy Walsh wins seat for student body president

to advertise to students and do event programming better,” Walsh said. “I really am going to challenge myself to improve the student experience.” Will Brooks Walsh plans to stick with his Deputy News Editor campaign’s vision. “I will impress it upon myFollowing Tuesday’s election, Andy Walsh will be the Univer- self and my team to hold me sity’s next student body president, accountable throughout bringing a new energy to the Student the year,” Walsh said. “We need to make sure we are Government. “Communication is really criti- really producing things cal,” Walsh said. “That and getting that students want and students need.” together an incredible team.” By “we,” Walsh means Walsh, who will take office next month, said he plans on having a his team, which he exproactive relationship between plains will be a crucial part of students, incorhis run porating students in office. before they need “It takes a reto call upon Stually incredible, dent Government dynamic team to themselves. address student “Communicaneeds,” Walsh said. tion as a whole is “Looking at my something I think Andy Walsh, 2012-2013 student campaign, I think we need to work body president that the strength on better,” Walsh of my campaign said. Communication is a big theme really fell on to how strong and of Walsh’s plan, in which he plans motivated of a team I had.” As for runner-ups Caroline Yopp to address student issues, including improved bus routes, a year-long and Jonathon Smith (respecitively), concert series and promoting school Walsh holds respect for both canditraditions. “One thing we need to do better is election continued page 3

Employers violate Facebook privacy Questions risen on whether employers have the right to ask for Facebook account info. Madison McLawhorn Staff Writer

“I’m pretty honored to be able to serve the student body.”

charlie harless/Technician

News outlets have been buzzing this week with reports of companies asking job applicants to submit their Facebook passwords as part of the hiring process. Justin Bassett, a statistician from New York, had an experience first hand with an overly invasive employer. At the end of his interview, after a series of obligatory interview questions were asked, his interviewer searched for his Facebook profile on her computer. She discovered his profile had high privacy settings, meaning a minimal amount of information is shared. Not satisfied with her findings, the employer asked Bassett to re-

social continued page 3

College of Veterinary Medicine hosts open house Vet school hosts first open house in four years.

of the more light-hearted events, the Teddy Bear Clinic. “Children usually like the anatomy lab. We also have a Teddy Bear Jessie Halpern suture clinic hosted by the surgery Deputy News Editor clinic,” David Green, director of This Saturday, the College of Vet- communications for the college, erinary Medicine will hold an open said. Several student demonstrations house event, offering students and the public a chance to see their new plan to cover topics such as how to safely move large animals, and hospital. The annual open house event was what kinds of parasites to look for put on a four-year hiatus, as con- in your pet. Several household animals will struction of the Randall B. Terry, Jr. Companion Animal Veterinary be present during the open house, Medical Center took place. With including rabbits, hamsters and snakes. Pigs, cows the addition of this and other large cutting-edge vetanimals will also erinary hospital, be there. students and facJennine Lection, ulty are excited to junior in animal show off the Colscience and memlege of Veterinary ber of the pre-vet Medicine, which club, is excited for ranks third in the the event. nation. Jennine Lection, junior in “I used to go to The open house animal science the open house evis a culmination ery year, and since of months of hard work by students, who organize and then I’ve shadowed jobs at the school run the event under faculty super- and volunteered,” Lection said. vision. The first 10 exhibits take place in “We haven’t had [an open house] in so long, so none of the current the Terry Center, where visitors can students have ever been through see the new equipment being used this kind of event before,” Charlie to pioneer both animal and human Jenkins, first-year student in the medicine. 75 percent of human diseases are veterinary program, said. Jenkins will spend the morning seen in animals first, according to working with cows doing demon- Green, who stressed the importance strations, answering questions and of making veterinary medical dishelping visitors milk a cow Saturday. coveries. Another new addition to the event Her afternoon will be spent at one

“We want to show North Carolina what their veterinary school is doing.”

insidetechnician

Birds in space inspire innovation Angry Birds Space brings brand new gameplay to franchise. See page 5.

is the video, “Man’s Best Hope,” which will play on a looped reel throughout the day. The video demonstrates how veterinary medicine can be applied to human medicine. “We want to show North Carolina what their veterinary school is doing,” Lection said. “It started because of the need for veterinary medicine in the state, and this is a great opportunity to have it open. Normally, you can only get in if you’re bringing in an animal for treatment.” Green, though optimistic about the event, worried that a four year absence might mean a decrease in attendance. “The first few years, I was flooded with phone calls asking if we were having the event. The last year or so, though, I haven’t gotten any,” Green said. Despite this change, Jenkins says they are still expecting about 10,000 people to attend. “Students have spent quite a lot of time on this. It’s a huge time commitment,” Jenkins said. With such a large dedication of time and effort required, it’s interesting to learn the open house will not give students any class credit. “We’re doing it because we love our school and we want everyone to see that,” Jenkins said. This year’s event also marks the first public celebration of N.C. State’s 125th anniversary. Food and beverages will be available for purchase. No pre-registration is necessary. The open house is located at 1060

Natalie Claunch/Technician

Listening to a heartbeat, Dr. Sarah Musulin examines a boxer at the small animal emergency teaching clinic at N.C. State’s veterinary school. The boxer, Campbell, had been exhibiting neurological symptoms, including seizures. Dr. Musulin has been with the clinic for three and a half years.

William Moore Drive, on the corner of Hillsborough Street and Blue Ridge Road.

Pack wins in extra innings against Pirates

N.C. State pulls out a hard-fought win against in-state rival ECU. See page 10.

Broadway, jazz take the stage at Stewart Theatre See page 8.

viewpoint features classifieds sports

The new iPad

With the stunning Retina display, 5MP iSight camera and ultrafast 4G LTE

4 5 7 8


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Corrections & Clarifications

Technician

Through Charlie’s lens

Campus CalendaR

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

March 2012 Su

Weather Wise Today:

79/48

Tomorrow:

75 53 Partly to mostly sunny conditions and cooler.

Cookie Monster

Saturday:

photo By Charlie Harless

R

obert Howell, a junior in sociology, buys a cookie from Darrin Marey of the Cookie People. Howell said, “I stop by every week and get a cookie from [the Cookie People], it is my favorite part of the farmers market coming to campus on Wednesdays. Marey expressed concern about all of the tables set up on the brickyard advertising non-university off campus student housing, “I wish the campus would do a better job coordinating… we only have a limited amount of time once a week, and it really has hurt our business already this morning.”

77 57 Mostly cloudy with showers and thunderstorms likely occurring later in the afternoon.

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 Editorin-Chief Laura Wilkinson at editor@technicianonline.com.

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Thursday N.C. State Thank You Day 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Brickyard Join fellow classmates, Mr. and Ms. Wuf and Chancellor Randy Woodson in showing gratitude for everyone, past and present, who has helped make N.C. State the great university it is today. The party will include a giant thank-you card for students to sign; 500 free T-shirts; prizes, including $10$25 gift certificates to Noodles, East Village, Hot Box Pizza and Chipotle; Howling Cow ice cream; and a cake for seniors.

Mostly sunny with warm, dry air dominating. Breezy at times.

source: sam carson

M

POLICe BlOTTER March 27 1:19 a.m. | Suspicious Person Dan Allen Drive Officers responded to report of suspicious subject. Officers checked area but did not locate anyone. 10:11 a.m. | Damage to Property Fox Science Labs Staff member reported someone had made deep scratches in lobby floor.

9:30 a.m. | Fire Alarm Tucker Hall FP responded to alarm caused by hair products. System reset. 9:47 a.m. | Larceny D.H. Hill Library Student reported unattended laptop stolen. 4:15 p.m. | Information University University Plaza Student submitted online report regarding subject with aggressive approach selling magazines. Investigation ongoing.

The Bryan MBA

6:00 p.m. | Information University North Hall Student reported being approached by subject aggressively selling magazine subscriptions. Student bought them but felt it was a scam. 6:57 p.m. | Fire SAS Hall Officer responded to report of smoke in trashcan. Area was searched but no problems were found.

7:57 p.m. | Information University North Hall Student reported being solicited for money to purchase magazine subscription.

7:42 p.m. | Suspicious Person North Hall Officer responded to subject matching description of magazine salesman. Nonstudent was located while attempting to sell student

8:45 p.m. | Suspicious Person D.H. Hill Library NCSU PD responded to report of subject selling subscriptions. Officers checked the area but did not locate anyone.

Talley Construction Update

North of Talley - East Side (Future site of Dining, Ballroom and Meeting Rooms) 1. Staging for demolition

This week, construction noise will continue to be at level RED. Existing Talley 1. Complete the precast demolition 2. Remove the scaffolding 3. Complete the second floor temporary corridor ceiling. 4. Continue to the third floor and start the fourth floor separation walls.

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• Nonprofit Management

Gain hands-on, real-world experience through consulting projects, study abroad, executive mentoring, organizational projects and a professional internship program. Scholarships, fellowships and graduate assistantships offered.

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subscription. All file checks were negative. Non-student was trespassed from NCSU property and told to advise company not to return to campus without proper permits.

North of Talley - West Side (Future site of Dock, Dining, Senate Chambers & Arts N.C. State) 1. Continue excavation and grading 2. Abate and demo the steam piping 3. Complete storm pipe installation

Other areas 1. Complete the steam tie in at Cates Avenue. 2. Replace the existing tee at the Cates Avenue water main. Upcoming Work -More information to come 1. Construction activity to close Reynolds carriage way this weekend. Source: TJ Willis, assistant director University Student Centers

Using Rubrics for Assessing Group Work Noon-1 p.m. D.H. Hill Library Rubrics can be used to assess and provide feedback to students on group projects. A well designed rubric can offer important benefits not only to instructors, but students as well. In this seminar, we will discuss important elements of how to create an effective rubric for assessing group work. Participants will learn the important elements in developing a rubric, see examples of rubrics, and discuss how to use rubrics to evaluate group work. Artist Talk: Tom Shields speaks about his work “Family Bench” 6-7 p.m. Gregg Museum Asheville furniture maker and Penland artist-in-residence Tom Shields speaks about his work using the Gregg’s recently acquired piece, Family Bench, as a point of departure. Occupy NCSU Meeting 7-8 p.m. Room 111, 1911 Building Occupy NCSU: “We are organizing a student movement aimed at combating increased tuition and fees while seeking to rid NC State of corporate influence.” For more information, please email occupyncsu@gmail.com. Roots and Shoots Club Meeting 7:30-8:30 p.m. 104 Fox Labs Roots and Shoots at NCSU is a student organization dedicated to global animal conservation issues. Each meeting features a guest speaker who is an expert in their field. These meetings are open to every student in ALL MAJORS, faculty members, staff and anyone interested. These meetings provide credit for the Scholars Program, WISE and the Global Perspectives Certificate. Please visit our website for more details about specific meetings.

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!


News

Technician

page 3 • thursday, march 29, 2012

New app creates private online social networking “Capsule” allows people to share experiences on Internet in private. Shawn Thompson Staff Writer

The lack of privacy on Facebook and other social media websites is being tackled by a new application that will allow users to engage in social events without being monitored by unwanted viewers. Capsule was launched this January as an event planning and sharing app to organize social events and interactions. The new app provides users with a way to invite specific friends to an event without having it publicly displayed on Facebook or other social media sites. Saul Artiga, community manager of Capsule, said the co-founders, Omri Cohen

social

continued from page 1

veal his login email and password. Bassett immediately declined and withdrew his application for employment with that company.          Similar cases are popping up all over the nation, and are becoming more prevalent as time goes on. Some believe this practice takes background checks a step too far. New York Sen. Charles Schumer and Connecticut Sen. Richard Blumenthal are taking a stand against this new trend. “Employers have no right to ask job applicants for their house keys or to read their diaries — why should they be able to ask them for their Facebook passwords and gain

election continued from page 1

dates. “I think very highly of [Smith and Yopp]. I’ve been in student government with them for three years now, I know them very well,” Walsh said. Among a myriad of winning candidates that can be found on the Student Government website, Regan

and Cyrus Farudi, original- from planning events and ly thought of the idea from real-time image sharing to having to manage their busy virtual business meetings and schedules of attending many private photo albums. Privacy is one of the main events during one year. “Cyrus and Omri, both se- features that make Capsule rial entrepreneurs and col- unique. Users are able to inlege graduates, built the app vite specific friends without hav ing pribecause they vac y issues were unsatisof others seefied with the ing personal available apps conversations for g roup / about events event planor v ie w i ng ning,” Artiga private phosaid. tos. Capsule us “Capsule ers are only works great required to for students use a phone Saul Artiga, community w it h g roup number and manager of Capsule projec t s or email address for students to i nter ac t with Capsule groups. Other who want to party hard and personal information re- share photos online, but not on a social network that is as mains anonymous. “Capsules” or events are public as Facebook. Capsules then created for everything are private and only those in-

vited can access the contents within,” Artiga said. CapsuleCam is another feature users can use on the app. This particular feature gives users the ability to capture live moments of an event in real time and publish them to their personal Capsules. Cohen said CapsuleCam helps capture and document the event. “When you wake up the morning after, you will be able to see all the photos. They are already there. You can even see everything from different locations,” Cohen said. Capsules can be shared on other social networking sites if users want to share their private experiences, but privacy will remain as a significant factor for the app. Connecting to Capsule doesn’t require users to have a Facebook or Twitter account, and

unwarranted access to a trove of private information about what we like, what messages we send to people, or who we are friends with?” Schumer said in a press release. Police officers and 911 dispatcher hopefuls, along with other positions in public agencies, have received such requests. The United States senators plan to ask the U.S. Department of Justice to determine whet her companies demanding access to Facebook accounts of employees and prospective employees are in violation of federal law. The laws in question are the Stored Communications Act, which prohibits the intentional access to electronic information without authorization, and the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act, which

prohibits intentional access to a computer without the authorization to obtain information.           “I am confident the investigation will show it does [violate federal law],” Schumer said in the release. Facebook’s management agrees. The social networking site’s chief privacy officer of policy Erin Egan posted some opinions of the company Friday.           “If you are a Facebook user, you should never have to share your password,” Egan said.          Andrew Noyes, one of Facebook’s spokespeople, further noted the self-proclaimed “social utility” company has no plans at the moment to take legal action on any of the practicing companies. However, they do recom-

mend such companies heed caution.         Facebook has more than their users’ interests in mind. “For example, if an employer sees on Facebook that someone is a member of a protected group, that employer may open themselves up to claims of discrimination if they don’t hire that person,” Egan said.          Others regard the practice as a sample of what will continue to penetrate society in the future. In a time where a person’s Facebook profile is accepted as a reflection of the individual, some may view it as a viable tool for determining applicants’ fitness for employment.

Gatlin will become student senate president and Lauren Collier will become UAB president. In a close vote, Joe Murray won the seat as student body treasurer over Alex Pomeroy by a margin of 6 percent. All results, including those of students’ respective colleges, can be found on the Student Government website. Walsh said he was eager to get into office and excited for the year to come. “I’m pretty honored to

be able to serve the student body,” Walsh said. “It has just been something that I haven’t been able to wrap my head around, but I know that it is going to be an unbelievable experience.” With a new group of students who have promised to look out for student needs, Walsh looks forward to what is to come. “Hopefully it will be a very exciting year at N.C. State,” Walsh said.

“When you wake up the morning after, you will be able to see all the photos.”

all the information shared on Capsule is restricted to only Capsule users. “What happens in Capsule stays in Capsule,” Cohen said. Facebook privacy concerns have created a market for apps like Capsule. However, some students have differing views on the need for these types of apps. “I don’t see the point of it. If you’re trying to go into the professional field, just keep your personal business off the Internet,” Jessica Evansel, junior in art and design, said. “You shouldn’t put it on there if you don’t want others to view your information. It’s an individual responsibility.” If the need for privacy isn’t enough motivation for using Capsule, other features that are available on the app may be of value. Farudi said certain student groups, publications or Greek

Facebook v. Capsule Quick facts: Facebook: - Connect with all friends, family and acquaintances - Make information public - Interact with new people - Create events for public or private purposes Capsule: - Connect with friends and family - Make information private - Interact with people you already know - Plan private events Source: Capsule and facebook

groups can find it helpful to create Capsules for important events. Capsule is now available online and for smartphone users.

Summer Study In The Sun

Advance your academic progress without giving up your summer. Coastal Carolina University offers four flexible sessions for an array of undergraduate, graduate and study abroad courses for both enrolled and visiting students. The University’s close proximity to the Myrtle Beach resort area allows for serious study without giving up opportunities for summer jobs and summer fun.

• Maymester (May 7 - June 1) • Summer I (June 4 - July 6) • Summer 8-week (June 4 - July 24) • Summer II (July 9 - Aug. 10)

www.coastal.edu/summerstudy For more information, email summerstudy@coastal.edu.


Features Arts & Entertainment

music

continued from page 8

before the show began, Pizzarelli showed his passion for the performing arts by interacting and joking with the crew, audience and Molaskey. “John Pizzarelli represents what we try to do [with the Center Stage program],” Sharon Moore, director of the Center Stage program,

said. “[We want to] bring in incredibly talented artists who can really touch the audience.” When it comes to connecting with the audience, Pizzarelli has made an impression on the Center Stage program. His unique style has been sought out by the program on multiple occasions. Saturday’s performance marked the third time since 2006 that Pizzarelli has graced the University stages.

page 4 • thursday, march 29, 2012

According to Moore, Center Stage hopes to keep him coming, as his performances have proven over the years to be some of its most-attended shows. The audience this weekend seemed to agree with Moore’s sentiment, giving the band a standing ovation as they hit the last note of the night, stood back from their instruments and took their final bow.

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

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Features Arts & Entertainment

Technician Commentary

Birds in

page 5 • thursday, march 29, 2012

inspire innovation

Angry Birds Space brings brand new gameplay to franchise. Story By Jordan Alsaqa | graphics courtesy of rovio

I

t’s been over two years since Rovio released Angry Birds to mobile devices. Since then, the simple game of using various birds to kill green pigs has exploded into a pop culture phenomenon. In that time, various expansions to the original game have also been released. Titles such as Angry Birds Seasons and Angry Birds Rio have brought new levels to the market, but have never felt like true evolutions of the original version. All this has changed with the release of Angry Birds Space. With the addition of several new gameplay elements, a bevy of fresh graphical assets and original

bird types, Space is the true Angry Birds sequel fans have been waiting for. As always, the story behind the game is a simple one. Those dastardly green oinkers have once again stolen from the birds, but this time, they’ve f led to the far reaches of the galaxy in order to escape. That doesn’t stop the fa mi lia r fowls

from taking off on an interstellar journey for vengeance, where more slingshot action awaits. The narrative parts are brief, and players will quickly be dive-bombing green pigs and their hastily built structures. However, several new elements bring significant changes to the gameplay. Space introduces two major new gameplay elements. First, smaller planetoids litter the galaxy, and the gravitational pull of each one a f fec t the trajectory a nd power of a launched bird. A lso,

Angry Birds Space

Newly Hatched Features:



Playing with Gravity: Space travel means playing around in Zero-G environments and using planetary gravity wells to change the trajectory of a launched bird.

Developer: Rovio Platforms: PC, Mac, iOS, Android

birds in the void of space will find nothing to prevent them from flying forward in a straight line. The new gravitational elements may seem simple, but their implementation in each level is masterful. Using the gravitational pull of a planet to zoom around and hit an otherwise out-of-reach bird is great, as is using free-floating space debris as deadly projectiles. Of course, the stars of the

Boss Fights: Each of the base game’s two worlds ends with a conflict against a heavily armored, moving King Pig. New Birds: A purple bird that can strike with pinpoint accuracy and an ice bird that freezes structures have been added to the mix. Source: rovio.com

series are still the birds themselves, and the newest additions to their ranks only add to the experience. First up is the redesigned yellow bird. Now endowed with purple feathers, a tap on the touchscreen after launch allows the bird to zoom to ex-

actly where your finger points. The other avian addition is a square, light blue bird that turns everything it touches to ice. This makes even the hardest structure materials shatter in one hit, and can kill pigs outright. The rest of the original birds all return as well, now decked out in sci-fi outfits. Perhaps the biggest problem with Angry Birds Space is the brevity of the experience. With only 60 levels available after purchase, the experience will be short-lived for well-trained pig hunters. Considering the amount of content Seasons has continued to receive as free updates, though, fans can rest assured that more levels will be released soon. On the whole, Angry Birds Space delivers more than enough bang for the single buck consumers are asked to pay. The evolution apparent in the title’s gameplay brings a renewed energy to the franchise, proving there’s still more fun to be had in the final frontier.

tonight! Furniture maker Tom Shields

Thur, March 29 at 6pm Gregg Museum Asheville furniture maker and Penland artist-in-residence Tom Shields speaks about his work, using the Gregg's recently acquired piece, Family Bench, as a point of departure. FREE

Arts Now: Balkan String Quartet

Thur, March 29 at 7pm Talley Ballroom Music from the Balkans and America, including works by Simic, Vrebalov and Waschka. $5 NCSU students

919-515-1100 ncsu.edu/arts

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


Viewpoint {Our view}

President Walsh, more than just a rave A

The facts:

As of midnight Tuesday evening, and officially from 7:30 a.m. Wednesday, Andy Walsh will be the student body president for the 20122013 school year.

Our opinion:

In the year to come, Walsh should take his new position very seriously and use his power to best represent the students.

fter two weeks of campaigning, the results are in. While many are excited about Andy Walsh’s reign, some are a bit concerned. Walsh’s platform was built on student input gathered throughout the 2011-2012 year, information available to all candidates, but only utilized by one. While we know his platform and future actions as student body president will be student-oriented with the incorporation of social interactions, let’s not lose sight of the greater responsibilities Walsh will be held accountable for. Student body presidents must shoulder their biggest responsibility, which is the

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.

role the office plays in the University. Not only are they the face for the student body, they act as a voting member of the Board of Trustees. Whenever there is an issue discussed at the Board meetings, the student body president is expected to not only be there, but also voice the concerns of the students. Walsh has already demonstrated this type of representation in November, when he chose not to support the bill condemning Amendment One to state legislatures. Walsh explained he was against the bill in the Diversity Debate due to it being

blindly written and not aligning with the views of the entire University student body. However, we can only hope he maintains this attitude while representing students in a more powerful venue. Although Walsh does promise a lot more social activities for students to participate in, he also promised to miantain transparency of the tuition and fee process. Unfortunately, this is also the most difficult promise to keep. Since the University will likely never tell us where all our money is going, it is up to Walsh to stay informed and act as the voice of the

students when the topic of tuition and fees is brought up in board meetings. Relaying information such as this back to students is vital in a successful presidency. Walsh would do well to take a hint from Thompson’s success at increasing communication with the HOWL email updates. This could help Walsh with his platform point of transparency. With such a potential to make a difference, we can only hope he takes his new position seriously, as he will be held accountable for the successes and failures of the upcoming year.

A Ron Paul primary

M

y mind replays a scene. I open the door, walk down to the end of the driveway and pick up the newspaper. It’s the first time I read the words “President Paul” in large print. And I know everything will be OK. I really Brian don’t ask for Anderson much in a Staff Columnist president. I’d like to stop bombing innocent people. I’d like for the government to stop spying on us. In essence, it is a simple repetition of what Diogenes asked of Alexander the Great: “Stand a little less between me and the sun.” A good half of my life has been dedicated to worrying about the future of this country. I’m no patriot, though. I’d turn it off if I could. My life would be easier if I’d never gotten into politics. The sight of dead bodies unknown to my peers, the

knowledge of an impending dollar collapse—I stagger under its weight. But then, I hear the sound of freedom growing in the Middle East like a new spring f lower, and I see Ron Paul stickers etched into nearby objects by random individuals with whom I feel an automatic kinship. These short glimpses pull me back in. I remember the importance of that for which I stand. Yes, we Ron Paul supporters can come off as psychotic sometimes. We take this misconception of our overwhelming passion with pride. Michael Suede w rites, “When we know that we personally have so much to gain from getting a person into the presidency that will uphold this principle, we look at those who defile Ron Paul’s name with the same disdain as we would a person who is seeking to rob us of our future prosperity.” To us, it isn’t merely politics. Ron Paul isn’t just a politician; he has become a sym-

bol of the things for which we yearn the most (namely, freedom). It disappoints me, though, when my friends—whom I still love dearly—reiterate the false notion the Democrats are the “good guys.” I’ll be the first to admit the other Republican candidates are no better. A society can be judged by the people it imprisons and whether Rick Santorum is running for president. T he Un ited St ates is screwed on both counts. I still remember the day President Obama was inaugurated into office. After eight years of the Bush administration destroying our constitution, even a light bulb would have sufficed as an adequate means to light the world. But it has been three years, and the Obama administration has proven itself to be an echo ringing too loudly in the vein of George W. Bush. Obama lobbied the Iraqi government for a continued U.S. presence. He sanctioned

tens of thousands of contractors to remain in the country. He moved soldiers into Afghanistan and then lied about a withdrawal. He assassinated an American citizen without due process. He stole tax money and put it in the hands of irresponsible corporations. All I ask is for you to give one chance to Ron Paul, even without sacrificing your potential vote for the current administration. I urge every one of you to register today as a Blue Republican, an organization run by progressives who have stuck to their principles and are voting for Ron Paul as a beacon of hope. Let’s not be the people who choose Romney, Santorum or Gingrich as potential Republican runners. We’re a little better than that, and you can help us stay that way.

Gearing up for N.C. State’s 125th.

Elizabeth Tate, senior in fashion and textile management

{

Our short attentio…

I

n the not-too-distant past, people used to have regular correspondence via the U.S. Postal Service, people got their news from newspapers and magazines, and the only people who we re c onsidered your friends were people you actually had a desire to Jon Lewis Staff Columnist be around. Compared to t he age before, these outdated forms of communication and information propagation brought the speed at which people learned things to a whole new level. It was a glorious revolution of people being informed and able to get valuable information to the masses. With the advent of the Internet and the implementation of the 24-hour news networks, the speed at which information was disseminated became nearly infinite.

Between school computers, public library computers, free Wi-Fi at nearly every fast food restaurant and coffee shop and at least one television on a news channel in any bar, everyone in America has the means to witness the vast amount of information constantly hurled around. The ease of access to this information is a well-honed double edged sword. On one hand, we have the capability to see and hear about everything going on in our country and in the world. This gives us the opportunity to form our own opinions after synthesizing all the data. On the other hand, we become saturated with information. We become numb to news updates and no longer respond to videos or reports of violence. It becomes too easy for us to accept what people are saying without trying to look through the presenter’s bias. In turn, we too become biased to whatever we hear first. It also makes

323 Witherspoon Student Center, NCSU Campus Box 7318, Raleigh, NC 27695 Editorial Advertising Fax Online

515.2411 515.2029 515.5133 technicianonline.com

us lose the ability to focus on one problem for more than two seconds before another newer, fresher, more interesting story takes us by storm. The inability our current culture has to maintain interest in a story for more than a week prevents people from actually seeing the end of a story. As soon as people get bored with hearing about an injustice or atrocity, they think the problem goes away. Already Kony 2012 has fallen out of public interest and has been replaced by an uproar against publicly charged George Zimmerman, the overzealous and possibly racist community watch volunteer, for shooting Treyvon Martin. This instance illustrates how quick we are to believe the first thing we hear and how easily we get bored with the last thing. Before people heard all the details surrounding the case, their minds were already made up that Zimmerman was with-

out a doubt in the wrong and there was no possible way his actions were justified. Keep in mind, the case has yet to be fully investigated and while the details of the story do seem to point in one direction, it is vital to wait until the full story is known. But of course, we don’t have enough time to wait for all the details. We’re too hungry for a fresh story to keep us interested, and it won’t be long before congressmen dressed in hoodies and the name Treyvon Martin are something that we ask “what was that again?” Before Kony there was SOPA and before SOPA there was Occupy. Before those there was. . .huh, it seems to have slipped my mind. What was I doing again? Oh yeah, I’m outraged at whatever someone tells me to be outraged at next!

Editor-in-Chief Laura Wilkinson

News Editor Elise Heglar

Sports Editor Josh Hyatt

editor@technicianonline.com

news@technicianonline.com

sports@technicianonline.com

Managing Editor Taylor Cashdan

Features Editor Mark Herring

Viewpoint Editor Trey Ferguson

Photo Editor Alex Sanchez

managingeditor@technician online.com

features@technicianonline.com

viewpoint@technicianonline.com

photo@technicianonline.com

in your words

}

What was your favorite childhood movie, and why? by Charlie harless

“Fox and the Hound, it made me cry every time. But I loved it.” Sadie Burch sophomore, animal science

“The Little Mermaid, I just really liked the songs.” Kristin Murphy sophomore, business administration

Design Editor design@technicianonline.com

Advertising Manager Ronilyn Osborne advertising@sma.ncsu.edu

“Pocahontas, because she looks like me.” Autumn Banner junior, international politics

“Mulan, it had a great story. It was one of the few Disney movies with a woman hero, and she could fight too!” Corey Patten junior, English

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 2012 by North Carolina State Student Media. All rights reserved.


The Fifth

page 7 • thursday, march 29, 2012

Technician

You think the students in the scuba and fly-fishing P.E.s look ridiculous, just wait until you throw a multi-color parachute over your head. As cool as it is to be inside a technicolor mushroomed parachute, those outside the class will begin to look at you a bit differently. Of course, at the end of the day, you’re under a technicolor parachute—we know who is really winning here. We will spend the first two weeks of our kickball unit on pitching. Pitching seems simple, roll a ball 15 feet towards someone in a straight line; however, for some reason this seems like an impossible task. We will first work on pitching without the ball, 90 percent of pitching mental; the other half is physical. If you can conquer yourself, you can conquer the ball.

Instead of warming up with a lap around the track, we’ll be playing a game of jailbreak dodge ball. There’s nothing like the stinging pain of a ball to the face to warm you up.

Play

The last week we will spend working on expanding our vocabulary of obscenities. You need to be quick on your toes in response to someone picking up and rolling back to you a perfectly rolled ball. Flash cards suggested.

P.E. K-5

Discover

As you sign up for fall semester classes, we urge you to check out P.E. K-5, a new course offered from our physical education department. Coming this fall will be a class to return you back to the days of yore, back to the days of Velcro, Dunkaroos and Yo-Yos. This fall, the P.E. department presents to you a class that lets you enjoy all the P.E. activities of elementary school without the nonsense—i.e. the Presidential Fitness test. Come out twice a week and take part in some of your favorite games. We’ll play them all: four-square, double-dutch, jailbreak dodge ball, kickball, and of course, the parachute game. If you’re graduating in May, you may want to reconsider. Put real life on hold for another semester and come play some games.

…what dodgeball shots to the groin feel like post-puberty. …as fond as your memories are of the parachute game, you have no idea what the parachute game was all about. ... allowing pegging to force an out in kickball after the age of 10 is a serious health hazard. …as much as you work out, your propensity to be picked last hasn’t changed. ...you still don’t know how to jump in during a round of double-dutch. ...the fatiguing nature of these games absent a mandatory nap time. ...how much better light-up shoes made everything. ...how much you miss the simplicity of elementary school.

F

Requirements Pre-requisites: HON 341 – Time Travel, MA 114 – Finite Math

h Fift The

Fulfills: P.E. 200 level or gender studies requirements Snacks: Each class member will be responsible for bringing snacks for one class meeting. Note: Fruit Roll-Ups are NOT acceptable, they are but an inferior and less satisfying version of Fruit by the Foot. Don’t insult us with that nonsense. Class meeting time: T TH 11:30 – 12:45 Seats currently available: 30 Credit hours: Negotiable Grading options: S/U, to take P.E. K-5 for a grade is demeaning to the spirit of the class.

In our kickball unit, you will come to recognize your moment at the plate as more stressful than any tee-shot. With all eyes on you, those without perfect coordination will be in constant fear of a whiff that’ll land them not only on their rear, but with a face as red as the Brickyard. This is to say nothing of the anxiety induced by having to field pop fly ball in center field.

CONTRIBUTORS Josh Lucas Elise Heglar Taylor Cashdan Charlie Harless

Editor Deputy Editor Designer Photographer

The Fifth is the Technician’s first parody section based on of collegiate life. It is in no way a reflection of the Technician or a representation of its views.

The Fifth:

Due to the constant dampness of Miller Fields, the intramural fields, kick ball will take place indoors. The indoor nature poses difficulty for those trying to slide to safety. One slide into second on the hardwood will have you yearning for the rug burns of old.

named for physical education, grades kindergarten through fifth.


Features Arts & Entertainment

page 8 • thursday, march 29, 2012

Technician

One Day. One Place.

Broadway, jazz take the The WhOle WOrlD Of Beer! stage at Stewart Theatre A RT B Y 2 0 1 2 “ A RT O F B E E R ” AWA R D W I N N E R NOELLE ROUSSEAU

Musical artists John Pizzarelli and Jessica Molaskey brought their stylistic blends to N.C. State.

country. In particular, the unique blending of musical styles has been described as a type of musical alchemy by numerous critics. “People wanted us to work together,” Pizzarelli said on teaming with his wife for the show. The result was a marriage of jazz and Broadway. Throughout the evening, Molaskey was able to show off her theater background through her performance. Molaskey embellished every note she sang with facial expressions and body movements characteristic of the Broadway stage, adding to the depth of the performance. Pizzarelli also worked to bring his personality to the forefront. The musician scatted the notes he played in his blazing guitar solos and

Jordan Baker Staff Writer

John Pizzarelli, jazz guitarist and vocalist, performed with his quartet in Stewart Theatre Saturday. Accompanied by his wife, Broadway actress and singer Jessica Molaskey, the group performed a number of arrangements, many of which married jazz standards with popular rock numbers by artists such as The Beatles and James Taylor. The show, entitled, “The Heart of Saturday Night,” has garnered praise at performances throughout the

All About Beer Magazine’s

-

7th World Beer Festival

A Team effort: John Pizzarelli has been performing with his wife Jessica Molaskey for several years. In that time, the duo have produced a handful of records together. Pentimento(2002) A Good Day(2003) Make Believe(2004) Sitting in Limbo(2007) Source: johnpizzarelli.com

cracked jokes between songs. The additional flair both artists brought to the show was met with extra laughter and applause from the audience. Pizzarelli’s combination of wit and artistry has made him a regular in theaters and cafés around the world. Even

music continued page 4

-

$5REDBULLVODKA

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fr 3/30 john wesley harding, rick moody and joe pernice su 4/1 wheeler brothers / boheme (cassidy from antigone rising) su 4/15 the front bottoms sa 5/26 rocky votolato w/callmekat su 5/27 parlotones w/ryan star fr 6/8 the clean w/times new viking haw river ballroom (saxapawhaw)

fr 5/11 archers

TU 4/24

trampled by turtleS

Th 4/5

sa 5/12

breathe carolina

Spiritualized

of loaf

w/pipe and fan modine paGe aUDiToriUm (DUKe UNiversiTY)

tu 5/15

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mo 4/16

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kinna granniS

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waShed out

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eleanor friedberger The casbah (DUrham)

fr 3/30 toubab

krewe

w/marco benevento**($15) sa 3/31 north carolina’s best salsa! orquesta gardel**($10/$12) su 4/1 sold out

the naked and famous

w/vacationer and now now tu 4/3 delta spirit w/waters**($12/$14) we 4/4 of

montreal

w/loney dear and kishi bashi**($17)

th 4/5 breathe

carolina and the ready set

w/ashland high, matt toka, romance on a rocketship**($15/$18) fr 4/6 alabama shakes**($12/$15) sa 4/7 double album release!

midtown dickens & kairaba**($5)

su 4/8 cynamatik event! journey to adventureland** mo 4/9**($20) the budos band and charles

bradley & his extraordinaires

tu 4/10 benefit for david alston

su 4/22**($12/$15)

drew holcomb and the neighbors

john howie jr / rosewood bluff, ben davis / jetts, jule brown, turchi, bastages, monsania no cover - donations encouraged we 4/11 and th 4/12**($25/$28) two shows!

w/rayland baxter tu 4/24 trampled

by turtles**($18/$20)

w/william elliott whitmore we 4/25 white panda w/phive**($10/$15)

the magnetic fields

w/devotchka (acoustic) fr 4/13 daily show co-creator! lizz winstead**($22/$25) sa 4/14 cd release!

mipso trio w/the libby rodenbough show**($10)

th 4/26 benefit for kenny pettis

tall buildings, new town drunks, neil diamond all-stars, david spencer band, dex & the new romans no cover donations encouraged

su 4/15 “seriously tripping tour” devin the dude**($13/$15)

fr 4/27 the old ceremony**($10/$12)

w/coughee brothaz mo 4/16 washed

out

w/memoryhouse**($14/$16) tu 4/17 an evening with

the mickey hart band**($29/$32) we 4/18 kina grannis

w/imaginary friends

**($15/$17 and $20 meet and greet) th 4/19 drive-by truckers**($25/$28) fr 4/20 album release party! lost in the trees**($15) sa 4/21 say anything,

w/john dee holeman sa 4/28 grandmothers of invention**($20/$25) performing roxy and elsewhere in its entirety (set one) and a great list of hits in set two! su 4/29 english

w/archbishops of blount street**($17/$20) mo 4/30 grouplove**($15/$18)

w/company of thieves fr 5/4 beats

catscradle.com

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antique

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kevin devine (band), fake problems, tallhart**($17/$20)

beat

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tu 5/8 active

child/ balam acab**($10/$12)

w/superhumanoids fr 5/11**($15) the

gourds

w/special guests the gathering / luther dickinson sa 5/12 spiritualized **($18/$21)

fr 5/18 thrice,

animals as leaders, o'brother**($19/$22) we 5/23 st. vincent

w/shearwater**($17/$20) fr 5/25 yann

tiersen

w/piano chat**($18/$20)

sa 5/26 the

polyphonic spree**($17/$20) mo 6/11 two door cinema club

w/clap your hands and say yeah and bad veins**($21.50/$24) tu 6/12 the

real mckenzies

we 4/18 cheyenne marie mize and hoots & hellmouth fr 4/20 eleanor friedberger w/hospitality

sa 4/21 amy ray w/kaia wilson fr 5/11 mike doughty, the book of drugs: reading, concert, q&a KiNGs (raleiGh)

th 5/3 black joe lewis & the honeybears w/preservation

th 5/10 ben sollee NiGhTliGhT (chapel hill)

we 3/21 miniature tigers, geographer, the chain gang of 1974, pretty & nice. The arTsceNTer (carr)

tu 4/3 kimya dawson w/paleface and your heart breaks th 5/17 rhett miller (of old 97s) NeiGhborhooD TheaTer (charloTTe)

fr 4/6 we were promised jetpacks w/bad veins

for ticket info: neighborhoodtheatre.com

moTorco (DUrham)

sa 4/7 we were promised jetpacks w/bad veins and new cassettes

sa 4/14 lambchop w/crooked fingers we 4/18 ! ! ! and shabazz palaces

w/the goddamn gallows**($10/$13) th 6/14 dawes w/special guest sara watkins**

fleTcher opera TheaTre (raleiGh)

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Sports

page 9 • thursday, march 29, 2012

softball

State ends skid in double header Pack goes 1-1 in back-toback games in Charlotte. Staff Report N.C. State split its double header against UNC-Charlotte yesterday, 1-5 and 9-7. The second win also ended the Wolfpack’s six-game losing streak. The Pack was able to make contact with the ball for the first time in the top of the second inning with a single from sophomore first baseman Leah Jones after junior infielder Bethany Wells was called out off a fielder’s choice. After senior pitcher Morgan Peeler stepped in to pinch run, sophomore third baseman Scout Albertson was able to bring the run home, bringing the score to 1-0, State. Despite striking first blood on the scoreboard, UNCC responded with a run in the bottom half of the inning to tie the score at one even. The 49ers came back with a vengeance in the bottom of the third inning, scoring four runs off two hits, the second

being a grand slam from Briana Gwaltney, bringing the score to 1-4. State couldn’t recover from this deficit and couldn’t muster another hit until the seventh inning. Peeler got the decision on the mound, garnering a loss, in 2.1 innings pitched. She is now 5-6 on the season. The second game proved to be a complete 180 from the first, as State caught fire on at the plate early in the game. In the top of the second inning, Katie Mansilla hit a triple to left center and brought home State’s first run of the game. Albertson soon followed with a home run of her own to bring home two more runs, bringing the score to 3-0, State. Charlotte remained resilient in the bottom of the third inning, scoring four runs to take the lead, 4-3, off a grand slam from Gwaltney. State posted another five runs in a monster top of the fifth. Albertson highlighted the inning by scoring two runs off a double to right

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The Technician will not be held responsible for damages or losses due to fraudulent advertisements. However, we make every effort to prevent false or misleading advertising from appearing in our publication.

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center field. The Pack picked up another run in the seventh inning, bringing the score to 9-4. UNCC began to charge back in the last inning by scoring three runs from four hits, but their efforts fell short and the Pack walked away with the win to snap its six game skid. The ball was flying off the bat for Albertson, as she was responsible for four RBI’s in the second game. Wells turned in a huge game for the Pack in its second matchup, picking up three hits from four attempts at the plate. She also scored two runs and brought in one. Freshman pitcher Emily Weiman picked up the win for the Pack on the mound. She struck out 10 batters in seven innings and allowed 11 hits. The Pack will resume play at the Curtis and Jacqueline Dail Softball Stadium this weekend and continue its ACC schedule in a threegame series against the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets.

Technician

ecu

getting ready to appeal it, but when we looked up and see Zach going down the line and continued from page 10 he has to make sure to tag the lead as the lead off batter runner,” said Avent. In a game that followed the Zach Wright got on first base on a walk. Then ev- same pattern the last time erything seemed to be go- these two teams met, Avent ing the Pirates’ way, as the said it was nice to come up bases were loaded for Co- on the winning side. “Yeah it was nice, I mean rey Thompson with two outs. Junior pitcher Ryan walkoffs are always fun you know Wilkins we’ve took t he had a lot mound to of wa l kreplace juoffs here nior pitchat Doa k er Chr is Field I Overman cant even once the beg in to bases were tel l you, loaded. In t here so a frea k Elliot Avent, head coach much fun play that and we had t he whole crowd standing have a lot of young players on their feet, a Pirates that never have experience runner was caught in no- a walk-off before and gives mans-land as the catcher you a little bit of excitement for State dropped the ball of how well you’re actually but tagged the confused playing,” Avent said. In the bottom of the elevrunner. State head coach Elliot enth inning freshman catcher Avent spoke about the play Brett Austin was able to draw a walk and was able to go to after the game.  “I think the runner did first by a well placed bunt by go but we were obviously junior infielder Danny Cane-

“I think the runner did go but we were obviously getting ready to appeal it.”

Classifieds

la. Ciencin then advanced the runners with a deep sacrifice fly. Senay would then come up to bat and sends one to the warning track and ends the game in walkoff fashion. After the game Senay recalled the ball that won the game for the Pack. “I was just working for something to drive and just sitting on something inside and luckily he threw a fastballl low and inside,” Senay said. “I was afraid the runner was getting close to catching it, I threw my hand up and saw he about to dive for it,” Senay said.  To put this win into perspective, Senay said that this win was on the pack really needed. “Its big coming after the Carolina series loosing two straight we get this win and going in to Virginia with a win under our belt we’ll see what we can do this weekend,” Senay said. The Wolfpack will be back in action as they take on the Cavaliers of Virginia in a weekend series starting Friday, March 30 at Doak Field.

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Help Wanted

Announcements

Help Wanted

CHAR-GRILL Key Employees

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1 2 3 4

FOR RELEASE MARCH 29, 2012

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

Level 3

Level 1

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

Solution to Monday’s puzzle

3/31/09

Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit www.sudoku.org.uk.

© 2009 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.

Solution to Wednesday’s puzzle

3/29/12

Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit www.sudoku.org.uk.

© 2012 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.

ACROSS 1 Fool 4 *Get down 11 Test site 14 Nasty mongrel 15 "SNL" castmate of Jane and 28Down 16 Unfavorable 17 It may be about nothing 18 Supervise 19 Stooge with bangs 20 Beef with a bone 22 Needled at the dentist's office? 24 Minor league rink org. 25 Häagen-Dazs shop choice 26 Like custard 29 Outer: Pref. 32 Group of workers 36 Baba with an ax 37 Decorative beer mug 38 "That's __ can say" 39 *Dupe 41 Descendant 43 *Simpleton 44 Yeats's "__ and the Swan" 45 "... __ put it bluntly ..." 46 '70s TV lawman Ramsey 47 Red-coated cheeses 49 Mideast's Gulf of __ 50 Dis 51 Earth Friendly Products detergent 53 Coll. admissions criterion 55 Thingy 58 Nuts 63 Place with no vacancies, in Luke 64 Takeback agent, familiarly 66 Island neckwear 67 Messy place 68 Brewery containers 69 Kind 70 Shell helmsman 71 *Rogers Centre baseballer 72 Famous last word? DOWN 1 Injury memento

3/29/12

By Elizabeth A. Long

2 "Truth in Engineering" sloganeer 3 "No __" 4 Upside-down branch hanger 5 Ripples 6 Field of knowledge 7 *Escapade 8 Fleur-de-__ 9 Brief bridge bid 10 Bairns 11 Life partner? 12 Natural burn soother 13 Serviced, as a radiator 21 "__ what?" 23 "Heavy" music 25 Hunter in a pack 26 *Golfer's coup 27 Attached, in a way 28 See 15-Across 30 Winter beverages 31 Ford spanning 50 years, or a hint to the four intersecting pairs of answers to starred clues 33 South Pacific salutation 34 Penguins may be seen on them

Wednesday’s Puzzle Solved

Lookin’ for the answer key? Visit technicianonline.com (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

35 *"Network" Oscar winner 40 Disabled, as a horse 42 Unwelcome 48 Egyptian charm 50 Forbid 52 1961 Newbery Medal winner Scott __ 54 Cultivated violet 55 Record 56 Not duped by

3/29/12

57 Cameo stone 58 *Peacenik 59 Key of the last movement of Mendelssohn's Op. 64 violin concerto 60 Slick, as a speaker 61 Slippery 62 Legendary Haarlem leaker 65 Little, in Lille


Sports

COUNTDOWN

• 1 day until men’s and women’s track begins Raleigh Relays.

INSIDE

• Page 9: A recap of softball’s doubleheader against UNC-Charlotte.

Technician

Page 10 • thursday, march 29, 2012

baseball

Three men’s basketball recruits participate in the McDonalds AllAmerican game. Last night three future members of the Wolfpack, Tyler Lewis, Rodney Purvis and T.J. Warren played in the 2012 McDonald’s All-American game in Chicago, Ill. Amile Jefferson, who also has the Pack on his short list, also participated in the game. All three N.C. State commits and Jefferson played on the East team. The West defeated the East, 106-102. State’s recruiting class is ranked No. 7 according to ESPN and all three of its committed players are ranked in the ESPN top 100 list. State has more players in the AllAmerican game this year than Duke and UNC. Source: N.C. State Athletics

athletic schedule March 2012 Su

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9

10 17

11

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Friday Men’s tennis vs. Virginia Tech, Blacksburg, Va., 2:30 p.m. Baseball vs. Virginia Raleigh, 6 p.m. Track at Raleigh Relays Raleigh, All Day Saturday Women’s Tennis vs. Virginia Raleigh, 12 p.m. Softball vs. Georgia Tech Raleigh, 5 p.m. and 7 p.m.

Pack wins in extra innings against Pirates N.C. State pulls out a hardfought win against in-state rival ECU. Cory Scott Staff Writer

In a game that saw 2,570 people in attendance, the Wolfpack defeated the Pirates of East Carolina in 11 innings. N.C. State got started early in the second inning when junior outfielder Tarran Senay hit a double that scored one run. Senay advanced to third base as the throw went home. Junior outfielder Bryan Adametz would then send Senay home with a sacrifice bunt. The lead for the Wolfpack would be short lived as the Pirates exploded in the top of the fourth inning. Tim Younger would hit a ball just past the outstretched hand of the pitcher. Then Corey Thompson would place a line drive past freshman infielder third baseman Trea Turner. John Wooten then hit a one run double to make the score 3-1 with no outs. Drew Reynolds then put a well placed grounder past senior first baseman Andrew Ciencin, making the score 3-2. Chase McDonald would pop a sacrifice fly to knot up the score at three a piece. In a game that seemed to look like an offensive dominated game early, both teams went cold for the next six innings, making the game shift to a defensive battle. It seemed as if the game would be decided by which team would make the first mistake.  In the top of the 10th inning the Pirates seemed poised to take the

ryan parry/Technician

After tagging a runner out at second, junior Matt Bergquist looks to first base. The Wolfpack took on the East Carolina Pirates Wednesday, March 28 at Doak Field at Dail Park.

ecu continued page 9

Baseball vs. Virginia Raleigh, 6 p.m.

{

Track at Raleigh Relays Raleigh, All Day Sunday Softball v. Georgia Tech, 12 p.m. Raleigh, N.C.

in your words

}

Students express their opinions of the men’s basketball team’s run to the Sweet 16 round of the NCAA Tournament

Men’s tennis v. Virginia, 1 p.m. Charlottesville, Va.

by Charlie harless & ADAm luther Baseball v. Virginia, 1 p.m. Raleigh, N.C. Women’s Tennis v. Virginia Tech, 1 p.m. Raleigh, N.C.

Quote of the day “Its big coming after the Carolina series loosing two straight we get this win and going in to Virginia with a win under our belt we’ll see what we can do this weekend.” Tarran Senay, junior outfielder

“It was a really great feeling after we beat Georgetown. Everyone ran outside yelling and screaming and even got the Wolfpack cheer started. It was really cool to have that spontaneous gathering of people. I felt pretty good about playing Kansas. I knew it would be a tough game. We definitely over-achieved during the season and we have a great class coming in next year. Currey Nobles freshman, chemistry

“To start the NCAA tournament, I thought that we should have definitely gotten in. The ACC is a much stronger conference than other conferences. If you broke down our schedule, we played stronger competition so we were more tournament ready. I was really excited we made the tournament. It was especially exciting that we were the last team picked in the last bracket. I thought we stood a great chance once we made it there.” Matt Jones sophomore, accounting

A

fter putting itself in a must-win situation in the ACC Tournament and being the final team announced in the NCAA Tournament Selection Show, the Wolfpack took it’s No. 11 seeding and ripped off a run to the Sweet 16 round of the NCAA Tournament, defeating No. 6 San Diego State and No. 3 Georgetown before falling to the No. 2 seed Kansas Jayhawks in St. Louis, Mo. Throughout the tournament, the Pack kept the hopes of the student body and fans on its shoulders.

“After the first round on NCAA Tournament, the fact that we won really turned the attitude of the team around. I think it made the whole school proud of the team again. It’s been a long time since we could be proud of them in the tournament. What they did after beating San Diego State was just icing on the cake. When you look at the people now as to who were here a year ago, it’s the same team. The success can be credited to a new coach as well. The players are more motivated to play and perform well under him.” Chris Griffen junior, agriculture business managment

“After we beat Georgetown, we had all this hype. I just knew we were going to win and this would be the year we might go all the way. I was just excited we made it to the Sweet Sixteen. Last year, we did not even make it to the tournament. Coming in and going that far was such a great feeling. We definitely got cheated against Kansas. It was disappointing to lose but we did so well; it was that much harder that we lost. We did a great job and I am so proud to be a part of the Wolfpack and I am ready for next year.”

“After we won against SDSU, I was really excited. I was excited we got to play in the tournament. After the win, I think it gave us a boost to do well in the tournament. I was a little wary when we played Georgetown, because Georgetown is such a well-known team. It was a great way to establish ourselves in the tournament and I was so excited that we did win.” Mary Grant junior, psychology

“I was hoping we would beat Kansas, although I was not expecting it. I just love how we made it this far especially considering last year and how much progress we made. Next season, I look forward to getting farther than we did this year. I would just like to say congratulations to the basketball team. I know they worked hard for it and I love being a part of the Wolfpack.” Alexandra Johnston freshman, human biology

Rose Stroup sophomore, zoology

ncsu.edu/earthday

Technician - March 29th, 2012  

Walsh declared student body president

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