SCJ plans Sunshine Week Activities Sunshine Week is a week dedicated to “educating the public about the importance of open government and the dangers of excessive and unnecessary secrecy.” Sunshine Week, began in 2002 by the Society of American Newspaper editors raises awareness of the importance of citizen access to governmental records and proceedings The N.C. State chapter of the Society of Collegiate Journalists will be hosting a panel discussion about Wikileaks tonight at 7 p.m. in 343 Daniels. Panelists for the discussion will be: Joseph Caddell, a N.C. State adjunct professor in history, Ann Sides, retired Counsel General, Elizabeth Spainhour, an attorney, and Mike Tadych, an attorney. The discussion will be moderated by Robert Kochersberger, a N.C. State associate professor in English. On Tuesday night, SCJ will host a movie screening of “The Most Dangerous Man in America: Daniel Ellsberg and the Pentagon Papers,” at 6:30 p.m. in Caldwell G110. Senior lecturer Tom Wallis will moderate the discussion after the movie screening. Source: N.C. State Society of Collegiate Journalists
Women’s Center looking for Great Human Race participants The N.C. State Women’s Center is taking part in a friendly competition with UNCChapel Hill to help raise money for the North Carolina Coalition against Sexual Assault through this year’s Great Human Race in Durham. The race is Saturday, March 26 at 8:30am near the Durham Bull’s Stadium. The Women’s Center is looking for organizations to participate in the Great Human Race as well as raise money. For more information on NCCASA and the race, to register to run, or to make a donation, please visit http://www. active.com/donate/ghr2011/nccasa. If you have any questions, contact Carolina Alzuru at firstname.lastname@example.org or 919-5152012. Source: N.C. State Women’s center
On-campus housing still available
Source: Poole College of Management
Future Chancellor’s Liaison Meetings
*Roundtable, Wednesday 3/16, 7-8:30pm, Talley 3118 *Chancellor’s Liaison, Wednesday 3/23, 3:30-5pm, Talley 3118 Roundtable, Wednesday 3/30, 7-8:30pm, Senate Chambers Chancellor’s Liaison, Wednesday, 4/20, 3:30-5pm, Talley Walnut Room *may change Source: Olivia Desormeaux, executive assistant to the Student Body President
NC STATE CLASS RING
New Talley aims to become student hangout. Bryan Le Correspondent
After almost two years of controversy, the renovation plans for Talley are being finalized. The design team in charge of renovating Talley has presented the project before the Campus Design Review Panel and had the plan approved, meaning it is almost ready to be made public for student examination. However, the designs are not final, and the design team wants to hear student input as they continue developing plans. According to Lisa Johnson, the N.C. State associate architect of the project, and Sumayya JonesHumienny, the project manager, the building is for students. Johnson said in student interviews, the general sentiment towards the current Talley Student Center was “There’s nothing there for me, why would I go there?” Plans to make Talley more appealing to students include a wide variety of dining options that span multiple f loors, a large, sloped green space that will provide a view of a movie screen and a late-night hangout called the Beacon. By day, the Beacon will be a dining area and by night it could possibly turn into a dance floor, a karaoke bar or a concert venue for bands. Jones-Humienny and Johnson said updates, including plan details and design graphics, would be posted on the Talley renovation website. The renovation plans also aim to make traveling to and through Talley much easier. Not only are building accesses more plentiful, but a pedestrian bridge that crosses the train tracks to the fourth floor of Talley is planned as well. “The building is intended to transform the whole campus, essentially,” Turan Duda, the lead design principal of the project and design partner of Duda/Paine Ar-
Turan Duda discusses the design elements on the proposed renovations on Talley Student Center on Feb. 28. Duda, the lead architect of the project, hopes to create a center that students will enjoy and utilize day and night, and create a home like he remembered while at N.C. State.
many offices and a bigger ballroom chitects, said. Duda is an N.C. State alumnus who for school events. According to Duda, was working on his bachelor’s degree when the building was first constructin environmental design in architec- ed, the campus only had 14,000 students, but now the ture when Talley was building must be constructed over a able to service more Reynolds Coliseum than 34,000. parking lot in 1972. However, the renAs a student, Duda ovations have not said he recalls struggone as smoothly as gling to carry his hoped. bicycle through the The Talley redetunnels and wondersign was a subject of ing why traveling controversy in 2009, around Talley had facing opposition to be so difficult. from students. They Now he is in charge Marycobb Randall, president of were vocal about of designing the new the University Student Center their dismay, feelstudent center, comBoard of Directors ing disenfranchised ing full circle to keep because of a mandaup with the campus’ tory fee added to their tuition to cover modern needs. The new building is planned to have the cost of the renovation. Upset at the $83 hike in student fees, twice as much floor space, twice as
“When the vote was going on we were in the middle of an even worse economic downturn.”
students organized on Facebook and protested at public events. Amanda Jones Hoyle of the Triangle Business Journal reported that although more than 60 percent of students voted against the Talley renovations, the final call by administrators was to go ahead with the project. Marycobb Randall, president of the University Student Center Board of Directors and a senior in business administration, said she believes the controversy came about because students did not know what to expect from a new Talley, and the proposal came about at an inconvenient financial time. “When the vote was going on we were in the middle of an even worse economic downturn,” Randall said. “But through the past year students have learned stuff about the project,
Talley continued page 3
Cafeteria trays won’t return Water conservation benefits outweigh the trays’ usefulness.
Source: N.C. State University Housing
Accounting students in the Poole College of Management are providing free income tax preparation assistance for N.C. State University students and employees and community residents. This service is available to those with an annual household income below $49,000. Assistance will be available from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on March 19 and April 16 in the college’s computing lab at 411 Nelson Hall. These students are certified to prepare federal and North Carolina state income tax returns and can help participants determine if they are qualified for Earned Income Tax Credits.
Plans for new Talley Student Center progressing
Space is still available to live on campus for fall and spring 2012. If you forgot to register for on-campus housing or wants to make a change, space is still available in the residence halls and Wolf Village Apartments. The Housing Application Renewal Process reopens March 14 through March 16, from 7:30 a.m. until 5:00 p.m. each day. Students may go online and complete the HARP through the Housing Self-Service page. Specific information on how to enroll in HARP is available at www.ncsu.edu/housing. Contact the Housing Office at (919)5152440 or by email at email@example.com, with any questions.
Tax help available for students and community
Raleigh, North Carolina
Contributed by Sue Anne Lewis
Students participating in the N.C. School of Science and Math recordbreaking food drive pose on bins of food they collected. The students, along with the help of N.C. State University, Wal-Mart and the Church of Latter Day Saints, collected 559,885 pounds of food.
University helps N.C. high school break world record Durham boarding school collects over half a million pounds of food in 24-hour period. Joshua Chappell Senior Staff Writer
The North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics was founded in 1980 as the nation’s first public, residential high school. On March 5, the school made another historic achievement: setting the Guinness World Record for the largest food drive in one location in a 24-hour time period. The school collected 559,885 pounds of food to benefit the Food Bank of Central and Eastern North Carolina. According to Sue Anne Lewis,
project coordinator, the proceeds from this event alone will feed hundreds of people in the community during the next year. “According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, the average American eats 1,996.3 pounds of food per year,” Lewis said. “We just fed 280 people for a year.” Lewis also said the school is waiting for official approval of the record from Guinness. She said she hopes they will be in the next book of world records. “[Guinness] explicitly states that breaking a record does not guarantee that you will be in the book,” Lewis said. The only high school in the multicampus UNC System and the most recent addition to the system, NC-
NCSSM continued page 3
NOAA.gov, as of April 9, 2008, North Carolina had a deficit of between one and three inches of rain. Trays in Fountain, Clark and Case Justin Rose Dining Halls were huge consumers of Staff Writer water and electricity, which was used For students who remember the to heat water. According to Gilmore, trays in the dining halls and miss the removal of the trays saves the University about 210,000 gallons of water them, they aren’t coming back. a month. Since the “Cutting out trays drought in spring seemed l i ke t he 2008, N.C. State smart thing to do, has been part of and given the benea national movefits we’ve seen we’re ment to reduce glad we decided to water usage. do it,” Gilmore said. University DinGilmore also said ing has helped removing the trays c ont r i bute to has u ndoubted ly the conservation saved a considerable effort by taking amount of food as away the trays in well, though a prethe dining halls, cise f igure hasn’t according to Jennifer Gilmore, Jennifer Gilmore, Marketing and been determined. Communications Manager of “When you’re goMarketing and University Dining ing through the line, Communications you can only get so Manager of Unimuch food without a tray,” Gilmore versity Dining. The drought was a result of said. The trays are still available during North Carolina receiving only between 50 and 75 percent of the rain it normally gets. According to Trays continued page 3
“Cutting out trays seemed like the smart thing to do, and given the benefits we’ve seen we’re glad we decided to do it.”
Disappointing season ends in Greensboro See page 8.
viewpoint features classifieds sports
LAST CHANCE TO ORDER in time for the Ring Ceremony Mon. - Wed. March 14-16 12-6pm NC STATE BOOKSTORE
4 5 7 8
page 2 • monday, march 14, 2011
Corrections & Clarifications
Through Katie’s lens
March 2011 Su
Send all clarifications and corrections to Editor-in-Chief Amanda Wilkins at editor@ technicianonline.com
Today Film Studies Lecture: “Animating Documentary” 4:30 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. G107 Caldwell CHASS will be hosting a film studies talk which will feature discussion about how animation shifts and broadens the limits of what and how we can know through documentary.
Weather Wise Today:
Wikileaks Discussion 7 p.m. – 8 p.m. 434 Daniels Hall Society for Collegiate Journalists is hosting discussion about WikiLeaks during Sunshine Week.
58/41 Mostly cloudy
Tuesday LEED Presentation 1 p.m. – 2 p.m. Graduate Commons, Nelson Hall First year MBA Student Rodney Axtman will talk about LEED Building design and construction.
Learning about others
photo By Katie Fraboni
The Poetics of Silence: Kafka Musik 3 p.m. – 4:15 p.m. 331 Withers Hall Contemporary classical compose Mark Lee will discuss his radical and Pulitzer Prize- nominated work, Kafka Musik.
isiting with a women’s group in Guatemala, Paulina Tran, junior in Human Biology learns to wrap her hair by a young, local woman in Guatemala on March 9. The ASB trip, which focused on Gender Issues, took a group of N.C. State students to Guatemala to learn from indigenous women living in the town of Xela. The group included women with Mayan brackgrounds, some of whom still speak their native language, Mam.
72 43 Showers source: Patrick Devore
POLICe BlOTTER March 4 12:45 A.M. | Traffic Stop Sullivan Drive/ Varsity Drive Student was arrested and issued referral for DWI.
on the Web See exclusive audio/photo slideshows. Read archived stories. There’s something new every day at technicianonline.com. Check it out!
2:36 A.M. | Fight Kappa Sigma Members of Kappa Sigma and Alpha Sigma Phi and nonaffiliated subject engaged in affray. Student from each fraternity was issued referral on behalf of Kappa Sigma and Alpha Sigma Phi. Non-student was trespassed.
4:16 A.M. | Suspicious Incident Poe Hall Report of suspicious noises in building. Officers checked the area but did not locate any problems. 7:10 A.M. | Larceny Centennial Campus Library Report of copper stolen from construction site. 10:02 A.M. | Damage to Property Dan Allen deck Student reported windshield smashed and vehicle scratched. 10:36 A.M. | Larceny Broughton Drive Student reported license tag removed from motorcycle
10:49 A.M. | Damage to Property Jordan Hall Report of graffiti at several locations in the building. 11:08 A.M. | Damage to Property Carmichael Recreation Center Staff reported graffiti spray painted on bathroom walls. 11:45 A.M. | Assault Dan Allen Drive Student reported being assaulted by two subjects and was treated at medical facility 11:54 A.M. | Safety Program Talley Student Center Officer conducted program for CALS.
WIKILEAKS A PANEL DICUSSION FEATURING Joseph Caddell, NCSU adjunct professor, history Ann Sides, consul general, retired
2:14 P.M. | Special Event Doak Field Officer monitored men’s baseball game. 4:43 P.M. | Fire Alarm Owen Hall Units responded to alarm caused by ruptured sprinkler head. Appropriate personnel notified. Sprinkler head replaced and system reset. 5:59 P.M. | Damage to Property Wood Lot Student reported vehicle had been keyed while in parking lot. March 5 9:16 A.M. | Suspicious Person Clark Avenue/Oberlin Road Officers identified and arrested non-student for trespassing and re-issued trespassing warning for NCSU property. 12:00 P.M. | Special Event Doak Field Officer monitored men’s baseball game.
Film: “To Sir With Love” 7 p.m. – 8:45 p.m. Withers Hall Lobby “To Sir with Love” is a part of a collection of American and British films about high school and college that were made in, or focus on, the sixties. Screening of The Most Dangerous Man in America 6:30 p.m. – 9 p.m. 434 Daniels Hall Join Student Media and the Society for Collegiate Journalists for a free screening of “The Most Dangerous Man in America: Daniel Ellsberg and the Pentagon Papers.”
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 Amanda Wilkins at editor@ technicianonline.com
NCSU students pay only $5 for ARTS NC STATE performances
Elizabeth Spainhour, attorney, Brooks, Pierce, McLendon, Humphrey & Leonard, LLP
Southeastern Composers League
Mike Tadych, attorney, Stevens, Martin, Vaughn & Tadych, PLLC
NC State welcomes the 60th anniversary forum of the Southeastern Composers League. Free concerts each day at 1:30pm (Ballroom) and 7pm (Stewart Theatre).
MODERATED BY Robert Kochersberger, NCSU associate professor, English
Monday, March 14, 7 p.m. 434 Daniels Hall, NCSU
Monday-Tuesday, March 14-15 Talley Ballroom & Stewart Theatre
Nippon! Nippon! March 14-April 29 The Crafts Center
Japan’s beauty and color as captured through the photography of Luis Zapata, a senior in Industrial Design.
Olga Kleiankina, piano
Thursday, March 17 at 7pm Stewart Theatre
A faculty recital of works by Bartók, Weber, Franck and Chopin. Dr. Kleiankina will be joined by cellist Dr. Jonathan Kramer on the sonatas by Franck and Chopin.
NC State Choral Spring Concert
Saturday, March 19 at 7:30pm Holy Trinity Lutheran Church
Dr. Nathan Leaf conducts NC State’s premier choral ensemble in a program that includes Mozart’s Regina Coeli, Serenade to Music by Vaughan Williams, Threshold of Night by Tarik O’Regan, and a collection of hymns, spirituals and folksongs.
NCSU Student Media • ncsu.edu/sma NCSU chapter of the Society for Collegiate Journalists • ncsu.edu/scj
Ticket Central 919-515-1100 2nd floor, Talley Student Center ncsu.edu/arts
monday, march 14, 2011 • Page 3
reel ‘em in
“I think trays would make it easier for everyone. I run out of arms for multiple dishes and continued from page 1 end up making more trips to the summer for certain groups. and from the counters,” CarFor example, during the Special roll said. “Plus, I think it would be easier work to Olympics, Uniclean up dishes versity Dining left out in the can offer guests dining room.” more assistance C a r rol l enin the dining rolled during the halls. semester after Overall, there the trays were alhave been very ready taken out. few requests to Tyler Carroll, a senior in Currently, have the trays electrical engineering there aren’t any back as stanplans to put the dard, according trays back in the dining halls, to Gilmore. However, Tyler Carroll, a according to Gilmore. “I think the biggest drawsenior in electrical engineering, said he thinks trays would back for students is not having facilitate eating at the dining them to sled on when it snows,” Gilmore said. halls.
“I think trays would make it easier for everyone.”
2008 drought: •
• • •
During 2007, central N.C. received only 50-75 percent of the rainfall normally expected. Drought conditions were classified as exceptional all over the state. As of March 4, 2008: 39 counties wer eunder exceptional drought, 32 were under extreme drought, 23 were under severe drought and six were under moderate drought. Early 2008 saw below normal rainfall. Conditions improved in March and April with frequent rainfall. By April 9, 2008, central N.C. was under severe drought conditions. Source: NOAA.gov
Julian Swart, a junior in textile technology management, reels in a mahi-mahi on the sport fishing charter, “Sea Horse,” based out of Islamorada, Florida on March 8.
gomery, a senior at NCSSM, the spirit of the drive reflects the values of the school and its continued from page 1 students, which helped gain a SSM is a tuition-free residential lot of momentum for the drive. “A graduation requirement is magnet school for high school juniors and seniors specializing to complete 60 hours of comin mathematics and sciences. munity service with a nonStudents apply in the fall of profit organization and many their sophomore year of high of our students go above and school and are selected to at- beyond this requirement,” tend based on congressional Montgomery said. “We take district. There are approxi- pride in being able to give back mately 600 students enrolled to others, which is the epitome of what the food drive was all at the school. This is the second year the about.” “This is why we were able to school has held a food drive. According to Lewis, also a get such great support from student life instructor at the the students, faculty and staff NCCSM, the idea for a record- at NCSSM,” Montgomery said. Montgomery also said the setting food drive surfaced around January last year. drive helped strengthen NCUnfortunately, they came up SSM’s relationship with the Durham community. short. “The relationships we made “Despite not getting the world record last year, we col- with the community will last a lected 319,990 pounds of food,” long time,” Montgomery said. Andrew Stowe, a junior at Lewis said. “There wasn’t one reason to hold our heads down NCSSM, said there were also after that attempt and we were other corporate sponsors, so excited of what we were able including Walmart and the to accomplish in just a few Church of Latter Day Saints. “[Walmart and the Church months of planning.” Last year’s shortcoming was of Latter Day Saints] brought enough motivation for Lewis in almost 150,000 pounds of and students to try again – and food, which really put us over the edge,” Stowe said. succeed. According This year, to A ndrea however, the Ruddock, committee a f reshman had a lot more i n biolog iresources at cal sciences its disposal, and member including an of the stuentire year to d e nt c om plan. Loca l mit tee, t he universities, food drive’s including uniqueness is N.C . State, Sue Anne Lewis, project what made it were also incoordinator successful. volved with “Pa r t of the efforts. Linwood Joyner, a junior in [the food drive’s] success was biological sciences, is co-chair due to the fact that this drive of the Student Government had such a heart for feeding the Community Service Com- hungry rather than just beating mission and helped lead the a record,” Ruddock said. “So Howlin’ for Hunger event at the many people felt involved and men’s basketball game Feb. 26. proud to be a part of something According to Joyner, the so life changing.” The University was also incommission had already decided to host a food drive to volved in another facet of the benefit the Food Bank of Cen- food drive through Mr. Wuf. “Mr. Wuf attended our pep tral and Eastern North Carolina—the same benefactor of rally and definitely helped to the NCSSM Food Drive—when pump up the students,” Lewis they heard about NCSSM’s ef- said. “He was a lot of fun and the students really enjoyed havforts. “When realizing that N.C. ing him on campus. He also State has so many NCSSM helped welcome the official alumni and when considering mascot of NCSSM in his first that this was for a wonderful ever public appearance.” Since the school met its goal cause, we felt that we could help NCSSM, especially since to break the Guinness World we were going to have a food Record, Lewis plans to take a vacation from attempting drive anyway,” Joyner said. The amount of food collected to break world records in the exceeded the commission’s goal future. “Next year I envision having of 1,000 pounds. “We collected 1,102 pounds of food,” Joyner a food drive, just not a Guinsaid. “We were excited that we ness World Record drive,” surpassed the goal we set for Lewis said. “In the future, if the record gets broken, I’ll consider ourselves.” According to Katelyn Mont- doing it again.”
“Mr. Wuf attended our pep rally and definitely helped to pump up the students.”
TRUE OR FALSE? Fume Hoods are responsible for upwards of 20% of NC State’s energy bill. (Answer: True, make sure to fully shut the sash after every use.) go.ncsu.edu/changeyourstate
to transform the center into a visible symbol by adding some landmark features, Duda said. continued from page 1 The building will be split into two wings bridged by an atriand they learn how much they um. The west wing will contain can enjoy it. So they have more Stewart Theatre and a “green roof ” sectioned building that faith in the project.” Duda said he remembers will replace the old bookstore, while the east a Student wing will feaGovernture a techment meetnology tower ing in which to which the a student pedestrian complained bridge conabout the fee nects and the increase and new two-stoanother stury book store. dent stood up But c onand said, “We struction need to think Turan Duda, the lead design work won’t of legacy.” principal of the project happen anyTo this end, t i me soon. Duda said he wishes to create a building that According to the Talley renois not only functional, but sym- vation website many of the tenants of Talley, including bolic as well. “Why doesn’t the student the Bookstore, will be moved center have an iconic quality?” to Harrelson Hall this year. Duda said, comparing Talley’s The actual construction work impact to the Bell Tower’s ico- is set to begin late 2013. The nography. “How do we make project is expected to come to this building belong to N.C. fruition, and hopefully to the State and not at any other satisfaction of the students who funded it, in late 2014. place?” Talley’s new look is designed
“How do we make this building belong to N.C. State and not at any other place?”
Ayanna Seals/Technician Archive Photo
Dylan Thomson, a freshman in architecture, takes notes during the Duda/Paine Architects reception showing the new Tally Student Center design on Nov. 9, 2010.
The N.C. State Chapter of the Society for Collegiate Journalists and the N.C. State Student Media present a screening of
THE MOST DANGEROUS MAN IN AMERICA: DANIEL ELLSBERG AND THE PENTAGON PAPERS
In 1971, Daniel Ellsberg shook America to its foundations when he smuggled a top-secret Pentagon study to The New York Times that showed how five presidents consistently lied to the American people about the Vietnam War. President Nixon’s National Security Adviser Henry Kissinger called Ellsberg “the most dangerous man in America,” who “had to be stopped at all costs.” But Ellsberg wasn’t stopped. Facing 115 years in prison on espionage and conspiracy charges, he fought back. Ensuing events surrounding the so-called Pentagon Papers led directly to Watergate and the downfall of President Nixon, hastened the end of the Vietnam War and inspired Americans of all walks of life to forever question the previously unchallenged pronouncements of its leaders.
Tuesday, March 15, 6:30 p.m. G110 Caldwell Hall, NCSU
Introduction by Tom Wallis, NCSU senior lecturer, English A FREE EVENT WITH POPCORN & COTTON CANDY! NCSU Student Media • ncsu.edu/sma NCSU chapter of the Society for Collegiate Journalists • ncsu.edu/scj
page 4 • monday, march 14, 2011
Japan crisis is not just Japan’s problem J
Four earthquakes have devastated four countries this past year, of these the strongest struck Japan. The 8.9-magnitude earthquake triggered a tsunami that ravaged both the Japanese and California coasts and is expected to claim over 10,000 lives.
As a University and a student body we should extend the same help and aid to Japan that we have extended to lessdeveloped countries that have endured the same devastation. Students should not only be aware of this disaster, but also how it directly affects some of their peers.
apan has joined Haiti, New Zealand and Chile as a country devastated by natural disasters. Last Wednesday, the fifth most powerful earthquake in recorded history struck Japan. The Japanese prime minister claimed this was the worst disaster Japan has seen since World War II. Disturbing images of cars swept away by the soon-after tsunami have haunted people around the world. Such a tragedy, wherever it may occur, has astronomical effects on a nation and deserves immediate attention and aid, and we are in a position to help. President Obama has sent out instant relief and will continue to offer the United States’ support to Japan in this time of
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.
crisis. As a University, we must act. Nearly eight percent of the student body is international students, some from Japan. Their families are among the millions facing the devastation. These students need to know we are giving our support to them and their families. As we did with Haiti, students should come together and help a nation in trouble. N.C. State has five organizations registered with the Student Organization Resource Center that deal with Japan and its culture. These organizations range from exploring Japanese culture to its ancient
martial arts. The roots stem from Japan heritage, a heritage being threatened by these natural disasters. Along with these organizations on campus, N.C. State is home to the N.C. Japan Center, which exists to increase and strengthen interactions between Japan and North Carolina. This statewide resource should be taken advantage of in this time of emergency to send the necessary relief. This can be done by using the center’s connection to the North Carolina community to spread awareness across the state. By our own mission for commu-
nity service, we are not only here to support our local, but also our global community. Organizations and students should spread awareness by teaming up with administration and other organizations devoted to student involvement to combat this disaster. This awareness should be met with a strong relief support. The response time for the Haitian disaster was instant, so Japan shouldn’t fall with the forgotten merely because it has more resources. Students need to come together, become aware and act on this crisis.
Windows are transparent, I would rather be inside
ar too much decision- course. Former U.S. Supreme making is being done in the dark. Our leaders are C o u r t Ju s t i c e L o u i s not just making decisions be- Brandeis once said of hind closed doors, but we’re transparency, “Sunshine is the best disinfectant.” That allowing them to do it. seems to suggest the conLawmakers in Wisconsin cern about a lack of translast week held parency is corruption. But a late-nig ht the importance of making vote to finally sure all sides of an argupass legisla- ment are represented has tion regarding less to do with corruption the state work- and more to do with innoBenjamin ers’ union’s vation. Kraudel When we prevent the collective bargaining rights people with different viewStaff columnist that have been points from having a seat a major contention point for at the table when discussweeks in the Wisconsin gov- ing these old problems, we ernment. After 14 Democratic are actively repressing the legislators left Wisconsin to creation of new solutions. Every discussion should prevent such a vote from taking place, Republican senators be accessible to the people who can discovered they of fer new could hold a perspecvote as long as tives or dift hey rev ised ferent exthe bill so it no periences. longer spent University money. adminisThis sort of Former U.S. Supreme Court trator meetcovert legislaJustice Louis Brandeis ings should tive action is make their not as rare an action as we might hope to be- decisions —budget and lieve. Even closer, the people otherwise—accessible to who make the decisions that Student Government and govern our lives are often look- the student body. Legislaing for loopholes and exploits tive bodies should make that will allow them to do what their agendas open and they want without having to accepting to the opinions deal with people who disagree. of dissent and alternative Try to imagine how many viewpoints, both state and meetings must take place be- federal. I wish someone at the tween members of our own University administration. pre-vote meetings in WisConsider how many depart- consin had asked if meeting ments communicate with each covertly at night was a sign other and how much paper and they were doing something e-mails they generate. Finally, wrong. Then they could consider how many of those have simply rescheduled meetings, letters and e-mails their vote for later in the think to include people with week, invited the Demodissenting opinions into the cratic senators back for further discussions and taken conversation. We tend to think transparen- a vote they still would have cy is important because it lets won. Hopefully, our own everyone see what the leaders leaders will learn from Wisof any community are doing. consin’s mistakes. But it’s more than that. TransSend Benjamin your parency is important because it’s the only way to ensure our thoughts on decision makleaders are approaching issues ing to letters@technicifrom all sides and including anonline.com. dissenting views in the dis-
“Sunshine is the best disinfectant.”
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Which ball will be dropped?
Christian O’Neal, sophomore in mechanical engineering
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Response to State fans at a crossroads on Lowe Editor’s Note: The word limit was waived for this letter. Great job citing a poll of 104 State fans as representative of the fan base. I remember reading message boards years ago about N.C. State’s cellar dweller performance, and how there would be nowhere to go but up. Using Bzdelik as a gauge of what could happen when you bring in a new coach is asinine, much like using Wake’s football team from this past year as an indicator of how good Jim Grobe is. That Wake Forest team is plagued by a lack of talent and injuries to key players. Looking at Bzdelik’s resume at Colorado, I’d propose Wake Forest’s athletic director just hired a good friend to be head coach. If a similar hire were made at N.C. State, we’d be known as the Cardiac Pack for different reasons. Saying that at least you’re better than Wake isn’t saying much at all. Let’s list out some achievements during Lowe’s tenure: A comparable ACC record to Les Robinson, being the first ACC team to ever lose to East Carolina University in basketball, the JJ Hickson fiasco, and boasting one
of the worst momentum killing substitution patterns in the league. Recruiting can mean nothing when you aren’t succeeding with those players. It seems we just don’t have the horses to compete with talent-laden University of Virginia or Boston College, and that every night out seems to turn into a career game for an opposing player. You aren’t matching up against Ralph Sampson, Len Bias, or other ACC greats on the court, and to be honest, this is a pretty lackluster ACC to be playing against. Herb Sendek had pretty good recruiting classes, comparable first 5-year results, and ended up being a consistent “winner” when he wasn’t blowing leads like a gale force wind. But watching him squeak his way into the tournament each year, for less time than the Technician spends proofreading, was just as bad as not going at all. Sidney Lowe is a great guy. His contributions to State as a player put him in a league of his own, and I wish that he would have found success as our coach, but to blindly accept the “wait til next year” mentality I’ve spent the last 20 years listening to, is burying your head in the sand. I cannot count the number of times I’ve heard the phrase, “We just need to play smarter,” in post game pressers this year. Wanting to return to the glory days, and actually being able to get there, are two different things. “Like a high schooler adjusting to the college game...” was a great analogy to use, by year six he’d be gone. Chris Lyerly junior, biological sciences
Celebrating Stafford We have many opportunities to celebrate the possibilities of the future at N.C. State, but Dr. Stafford’s departure offers a chance to celebrate the amazing things that a dedicated administrator has already added to N.C. State. Dr. Stafford has shown a genuine interest in serving, supporting and befriending every student on campus for 40 years. After all that time, his excitement for every student event or N.C. State tradition is even more apparent, and he remains the most enthusiastic believer in the potential of the N.C. State student population. I think I speak for every student in thanking him for his service and hoping he retires close to the home he’s created here at N.C. State. Kyle Winters senior, business administration
What do you think should be provided to Japan in response to the earthquake and tsunami? by Katie Fraboni
“Basically I think food, clean water, military presence to keep order and medicine to treat injured citizens. Also a little bit of money which is always a good thing.”
EDITOR’S NOTE Letters to the editor are the individual opinions of the author and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the Technician staff or N.C. State University. All writers must include their full names and, if applicable, their affiliations, including years and majors for students and professional titles for University employees. For verification purposes, the writers must also include their phone numbers, which will not be published.
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in your words
“In time of disaster relief many people will need massive amounts of food, especially extreme access to high-calorie foods.” Amanda Hill sophomore, nutrition science
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Features Campus & Capital
monday, march 14, 2011 • Page 5
ca l l p u e-
ve rsit y
i d ia l
n the classroom of Rupert Nacoste, professor of psychology, students learn about interpersonal relationships and race, discuss personal stories of racial encounters and in this case, kick-start an on-campus campaign for change: Wake Up! It’s Serious. Story By joanne wu | illustration By alex sanchez and sharon eshet
One of many clubs and organizations on campus, the Wake Up! It’s Serious campaign is fairly new. The campaign itself was derived from an idea shared by a few of Nacoste’s students to raise awareness and shed light on continuing racial intolerance. “The campaign stands for change,” Natalia Ospina, a sophomore in psychology, said. “[It’s] all about passion and speaking up to intolerance.” The momentum gathered by a series of eyeopening events and the Union Activities Board’s presentation of racial diversity during this year’s Wolfpack Welcome Week led to the creation of the campaign. Since a paper noose was found hanging inside a University building in 2007, tensions were on
the rise as students interpreted it as a sign of racial intolerance. Sentiments continued to run high when racist graffiti in the Free Expression Tunnel was spotted in November 2010. Students responded to the message with strong reactions and ultimately, the Wake Up! It’s Serious campaign came to life. Angered, but inspired by these events, Nacoste’s classroom became an idea tank for impassioned students who wanted to do more with the idea of diversity. “We’re a unified group of passionate students on campus,” Taylor Elkins, a junior in psychology, said. Students from the campaign’s original group shared their own stories behind their intolerance of racism in the classroom. Some were personal
experiences where they were the victims of racial slurs, while others were witnesses of racism. After these stories were shared, Nacoste agreed to be the faculty adviser for the campaign. “I saw a real energy and passion from my whole class,” Nacoste said. “I asked them, ‘Do you want to keep this going?’” When it was clear the students wanted to continue the discussions, Nacoste chose a small number of students to plan the campaign. Its goal is to teach the public to speak out when they see racism in their everyday lives. So far, the idea burns brightly in the students’ minds, but the logistics of kick-starting the program prove to be a challenge. “We are moving strategically,” Nacoste said. “We’ll go into classrooms and touch different
parts of campus.” Over the years, racism and bigotry have made their mark on campus. Seen in classroom interactions, hidden in conversations or brazenly painted on the walls of the Free Express Tunnel, it has sparked the attention of this small group of students familiar with the pains of racial prejudice. As these individuals have been reminded of discrimination time and time again, they wish to send out a wake-up call across the University. Their ultimate message proclaims that dealing with racial intolerance includes everybody. As Mario Terry, a junior in psychology, put it, “I interpret silence as passiveness.”
The line between fitting in and too thin Anorexia nervosa and bulimia are two of the most common eating disorders young adults face.
and purge—eating a large amount of food then trying to get rid of the extra calories in an unhealthy manner such as vomiting, according to the Mayo Clinic website. While there are no definite Ashley Simons causes for an eating disorder, Correspondent some people believe society’s In a society where physical influence plays a major role. “I believe [eating disorders] image is of high importance, many people fall victim trying are a mixture of self percepto meet the criteria. But when tion and what society thinks an obsession with weight goes is beautiful. People today, befar beyond a trip to the gym lieve that being like skinny thin and a healthy eating routine, models is what society thinks is sexy,” Jacqueline Small, a seserious problems arise. Two familiar eating disor- nior in communications, said. “Eating disorders are a seriders continue to be prevalent amongst young people – an- ous condition, which if left untreated can lead to death,” said orexia nervosa and bulimia. Dr. Carolyn According Garrett-Pigto the Mayo gott, a physiClinic webcian at N.C. site, anorexia State’s Stunervosa is an dent Health eat i ng d isCenter. “Eatord e r t h a t ing disorders causes somea re not a one to obsess normal part about their of life or a diweight, makDr. Carolyn Garrett-Piggott, etary trend.” ing them Risk factors starve them- Student Health Center physician of eating disselves or exercise excessively. People suf- orders are family history of eatfering from anorexia nervosa ing disorders, societal or peer generally try to keep a weight pressure to be thin, emotional that is below normal for their stress and family inf luence. height and age. This disorder People most prone to an eating affects both sexes, but more disorder are young females and often females between ages 12 athletes, according to GarrettPiggott. and 25. “I think that anorexia nerBulimia is an eating disorder that causes a person to binge vosa and bulimia are becom-
“Eating disorders are a serious condition, which if left untreated can lead to death.”
Symptoms of anorexia nervosa and bulimia: • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
extreme weight loss fatigue hair thinning dry skin dizziness refusal to eat irritability flat mood or lack of emotion skipping meals complaining or worrying about being fat not wanting to eat in public eating large portions of food at one sitting excessive exercising use of dietary supplements, laxatives or diuretic medications for weight loss Source: mayo clinic photo illustration by alex sanchez
ing more and more common because of the media. The media relates the message that you have to look a certain way that is unrealistic to be accepted,” Sam Bagheri, a senior in biological sciences, said. “They [eating disorders] require treatment just like any other medical or psychological problem,” Dr. Garrett-Piggott said. She recommends that if someone is experiencing problems with an eating disorder or thinks a friend is, that person or friend should seek treatment. For on campus treatment, the Student Health Center provides comprehensive medical
Technician was there. You can be too.
evaluations, and the Counseling Center and Nutritional Counseling are also available for further recommendations. Visiting a personal doctor or counselor is also an outlet for treatment. Dr. Garrett-Piggott said, treatment is key. “Early treatment is really important,” she said. Anorexia nervosa and bulimia can be treated through several different types of treat-
ment. The severity of someone’s eating disorder determines what kind of treatment is necessary. In situations of immediate danger, emergency hospital treatment is needed. For less severe instances, medical care, psychotherapy and weight restoration are treatment options. The Mayo Clinic stresses that the hardest challenge for someone struggling with an eating disorder is denial. Often, the
patient does not feel they have a problem or need treatment. Some people promote their lifestyle choice—many proanorexia websites can be found on the Internet. Eating disorders are a continuous and lifelong battle for those suffering from it. Practicing positive coping methods, engaging in healthy relationships and managing stress are helpful in avoiding relapses.
2011 Water Resources Research Institute Annual Conference and NCWRA Symposium
“Exploring Water Resource Needs, Benefits, and Services in North Carolina” and
“Implementing the Falls Lake Nutrient Management Strategy: Challenges and Opportunities” March 22-23, 2011 Jane S. McKimmon Center, NC State University
Student Poster Competition and More! Please call 919-515-2815 for further information or visit http://www.ncsu.edu/wrri/conference/index.html 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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monday, march 14, 2011 • Page 7
softball continued from page 8
tournament. “I think we made some adjustments in the type of pitching we’re facing,” coach Lisa Navas said. “We had coach [Kellie] Harper come talk to us on Thursday and get our spirits up a little bit. It was depressing losing to five games prior to that. We turned things around; we have to play for seven innings and put runs on the board.“ In its first game and home opener against Stony Brook, State took a 3-1 lead in the third inning over the Sea Wolves, but home runs from Taylor Chain, Jessica Combs and Lauren Maloney of Stony Brook gave the Sea Wolves the lead and propelled them to a 4-3 win. State attempted to battle back when senior infielder Alicia Abbott hit her first home run of the year, but the team fell short. However, the Pack was able to bounce back strong for its second game against Fairfield, taking the matchup with the final score at 7-2. Junior Morgan Peeler pitched a complete game giving up two runs on six hits and striking one out. Fairfield got out to a 2-1 lead over the Pack, but the Pack scored six runs in the bottom of the sixth inning to take control of the game. Many of the players credit the offensive surge to the continued hard work they put in day after day during practice. “Just seeing the ball [made a difference]. [We put in] a lot
Senior first basemen Alicia Abbott bunts the ball during the last game against James Madison as part of the Wolfpack Challenge. Abbott scored zero runs when going up to bat twice.
lenge proved a high scoring contest, as State defeated James Madison 8-4. The Dukes started the game off with a home run from Ashley Burnham, but the Pack was able to recover again after giving up the early lead with an offensive onslaught, starting with a two-run homer from senior Alyssa Allbritten. Wells also hit a home run for the Pack, while sophomores Catlin Dent and Breanna Andrews drove in at least a run apiece. The Pack will try to extend this winning streak to four on Wednesday against the Elon Phoenix at Elon.
of hard work in practice and I think as a team we hit the ball well,” junior outfielder Bethaney Wells said. “We have confidence in each other and we know we’re a hitting team.” In its third game of the Wolfpack Challenge, the Pack topped Maine in a 3-2 contest — another comeback win for the Pack. After Maine got out to a 2-0 lead in the third inning, junior Toni Ann Willford picked up an RBI to put the Pack on the board. Then junior Landon Warren hit a home run and brought Abbott home to take the 3-2 lead and solidify the win. Its final game of the Chal-
Freshman guard Ryan Harrow takes a breath before doing a layup in the second half of the first round of the ACC tournament in Greensboro Coliseum against Maryland. Harrowed scored of of his two free throws. N.C. State lost to Maryland, 75 - 67, and eliminating them from the tournament.
continued from page 8
NCAA Tournament, has high hopes for the team next season, noting the experience the young players gained this season could prove to be invaluable over the next few years.
Baseball continued from page 8
pitcher Vance Williams allowed a combined seven
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“This year we may have not been good, but these young guys got a lot of playing time and got a lot of experience,” Gonzalez said. “I have a strong belief that next year the will know what it takes to be successful in this league and will get it together next year and be a pretty good team.” Even with the optimism of
the players, Lowe seemed to be filled with regret at not being able to bring the program back to the level it was when he played over 20 years ago. “It hurts me because I know what it is about down here and what it is like to win here and how the people will get behind you,” Lowe said. “It means a lot more to me.”
earned runs over six innings, with Ogburn picking up the loss. The Devils pitching staff was extremely sharp as started Marcus Stroman pitched seven strong innings, scattering five
hits and giving up just one run. Leading the way offensively for the Pack was designated hitter Peter Bako and shortstop Chris Diaz as both hitters finished with two hits apiece.
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4 FOR RELEASE MARCH 14, 2011
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
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By The Mepham Group
Mon. – Wed., March 14 – 16, 12 p.m. – 6 p.m. Solution to Friday’s puzzle NC State Bookstore 3
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.
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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.
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ACROSS 1 World Wide __ 4 Gunpowder element 10 Turns seaward 14 Firefighter’s tool 15 Dream up 16 Losing strategy? 17 Lather-holding cup 19 Homely fruit 20 Eye part containing the pupil 21 Timeline divisions 23 Habit wearer 24 Kimono sashes 25 Sock mender’s tool 28 Magi 30 Sweden neighbor 31 Utmost degree 32 Church instrument 35 Flag maker Betsy 36 Violin knob for pitch adjustments 38 “__ to that!” 40 Ecstatic way to walk 41 Roman 700 44 1992 Olympic skating champ Yamaguchi 46 As an alternative 48 Retriever or pointer 51 Heidi’s heights 52 2011 minus year of birth, roughly 53 It replaced the franc 54 Handling the job 55 Member of an Iraqi minority 57 Joke that gets funnier with repetition 61 “Now ___ me down ...” 62 Complete 63 Hurry, old-style 64 Clearance event 65 Smells to high heaven 66 Blasting sply. DOWN 1 Used to be 2 Lettered piece of court evidence
By Billie Truitt
3 Pessimistic about Wall Street 4 Biol. and chem. 5 Coffeepot for a crowd 6 Jeans part 7 Hall of __: enshrined athlete 8 One-eighty 9 Win back 10 Campus e-mail address letters 11 Special report subject 12 Sturgeon yielding expensive caviar 13 Tight-fisted 18 Workbench clamp 22 Noisy sleepers 24 Part of BYOB 25 Bruce of “Coming Home” 26 Prefix with -plasty 27 Pirate’s quaff 29 Canadian lawman on horseback 33 Raggedy doll 34 Whodunit writer Marsh 36 Try out
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37 Unwelcome engine sound 38 Peppery salad green 39 Twenty Questions choice 41 “Afternoon __”: suggestive #1 hit of 1976 42 Ship’s leader 43 Jewel box contents, briefly
44 Military pants 45 Hardens 47 Zesty taste 49 McJob holder 50 “__ know you?” 54 Vending machine bills 56 Hair coloring agent 58 Author Anaïs 59 Rub the wrong way 60 Retrieve
• 33 days until the Kay Yow spring football game
• Duke 75 UNC 58 Ohio State 71 Penn State 60 Kentucky 70 Florida 54 Richmond 67 Dayton 54
Page 8 • monday, march 14, 2011
Disappointing season ends in Greensboro Wolfpack divers place at NCAA Zones Sophomores Hannah Hopkins and Kirstyn Shepler placed seventh and eighth, respectively, over the weekend at the NCAA Zone B Diving Meet in Athens Ga. Hopkins earned a 271.20 in the prelims and finished with a 516.60, while Shepler posted a 228.70, finishing with a 490.55. Source: N.C. State Athletics
Gymnastics falls to No. 19 Minnesota The No. 23-ranked Pack gymnastics team was edged out by No.19 Minnesota Saturday in Minneapolis, Minn. State lost by less than a single point, as it posted its second-best score of the season with a 195.40. Jess Panza, Brooke Barr and Rachel Fincham all picked up first place finishes. Source: N.C. State Athletics
Women’s tennis drops VCU The No. 41 ranked women’s tennis team rolled over the No.25 VCU team Saturday winning 5-2, moving its record to 9-2 (1-1 in ACC). Sanaa Bhambri, Sandhya Nagaraj, Joelle Kissell and Tatiana Illova all picked up wins for the Pack in singles play, while Llova, Lenka Hojckova, Tanvi Shah and Ashley Miller helped win the doubles point. Source: N.C. State Athletics
athletic schedule March 2011 Su
Today Mens Golf at Rio Pinar Invitational Orlando Fla., All day
Pack players remain hopeful even after lackluster year.
self a huge hole early on as the Terps jumped out to a 12-2 lead. From there, the team attempted to play catch-up but never succeeded in claiming the lead. Taylor Barbour “We know coming into the Sports Editor game we can’t start slow like The fifth year of Sidney we did today again,” Gonzalez Lowe’s coaching career at said. “It takes a lot of energy N.C. State was supposed to get back into the game and to be the year. It was sup- keep it at that rate. We know posed to be the year where we couldn’t do that and we still State moved from the whip- did it. But we kept fighting back ping boy of the other two and we did, we just didn’t make Triangle teams to an equal the right plays at the end.” After the game, Lowe’s playamong them. It was supposed to be the year where ers were at a loss for words the talent level matched, about how a team this talented maybe even exceeded, the ended up like it did. “Of course not, we had a lot level of expectations. With the No. 5 recruit- of talent and we should have ing class in the nation ac- been a lot better,” junior forcording scout.com com- ward C.J. Williams said. “I ing in, combined with the don’t know what to say. We senior leadership or point should have been a lot better.” Lowe’s guard Javier team strugGonzalez gled in the a nd forsame areas ward Tracy h i s ot her Smith, State N.C. State had the talteams did. ent to play Lackluster in the ACC defense, and fight for slow starts a n NC A A a nd long Tournaoffensive ment bid. droughts But insenior guard Javier Gonzalez all characstead it was terized the more of the same, finally ending Thurs- 2011 men’s basketball team, day night in the Greensboro leading to the disappointing Coliseum, as the Pack fell to season. “I don’t know why,” GonzaMaryland 75-67. With the loss, Sidney Lowe wrapped lez said. “You will have to ask up his fifth and most likely someone else. Everybody in final year with a 15-16 (5- this locker room plays hard 11 in ACC) record, with no every single game, came to chance for any post-season practice and gave it 110 percent. It is just one of the things that play. “That was always my goal sometimes doesn’t happen.” But not all hope is lost in a since I have been here to make it to the NCAA Tour- locker room that has never had nament,” Smith said. “This its ticket punched for the big was one of the years I think dance, instead, there is optimism for next season. we could have made it.” “We definitely didn’t do as State once again dug it-
“Everybody in this locker room plays hard every single game, came to practice and gave it 110 percent.”
Freshman forward CJ Leslie goes inside to attempt to score a basket during the first half of the ACC tournament against Maryland in Greensboro Coliseum Thursday. State lost 75-67.
well as we should have,” freshman point guard Ryan Harrow said. “We can’t get down on ourselves; instead we just
n its first ACC conference matchup of the season, the Wolfpack baseball team fell to 8-7 (0-1 in ACC) on the year, after losing its first conference matchup over the weekend to Duke (13-4).
Wednesday Baseball vs. George Mason Doak Field, 3 p.m. Softball at Elon Elon, N.C., 5 p.m.
Thursday Wrestling at NCAA Championships Philadelphia, Pa., all day
Deputy Sports Editor Friday: N.C. State 4 Duke 3
Women’s swimming & diving at NCAA Championships Austin, Tx., all day Friday Wrestling at NCAA Championships Philadelphia, Pa., all day
Men’s tennis vs. UNC Pullan Park, 3 p.m. Baseball at Georgia Tech Atlanta, Ga., 7 p.m.
hoops continued page 7
Baseball drops series at Duke
Baseball vs. Buffalo Doak Field, 3 p.m.
Women’s swimming & diving at NCAA Championships Austin, Tx., all day
Even Gonzalez, who never had a chance to play in the
Tuesday Mens Golf at Rio Pinar Invitational Orlando Fla., All day
Men’s golf at Chris Schenkel E-Z-Go Invitational Statesboro, Ga., all day
have to learn. We have a lot of talent here to go far, but we just didn’t use it how we were supposed to.”
Senior catcher Alyssa Allbritten is greeted by her team after hitting a home run getting two runs for her team during the game against James Madison Sunday. State wins 8-4.
Pack wins three straight After a five game losing streak, State bounces back in Wolfpack Challenge. Jeniece Jamison Senior Staff Writer
After coming off a five game slide to start the season, the Wolfpack was able to pull it together and post a 3-1 record in the Pack Challenge this weekend. The Pack lost its first game against Stony Brook in a close 4-3 contest, but was able to bounce back and pick
up wins against Fairfield, Maine and James Madison in the remaining games. A visit from another N.C. State coach helped inspire the team and fire the players up prior to the start of
The Blue Devils jumped out to a lead in the first game on Friday, scoring all three runs against State starter Cory Mazzoni. But the N.C. State offensive bailed its pitcher out as it made a late inning comeback to win, after sophomore outfielder Terran Senay hit a two-out single in the top of the ninth to drive in junior infielder Pratt Maynard for the winning run. Sophomore pitcher Chris Overman (2-0) picked up the win. Offensively, Senay and Maynard led the team, as Seany was 2-3 with two RBI’s while Maynard finished 3-5, scoring two runs.
tables on the Devils and jumped out to an early 2-0 lead on Saturday when third baseman Andrew Ciencin and catcher Danny Canela both drove in runs in the first inning. But Duke prevailed with a comeback of its own to win 8-3. The Devils roughed up sophomore pitcher Danny Healey (1-1), scoring six runs on the right-hander in just 4 1/3 innings. While Duke pitcher Dennis O’Grady settled in and silenced the Pack offense the rest of the way. Sunday: Duke 7 N.C. State 1
The offense continued to sputter in the final matchup with the Devils as the Pack lost the game, and the series, on Sunday by a final score of 7-1. Sophomore starting pitcher Ethan Ogburn (01) and redshirt junior relief
Saturday: Duke 8 N.C. State 3
softball continued page 7
The Pack then turned the
baseball continued page 7