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

monday april

26 2010

Raleigh, North Carolina

Talley architects present updated plans The new student center, with 1,886 seats planned, will have about 700 more seats than the current one. The amount of meeting rooms will also increase to 16, as well as the number of available seats in these rooms by Chelsey Francis almost doubling them to 776 seats. Staff Writer Turan Duda, the head architect, said, Friday afternoon, the architects “We have several thoughts we worked from Duda Paine Architects, based with throughout designing this. Stuin Durham, N.C., presented their cur- dents we spoke with want the new sturent plans for the new Talley Student dent center to be easily connected with campus, a place where memories can Center. Currently, the designs are just con- be made, and have an area that can be open 24 hours a day.” ceptual sketches, but One of the main according to Russ thoughts was how Holcomb, an associto arrive to the stuate with Duda Paine, dent center. Right schematic sketches now, everything is could begin as early jammed at the front as next month, and door, Duda said. some infrastructure The new design will changes could beMandy Russell, an associate of have many more engin as early as April Duda/Paine trances. He said the 2011. bookstore will be at “The actual construction on the new Talley Student the heart of the new student center, on Center could potentially start in 2012,” the Cates Avenue side of the building. “There will be a visual connection Holcomb said. Mandy Russell, an associate with throughout the whole area and visibilDuda Paine and N.C. State alumna, ity across multiple areas but there will said the new student center will be also be variety throughout the whole more accessible and usable to stu- building. At the top of the building, we want to put in a skylight to let in dents. “We hope that by having more natural light,” said Duda. The idea of this construction is not space, more openness and more places to enter, we will encourage student to tear down the existing student ceninteraction. We want the new student ter. “We aren’t planning to tear Talley center to be a celebration of circulation,” said Russell. “We want students down, we’re planning to open it up to feel comfortable just hanging out and make the space more usable,” Duda said. here.”

Architects responsible for designing the new Talley Center presented conceptual sketches

“We want the new student center to be a celebration of circulation.”

Ty D. Harris/Technician

The University Board of Directors hosted a Meet the Design Team event Friday. The lead expansion design firm, Duda Paine Architects talk to students about the project that will transform student life. Russ Holcomb, principal designer of the project, explains the latest building model while students ask questions about the design strategy. Holcomb said “this project has created a partnership with the N.C. State community, and I am excited to work with ... students.”

There is a pedestrian bridge planned to cross the railroad from Broughton Hall and connect to the new student center. The pedestrian bridge will approach the planned green roof of Talley. A technology tower was also been included in the plans. “The idea of the technology tower is to give this generation of N.C. State

students something to be proud of, like the Bell Tower was in the past,” Duda said. The actual construction will likely be broken down into four different phases, according to Mandy Russell. Overall, the square footage of Talley will double, and it will seem more presentable to campus.

“Right now, coming up Morrell Drive, the first thing anyone sees of Talley is the loading dock,” Duda said. “We want to make it seem more open, more approachable and more like a part of campus. This will make it seem more visually connected, both within itself and to campus.”

Barrel Monster creator unveils new work in Cameron Village Joe Carnevale sculpts giant knight to guard corner of Cameron Village, judges student street art for Scrap to Sculpture contest Kate Shefte Executive Editor

Joe Carnevale, a senior in history and the creator of the now-infamous Barrel Monster sculpture on Hillsborough Street, has come a long way since last summer. Far from distancing himself from the police, he now has the respect and gratitude of charity groups and local businesses. Instead of snatching traffic barrels off the street and throwing them into the back of his car, Carnevale received dozens of recycled street signs and used them to create a “Street Knight” at on a corner of Cameron Vi l lage in honor of Earth Day Saturday while curious shoppers and a smattering of fans wandered by. “It’s easier,” Carnevale admitted. “It’s less fun. The first three or four nights of going around and cutting down signs would have been fun, but I would have had to do a lot of it. And I don’t have to worry about the Raleigh Police Department coming after me again.” Carnevale prepared parts of the knight at home but assembled the piece in three hours, mostly through what he called “winging it.” He didn’t sketch out the piece, preferring instead to measure it up visually. Carnevale, who calls himself a “dime store celebrity” since finding fame for his street art last year, has since stopped creating Barrel Monsters. “I did like six barrel monsters and got sick of it,” Carnevale said. “I think everyone else got sick of it, too.” Pat Hunnell, an independent public relations consultant contracted by Cameron Village for their Earth Day celebrations, remembered Carnevale’s work and looked him up on the Internet. “We met and had lunch. I asked him if he would consider being involved and he said yes,” Hunnell said. “He saw it as a way to create this


piece of art that he’d been considering but hadn’t moved forward with because he didn’t have the materials. He was excited to put his vision to life.” Carnevale envisioned being constructed from cautionary road signs. Hunnell called around and couldn’t find a supplier of traffic signs, but found a company that was willing to donate the street signs. Hunnell said it turned out better than she imagined. “He has a marvelous eye and sees these things,” Hunnell said. “I’m completely fascinated.” The sculpture will stand in Cameron Village for two weeks. If it doesn’t become a permanent fixture there, Carnevale plans to sell it to a local gallery. Though he now has a public stamp of approval for his work, Carnevale said he isn’t going soft. “I consider selling out to be when you let the fact that you’re getting paid for it influence what you’re making,” Carnevale said. “I already had this idea to begin with. If they had come to me and said ‘this knight is a little too violent. We want something more subtle,’ I would have taken it somewhere else.” After Carnevale completed the Street Knight, he lent his services to the Scrap to Sculpture contest, which was open to thrifty high school and college students around the Triangle. Each contestant received a $100 gift card to the Scrap Exchange to gather materials and create an original piece. Not surprisingly, most artists opted to pursue a theme in honor of Earth Day. Laura Maruzzella, a senior in art and design at N.C. State, helped students from Green Hope High School and the Washington Boys and Girls club create a bucket full of brightly colored flowers. Their sculpture took first place and won the club $1,000. “We went to the scrap exchange and bought vinyl records [to make the flowers],” Maruzzella said. “I boiled them ahead of time and brought them to the Boys and Girls Club to arrange as flowers. We made a little garden.” Maruzzella heard about the contest from her boss, who she said always informs her of community art contests and projects. Maruzzella, who was a week removed from debuting her line


Marisa Akers/Technician

Joe Carnevale, a senior in history, surveys his statue, “Street Knight,” while working on final touches Saturday in Cameron Village. Carnevale, well-known for his Barrel Monster on Hillsborough Street during the summer, was asked to do the statue as a part of Cameron Village’s Scrap to Sculpture contest in honor of Earth Day.

at the Art to Wear fashion show, launched right into her next project. She still had paint on her hands when the judges inspected her club’s piece. “[The Boys and Girls club] painted the flowers and stems,” Maruzzella said. “They brought it to life.” Second place went to Duke University student Jason Tian, who created a piece using an old lampshade, window blinds and a crown made from Christmas tinsel. His sculpture, called “Rags to Royalty,” was vandalized in the days leading up to the judging. The artwork itself was kicked over and the chains around it were moved to another part of the shopping center. Tian held the sculpture together while he explained the inspiration behind his work. Third place and $500 went to two State students: Elina Inkiläinen, a graduate student in forestry, and Brunell Gugelman, a graduate student in natural resources. They created an aluminum tree with leaves made from plastic bottles and flowers made from pieces of soda cans. Pat Boyle, marketing director for Cameron Village who arranged Scrap to Sculpture, Carnevale and a representative from LeChase Construction Services judged the contest. Boyle said Cameron Village planned to host the contest again next year and said hoped for a better student turnout. “I talked to a few professors [at N.C. State] and they said the timing was bad because of finals,” Boyle said. “But we can’t change Earth Day. It’s got to be this time.”

Marisa Akers/Technician

Laura Maruzzella, a senior in art and design, stands with her statue made out of melted vinyl records. Maruzzella won first place in the Scrap to Sculpture contest.

All proceeds benefit the NC State Student Government Kay Yow Memorial

Page 2

PAGE 2 • MONDAY, APRIL 26, 2010





April 2010 Su

Send all clarifications and corrections to Executive Editor Russell Witham at viewpoint@








































ANQ BLOOD DRIVE Talley Student Center Ballroom 11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. FACES AND MAZES (LIA COOK) Gregg Museum of Art & Design Noon to 8 p.m.



Scattered showers with mixed cloud cover.


70 48


The devil went to Raleigh PHOTO BY JONATHAN VOGEL


olly Matty, a junior in chemistry, plays the violin in the Honors Quad Sunday afternoon. Matty has been playing off and on for eight years. “Music is the spice of life because you can sprinkle it on any situation and make it better,” she said. “Lately I’ve been listening to folk and bluegrass music, so I’ve been picking up my violin and using it as a fiddle.”

Slight chance of showers and thunderstorms.


72 44


change training and technical assistance materials and link The Corps Network members in 44 states and the District of Columbia with Peace Corps volunteers for reciprocal mentoring and support. The Corps Network represents service and conservation programs that annually enroll more than 29,000 young men and women. The Corps Network, the inheritor of President Franklin Delano Roosevelt’s Civilian Conservation Corps legacy, engages young men and women in visible and valued public work. Members revitalize communities, prepare young people for responsible productive lives, build civic spirit through service and preserve and restore the environment. To learn more about The Corps Network, visit

Peace Corps Partners with The Corps Network

Mostly sunny. SOURCE: NOAA

POLICE BLOTTER April 22 1:19 P.M. | MEDICAL ASSIST Student Health Services Units responded to student in need of medical transport. 2:11 P.M. | MEDICAL ASSIST Centennial Middle School Units responded to non-student in need of medical assistance. Subject was transported for treatment. 3:16 P.M. | MEDICAL ASSIST CBC Deck Units responded to staff member in need of medical assistance. Staff member was transported for treatment. 5:11 P.M. | POLICY VIOLATION Beef Education Unit Report of subject fishing in pond. Officers spoke with non-student who complied to leave the area.

The Peace Corps and The Corps Network have partnered to help recruit and train the next generation of Peace Corps volunteers and prepare young Americans for environmental careers. The Corps Network and the Peace Corps will encourage Corps Network members and alumni with experience in youth development, conservation and the environment to apply to become Peace Corps volunteers. Volunteers who have completed their Peace Corps service will, in turn, be encouraged to serve American communities through The Corps Network’s service and conservation programs. Both organizations will ex-


Japanese firms may face U.S. sanctions over oil imports from Iran

Senators to unveil energyclimate bill Washington - After months of closed-door negotiations, a small bipartisan group of senators is set to unveil an energy and climate bill Monday that will test President Barack Obama’s ability to deliver on another major policy commitment and the nation’s readiness to address a problem with far-reaching implications for the economy and the environment.


Washington - Two Japanese firms are on a list of 41 companies that could be subject to U.S. sanctions under new anti-Iran legislation. The U.S. Congress is moving toward passing a bill that would strengthen sanctions against Iran concerning its nuclear activities by putting greater pressure on Iran’s oil and gas sectors, both of which have underpinned Iranian President, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad. SOURCE: MCT CAMPUS

MOVIE: SNEAK PREVIEW TO MACGRUBER Witherspoon Cinema 10 to 11:30 p.m. Tuesday “DEAD WEEK” (LAST WEEK OF CLASSES) (MULTI-DAY EVENT) All Day FACES AND MAZES (LIA COOK) Gregg Museum of Art & Design Noon to 8 p.m. WITH LATHE AND CHISEL: NORTH CAROLINA WOOD TURNERS AND CARVERS Gregg Museum of Art & Design Noon to 8 p.m. SMART-SHOP SERIES WORKSHOP: STRESS MANAGEMENT Talley Student Center Room 3118 3 to 4 pm. CHINESE FOOD CLASS TBA 6:45 to 8:45 p.m. MOVIE: TRACES OF THE TRADE: A STORY FROM THE DEEP NORTH Erdahl Cloyd Theater 7 to 9 p.m. WIND ENSEMBLE Stewart Theatre 7 to 9 p.m.


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Sunday - Wednesday 11am - 3am Thursday - Saturday 11am - 4am

Gumby Combo Large 1-Item Pizza + 10” Pokey Stix + Free 2- Liter



Add 10” Dessert $4.99

11:49 P.M. | ASSIST OTHER AGENCY Off Campus RPD requested assistance in reference to possible controlled substance violations. No violations were found. No action was taken.

Waive by April 30 for prize drawing! four $50 gift cards to



Information & Question/Answer Sessions for Students Date



April 6

4 pm

Honors Commons, 2nd fl. conf. rm.

6 pm

Avent Ferry Complex lobby

6 pm

Bragaw Activity Rm.

April 7

4 pm

North Hall main lobby

April 8


Health Center, Rm 2301

Action must be taken to waive out of the campus plan. Submit evidence of creditable insurance at OR be charged the fee to purchase the university health plan. For more information “What’s New “or Pearce and Pearce (insurance administrator email) Pearce and Pearce customer service 1-888-622-6001


There’s strong. Then there’s Army Strong. As a Soldier, education is crucial. It’s why the U.S. Army offers college scholarships, stipends and career training. Learn more from your local recruiter, or 1-800-USA-ARMY.

For more information, contact your local Army recruiter or visit us online at

©2009. Paid for by the United States Army. All rights reserved.



monday, april 26, 2010 • Page 3

Kyle O’Donnell/Technician

At Hillsborough and Dixie, A new restaurant, Time-Out, opened. It offers southern dishes and 24/7/365 dining. Eddie Williams, owner of Time-Out, said the restaurant is open under most circumstances, including acclimate weather. The restaurant now provides both UNC and NC State students with late night meals with the addition of its newest location.

Time-Out offers 24-hour eatery for students New Hillsborough street restaurant opens Friday evening Jessica Highsmith Correspondent

Time-Out, a 24-hour southern cuisine restaurant, opened Friday on Hillsborough street at the former location of the Big Kahuna Bar & Grill. The restaurant has been a late-night focal point for Chapel Hill students for over 32 years and will now cater to the N.C. State community as well. According to owner of the TimeOut restaurants Eddie Williams, location is key. “The Chapel Hill location is in front of Granville Towers while this one is located right beside University Towers, off of Hillsborough Street,” Williams said. “We feel right at home with this location.” Williams said about his inspiration for the popular restaurant that he had college sports and food in mind. “It’s a great university concept. N.C. State was the next step after Chapel

Hill and we hope to expand to other large universities in the future,” Williams said. Although the new location is centered in the heart of one of its rival universities, Chapel Hill students do not seem to mind. Kat McKenney, a sophomore in computer science at UNC, said she was happy about the Raleigh addition. “I don’t think anyone will be bothered by it; most people probably don’t even know there’s one opening,” McKenney said. “They’ll probably just be happy they can go there whenever they visit State.” Williams said he was excited for the opening on Friday, although there is still a lot of work to be done. “There is still a lot of fine tuning in the process. I consider the opening on Friday a ‘soft opening.’ Although we are unlocking the doors now, there will probably be a grand opening closer to August when everything is completely in place,” Williams said. N.C. State students have been anticipating the opening of Time-Out off Hillsborough Street, and should

be happy to know there will probably nice location near the college bars,” be some great students deals in the Cronin said. “I think this restaurant will defifuture. Jimmy Cronin, a sophomore in business administration, said his nitely stand out from other eateries experience with Time-Out has been located near N.C. State,” said Williams. “We offer delicious southern good. “I have been to the Time-Out in food a cut above the rest. I actually think we are goChapel Hill and ing to do the city it’s a great place of Raleigh a favor to eat at because by offering bisyou can truly cuits to soak up go whenever all the alcohol you want,” Croconsumed at lonin said. “Most cal bars.” people want to Williams said get something that he is caugood to eat after Jimmy Cronin, sophomore in business tious about a long night out administration opening the resand now State taurant so close students can. In fact, I ate there at 4:30 in the morn- to the end of the school year, but has a great feeling about it. ing once.” “This is going to be a good fit. It’s The central location is sure to draw in a lot of late night business from the right spot, in a good place, and I’m excited about State,” Williams said. hungry State students, Cronin said. One of the best perks about Time“The fact that it’s across from University Towers is great. A lot of fresh- Out is that it is always open, even man and sophomores can run right during acclimate weather. Williams across the street right to it. It’s also a described a time when there was a

“I think there is a high demand for something like this on Hillsborough Street.”

hurricane in Chapel Hill and they were still open when everything else in town was closed. “We started running out of supplies eventually and ended up serving bacon biscuits when it got down to it,” he said. Time-Out has long been popular for their warm, southern-style Chicken Cheddar biscuits – a big, warm fluffy treat with a full fried chicken breast fresh off the bone, Williams said. “The chicken cheddar biscuit has always been a favorite, but I always gravitate toward the carved baked turkey. I joke that everyday is Thanksgiving here,” said Williams. The new restaurant has been in development since Jan. 1 and is now open at 3001 Hillsborough St. It serves the same menu as the Chapel Hill location. “I think there is a high demand for something like this on Hillsborough Street and I will definitely be going there in the future,” Cronin said.


page 4 • monday, april 26, 2010


{Our view}

The Facts:

It’s Dead Week which, according to University policy, means professors should not assign extra assignments or assessments in the lead up to exams.

Our Opinion:

Make sure professors adhere to the policy or quit using it.


Is Dead Week really dead? F The unsigned editorial is the opinion of the members of Technician’s editorial board excluding the news department and is the responsibility of the Executive Editors.

or many students, the week before exams has become anything but the Dead Week it’s supposed to be. The original intent of the week was to allow students a time to review and begin preparation for exams. Instead, Dead Week has become an opportunity for professors to assign last minute papers, projects, tests and quizzes — despite University policy to the contrary. The essence of Dead Week has disappeared. Most students do not even acknowledge its presence anymore; it has simply become the week before exams. The end of the semester is a stressful time for most everyone, especially seniors who

are fast approaching graduation. Why have a “Dead” Week that in reality is just as “alive” — if not more hectic — than the other weeks throughout the semester? Students deserve ample time for exam preparation regardless of what form it takes. They should have the opportunity to spend the week before exams concentrating on studying, but at the very least to have a week that is less stressful than exam week. As students approach their final years of college, the effects of stress become more and

more apparent with other concerns such as post-graduation plans. Students need at least one week where they can count on a reprieve from major assignments and assessments. Different students will always have different ways of dealing with stress and finals, but Dead Week must be the period that allows them to deal with those pressures in ways they see appropriate. Classes shouldn’t necessarily be cancelled, but they’re only going to be effective if they help students prepare for the end of the semester; professors

must provide an opportunity to review material for finals to facilitate that process. Assigning papers and projects — or having them due — destroys the intent of Dead Week. It should either be treated as a week of review and preparation for students, or it should cease to exist. Some professors adhere to the policies concerning Dead Week, but others certainly do not — it’s an unnecessary inconsistency and one the University administration has the ability to correct. Students would like a week for review and preparation, but let’s not call it something it’s not. Dead Week is either dead, or it’s not.


Would you use steroids?

ince its U.S. release last summer, several of my friends have begged me to watch “Food Inc.” — essentially challenging me to devote this column to it. Lying in bed late on Satu rday nig ht with my girlfriend’s Netflix account, I acquiesced. The inspirRussell ing docuWitham Executive Editor ment a r y by Robert Kenner — and Participant Media, the same people who brought you “An Inconvenient Truth” — jumped headlong into the corporate farming industry, showing people what they didn’t really want to know — but needed to hear. It mystified me with its candid tapestry of vegetable libel laws, industrial seed manufacturing and meat production. How could things have gone so wrong? How on earth does one libel a vegetable? And why must Bessie stand ankle deep in her own feces? I was disturbed, and there was only one solution to my restless sleep: wake up Sunday morning — let’s be honest, that means 11:30 a.m. — and go to McDonald’s. The seductive smell of fat fryers, processed meat and highfructose corn syrup pulled me through the doors and left me plump, dumb and happy for just a tad more than $4. Life was good, and I could now give an honest reflection on one of the film’s last — and most quotable — lines, “To eat well in this country costs more than to eat badly.” The aphorism is right, I could certainly have gone out to the farmer’s market off Centennial — just minutes away from the McDonald’s on Western — and bought produce that was fresh, in-season and local. It would have cost more — perhaps twice or thrice as much — but would certainly have saved my arteries some pain and suffering. So I asked myself: what is my health worth? What is Bessie’s standard of living worth? What is the cost of not doing anything? The truth is that sugar should come from a cane, not a kernel; steer should eat grass, not corn feed; and cloned seeds make about as much sense as cloned

people. We should be vilifying farmers who put steroids in their cows and chickens — and the companies who force them into the practice — the same way we scorn baseball players who use human growth hormone. Monsanto, Perdue, Smithfield, Cargill and Tyson, along with hundreds of other corporations, are making Americans overweight at disgusting, and unethical, rates. They don’t physically force people to consume processed sugars and meat, but they’ve made it the only viable option for millions of people through the affordability of their products and those products proliferation through the marketplace. It’s not even about the environmental impact or sustainability; this is a public health crisis. Companies, under the watch — or lack thereof — of the federal government are essentially forcing Americans to supersize themselves with the control they have over the food we eat. Is the bottom line really worth it? Collectively, we’ll have to pay trillions in public health bills so that a few multinationals become fabulously rich. It’s not right, and it has to stop today. Paying more in the short run for grass-fed meat, free-range eggs, steroid-free milk and local, in-season produce will make the populace healthier — the real solution to health care. As I sat at McDonald’s and looked at the obesity around me, I realized I would happily pay $10 for the same $4 meal if the food was produced in such a way that it didn’t prematurely kill Americans from diabetes. I’m not calling for the end of fast food and corporate food production — that’s blithely unrealistic. But it’s time policy makers — which includes all of us three times a day — to issue an edict toward the end of deceptively inexpensive food. To let legislators know that obesity and a frail health care system are really symptoms of a broken food system. Bessie should eat grass; food shouldn’t be synthesized in a lab; and Americans have a right to healthy lives. Send Russell your thoughts on the commercial food system and its issues — or lack thereof — to

Executive Editors Lauren Blakely Kate Shefte Russell Witham

Editorial Advertising Fax Online

News Editors Annie Albright 515.2411 515.2029 515.5133


Does Dead Week offer any reprieve from your classes? Why or why not? by Jonathan Vogel

“No, because teachers end up adding in all the things they didn’t have time for at the end of the semester.” Alex Compton sophomore, biological sciences

“I could go for a couple dozen more.”

Christian O’Neal, freshman in mechanical engineering

{ AskAvani } I

s it just me, or has the end of the year come a little too quickly this year? Today’s column is dedicated to some general advice and lessons I’d like to share about school, finals and — of course — summer. It boggles Avani Patel my m i nd I Staff Columnist w h e n think about how much the passed year has changed me. On an over all level, I like to think I’m still the same person as far as my opinions and mentality go. However, I’ve learned a lot this year. Very cliché, I know, but also very true. This year, I learned that doing what you are good at and doing what you enjoy are two very different concepts. While doing what you are good at may be easy, doing what you enjoy is far more fulfilling, and frankly, has a higher motivation rate. My message: choose to do what you enjoy over what you are good at, career and otherwise. Another valuable lesson learned is forgiveness. I’ve learned that not only is forgiving someone and mov-

Page 2 Editor Alanna Howard Features Editor Justin Carrington

323 Witherspoon Student Center, NCSU Campus Box 7318, Raleigh, NC 27695

in your words

Deputy Features Editors Rich Lepore Jessica Neville Laura Wilkinson

ing on with your life surprisingly uplifting, it also puts the situation in a perspective that allows you to take from it the lesson it carries and throw away the rest. Saying “I forgive you” doesn’t mean you’re OK with what has happened, but rather shows you are ready to move on from it. I’ve seen far too many people who want to “fight the problem” and “make a point;” in all reality, it’s a waste of time and makes no difference whatsoever in the long run. As cheesy as it seems, I owe the fact that I learn the things I learn, and make it through each day because of a group of very important people I like to call my friends. They have been caring, understanding, forgiving, tolerant, patient and most importantly, supportive of me — and that means a lot more than I make apparent to them. It’s so incredibly important to have a very strong support group in today’s world, because, let’s face it, reality is nobody’s best friend; it helps to have friends that make reality just a little bit more tolerable. Let’s not forget that the reason we’re in college is not just a social life. Yes, the time for exams has arrived, and it brings with it stress, fatigue and a lack of time in the day. As harsh as your schedule may be this exam season, make it a point to get in three meals a day, and at least

Sports Editor Kate Shefte

Viewpoint Editor Russell Witham

Deputy Sports Editors Taylor Barbour Tyler Everett Jen Hankin

Photo Editor David Mabe

HOW TO SUBMIT Send Avani your day-today questions, comments, concerns, issues and whatever else you’d like to have answered in a calculating and thoughtful manner to letters@technicianonline. com. Mark them comments with the subject line “Ask Avani.”

one hour of complete relaxation. Find a good book to read, or watch an episode of your favorite show. If all else fails, take a walk across campus and breathe a little. If exam fever really gets to you, just remember that exams mean only two more weeks until the summer. I’m sure most of you are looking forward to the summer as much as I am; and as move-out gets closer, I find myself less motivated to study that I have all year. If in nothing else, find motivation in this: the reason why we enjoy summer so much is because we work so hard during the year. Why ruin that now? Send Avani your thoughts on exams and the college experience to

Jenae Harrington sophomore, animal science

“No, because it’s the last chance they can make things due.” Alex Kubacki sophomore, computer engineering


Online poll


This week’s poll question:

Did you attend the Triangle Beach Music Festival? • Yes • No • I don’t care because it doesn’t affect me Visit to cast your vote.

Design Director Lauren Blakely Deputy Design Editor Nettie Fisher

Advertising Manager Laura Frey

Design Editor Biko Tushinde

“Yes, because a lot of my teachers this week have decided to do reviews instead of assignments; that gives me more time to prepare for exams.”

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 2008 by North Carolina State Student Media. All rights reserved.






hether you’re looking for summer employment, applying for an internship or preparing to graduate and enter the work force, there’s one thing that you will definitely need: a resume. By nature, a resume is simply a summary of a person’s accomplishments and work experiences. The main goal is to attract an employer’s interest and land an interview, which will hopefully lead to employment. Ken Farnaso, a freshman in biological sciences, created his resume at the end of his high school career but has since been forced to rework it. “I created my original resume in high school,” Farnaso said. “Since then, I have had to update it several times to make sure it reflects what I have accomplished since I have been in college.” Carol Schroeder, director of the University Career Center, explains that there are many elements that students need to remember when they are creating, fine-tuning or updating their resumes. “Different readers are looking at different things on your resume. Employers look for a candidate who is organized, has good communication

skills and work experience,” Schroeder said. “The resume that is most impressive is the one that stands out among applicants.” For example, your work experiences from one job may not fit the requirements for another position, so there’s no need to include them. Instead, people should look for items that highlight how they would be a good fit for a particular position. Schroeder also said that resumes should reflect the personality and style of the individual. Despite what some may think, there is not one commonly accepted guideline for how a resume should look. The cardinal rule for writing a resume is to make sure all information presented is accurately and truthfully.

Students should include their objective and education toward the top of the resume. Additional categories such as courses, projects, experience, leadership, honors and activities should be prioritized and presented in a way that highlights the candidate’s strengths. “I have my most important qualifications in reverse chronological order under each subheading,” Sarah Smith, a freshman in First Year College said. “I focused on my accomplishments and activities that demonstrate wellroundedness and leadership.” Schroeder said employers reading resumes are looking for potential in applicants. The primary messages that should be communicated to the reader are who the student is and what his or her capabilities are. Most employers know in the first three to five seconds of looking at a resume whether or not they want to call someone for an interview. “Students need to have a resume that does not simply list job duties, but one that gives a meaningful and effective description of what they did,” Schroeder said. “Specific examples are needed. Employers want to know what skills were used, what problems were solved and what the value of your experience was.” Schroeder also said resume updating should be an ongoing process that should occur at least once a semester. “Updating a resume forces a student to evaluate where they are in the career decision process,” Schroeder said. “They should be learning to understand who they are, and deciding what experiences are most important to put on a resume helps them consciously figure out which experiences and organizations help them grow as a person.”

MONDAY, APRIL 26, 2010 • PAGE 5

Tips for a great resume LET THE NUMBERS DO THE WORK

When trying to highlight the work that you’ve done, quantify your experiences and qualification s with numbers. For example, saying that you increased company profits by 55 percent is a much stronger statement than “increased company profits.”


Looking for a sure way to not land the job? If so, just lie on your resume. Sure, your work experiences may not sound as interesting as you think, but refrain from lying on your resume. Credibility is a huge thing, and the last thing that you want to do to tarnish that is start off a potential relationship with a lie. Plus, most companies do background check s and other things to verify information, so to put it simply : be truthful.

TO YOUR WORDSchoice is PAY ATTENTION ssor will tell you, word

As any English profe goal should be to key. When crafting your resume, your will land you that traits rtant impo highlight your most n verbs that show the job. To do this, be sure to use actio telling. why you’re qualified, as opposed to

NTS USE BULLET POIand other individuals reading

Personnel directors people. They your resume are generally very busy e – to read desir the or – time the simply do not have academic and paragraph after paragraph of your r to present all of professional accomplishments. In orde ner, use bullet man ise conc , clear a your information in points.


Before submitting your resume, make sure that you proofread it from beginning to end. In order to do this, actually print out the resume and read it on paper. Do not rely on word processors to do your job for you. It also helps to have another person look over your resume. Often times, another set of eyes will catch things that you do not.


Save the long pitches for the interview. Your resume is a place to provide the employer with a snapshot of yourself. You want to provide him with the bare necessities. All of the irrelevant information should be omitted. For example, when applying for a job in the marketing industry, some work experience that you acquired while working in an unrelated field is not relevant.


more. When As the old saying says, less is often something to itely defin is this me, resu creating your to emphasize is me resu the keep in mind. The idea of level design topct attra to not es, rienc expe your b, resumes should agencies. As a general rule of thum most important The w. be functional and easy to follo easiest to access. and first listed be ld shou on informati


responsibilities Though both your achievements and weight. more bit a bear ents vem are important, achie for, while le onsib resp were Responsibilities tell what you – and in most did you t wha tell ally actu ents achievem lists of responsibilities cases what you did well. Plus long are usually boring.


Despite what many believe, the resume is not what usually secures a job. This is the purpose of the interview. In order to land the interview – that may or may not subsequently result in a job – you want to provide employers with a resume that will lead to them requesting an interview.


Resume readers are like most people. They tend not to enjoy reading gobs and gobs of text. In order to avoid having your resume placed in the trashcan immediately, use white space to provide the reader with an escape.

IS THE KEY ORGANIZATIONcont ents of your resume in a

Do not present the neatly categorized scattered manner. Things should be unified image of and have a clear focus that helps the le that have peop see to like s loyer Emp your resume. seem to have who ls idua indiv ever ything laid out, not . sorts of out s thing

, BUT NOT RELEVANT HOBBIES ARE FUN and interests tell a lot about

While your hobbies a resume. That individuals, they have no place on work goals and your to ant relev are they ss unle is, y care about the reall t don’ s loyer experiences. Emp on the beach. They types of literature you enjoy reading pany better. com their e mak can you how t care abou


Turning in a pink , scented resume may have helped Elle Woods in “Legally Blon de.” However, in real life these types of resumes have a one-way ticket to the trash bin. In general, resu mes should be printed on resume paper that is white, off-white or ivory.




PAGE 6 • MONDAY, APRIL 26, 2010




n March 23, President Barack Obama signed his comprehensive health care legislation into law. For decades, this has been the mission of many political leaders. However, until now, no one has been able to deliver on anything similar to the bill that was fast-tracked through Congress a month ago.

Along with this monumental piece of legislation, however, there has been a great deal of turmoil along party lines. Many argue that this bill stands to incur a lot of unneeded debt. According to the Congressional Research Service (CRS), a nonpartisan branch of the Library of Congress, the Unit-

The new bill will end the “preexisting condition” clause used by insurance companies: True

ed States spent about 17 percent of its Gross Domestic Product (GDP) on health care in 2007. In comparison to other industrialized nations, this figure is significantly higher. On the flipside, the U.S. was also the only wealthy industrialized country in the world without some kind of

The new bill will increase the national debt: False The Congressional Budget Office estimates that the health care reform bill will reduce the national debt by $143 billion over the first 10 years it is enacted.

Six months after the bill’s enactment, insurance companies can no longer deny children coverage based on a preexisting condition. Insurance companies will not be allowed to deny anyone based on a preexisting condition after 2014.

Everyone will be covered: False

The government is “taking over health care”: False

Currently, about 47 million Americans are uninsured. The new health care bill is expected to expand coverage to 32 million currently uninsured Americans.

The new law is a regulatory one. No public option or government owned insurance policy would be created as a result of this bill.

The bill will close the “doughnut hole” in Medicare D: True

Tax money will be used to pay for abortions: False

The bill will gradually close the Medicare part D coverage gap (The “hole” is a gap in coverage of prescriptions. If a patient pays between $896.25 and $4,350.25 for prescription medication, Medicare will not cover any of the cost).

The new law separates funds from private premiums and taxpayer funds. To get abortion coverage, a person would have to make a separate payment to another private account. The only exceptions are in cases of rape, incest and when the life of the mother is at risk.

universal health care system before the sweeping legislation was signed into law. Countries with nationalized health care systems, such as France, Canada and the United Kingdom, spent nearly half as much per capita and percent GDP as the United States. Canada spent 9.6 percent of its GDP on its universal health care system. France spent 9.7 percent and the U.K. spent just 7.7 percent of its GDP on health care — less than half of what the U.S. spent. From many, the sentiment seems to be that some type of health care legis-

lation was needed. The only question was whether this particular bill was the legislation needed. For reasons like this, health care reform has been on the minds of many people. Everyone seems to have a different opinion on the matter, and yet very few seem to have a solid idea of what is actually contained in the bill. Here are ten of the most commonly held beliefs about the new bill:

Small business owners will have to provide insurance for their employees: False

Someone who does not want health insurance must buy it anyway or pay a fine: True

Businesses with fewer than 50 fulltime employees are exempt from the mandate that requires larger ones to provide insurance by 2014.

With some exemptions for low-income people, in 2014 everyone must buy health insurance or pay an annual fine of $695.

Everyone’s taxes will be raised: False Only families making more than $250,000 per year and individuals making more than $200,000 a year will see an increase in taxes. Unearned income, or investment income, will be taxed at 3.8 percent in 2012. Indoor tanning beds will be subject to a 10 percent excise tax.

Zeta of NC Chapter of

Phi Beta Kappa Honor Society of the Arts and Sciences

Congratulates its New Members April 25, 2010

Arrange desk and chairs next to windows. to cut down on the need for artificial lighting during the day.

Vincent Agosta Andrew Thomas Allen Ray Antonelli Mitchell G. Baker Rhonda Jacqueline Bennetone Tyler Andrew Brannan Melissa Ann Brewer Lauren Elizabeth Brothers Kathryn Bryant Elise Danielle Bullard John Avery Campbell, Jr. Benjamin Palmer Carlton Kristen Brooke Casstevens Michael Thomas Cerretti David James Chester Zachary David Clawson Stephanie E. Croall Caitlin Rebecca Daniels Timothy Michael Dannenhoffer Virginia Ann Davenport Katherine Davis Ryan Davis Lauren Anne Demanovich Amy Theresa DePasquale Ginger Elizabeth Edwardsen Meredith Brooke Ellis Laura Grace FitzGerald Kate Lynn Foco Kayla Marie Forrest Margaret Franz Julia Carina Frei Anastasia Helen Godwin Christopher Patrick Goodell Kathleen Leigh Griffin Lewis Banner Guignard III Kristen Gulledge Stewart David Harsant Kari Hope Henderson Leslie V. Herman Zachary Hester Jerome Hodges IV Kimberly Lynn Hoer Aaren Marie Hunt Lauren H. Hysong Dawn M. Iglesias Katherine Brooke Iglhaut Susan Yvonne Jaconis Farshid Jafarpour William Scott Jakes Farah A. Jama Elizabeth Diane Jones Adam Christopher Keith Zachary Kezios Susan Kay King Matthew Chandler Lamb Meaghan Rebecca Lanier

Maura Caldwell Leonard Lacey Brie Martin Polly Sullivan Martin Carrie A. McGaha Matthew Ian McKinlay Jennifer Marie Miller Jennifer L. Moore John Clarence Morgan Monica Bice Noble Sara K. Nussbacher Jessica Rae Odom Brian Christopher Parham Laura-Nelle Foreman Parnell Amanda Lynette Patrick Daniel Shawn Peele Danielle Shea Peschon William David Peters Daniel Evan Piephoff Kimberly Michelle Pigford Allison Prodan Joanne Query Michael Price Ransone Sindhu Ravishankar Ashley Lauren Reef David Settle Reid V James Rogers Michael James Geiger Rumsch Emily Rebecca Russ Julie Loren Saleeby Victor Sharma Saxena Barak Abraham Schmookler Garrett Michael Sellati Andrea Smith Brandon Tyler Smith Sarah Katelin Spitzfaden Matthew Paul Stallsworth Christine Standahl Kathryn Starr Matthew Christopher Swaim Hannah Lee Tate W. Michael Taylor Heather Marie Thompson William Franklin Tolbert Marie Nichole Waddles Chandler Anne Walker Michael Lee Warren Earl L. Wells Sarah Elizabeth Widney Sidney Malik Wilkerson-Hill Greyson E. Williams Elizabeth Anne Wilson Emily Elizabeth Wisner David William Wyatt Nash Yielding Angie Ming Zhong




monday, april 26, 2010 • Page 7


against junior Grant Sasser, State’s third pitcher of the game. continued from page 8 But the Pack would not lie down as it came right back, more Harold Riggins said. The lead was cut to one tied up and retook the lead in in the next inning when the bottom half of the eighth sophomore designated hit- inning. The Pack began the inter Pratt Maynard drove in ning with two quick outs, but Dallas Poulk with a single Schaffer and Maynard reached to right center. The hit was base and then both scored Maynard’s first of the series when senior right fielder Drew and his 37th RBI of the sea- Poulk drove a ball into the right center gap son. for a douLater that ble, tying inning t he the game Pa c k to ok at nine. the lead with Riggins a t wo out then gave rally, giving t he Pack it a 7-6 lead. t he lead State caught w he n he a brea k in singled up t he inning the middle, when Robcoach Elliott Avent scoring on bie Anston, Poulk. t he E ag le s But once again Boston Colcenterfielder, made a costly error allowing a pop fly and lege answered scoring two runs what would have been the on Sasser, retaking the lead for last out of the inning drop good and securing the sweep, in front of him, allowing making it the second straight Maynard to score from sec- game in which the bullpen blew ond and give State the one the game. “We are giving up a lot of two run lead. However, Boston College out hits,” Avent said. “We just tied and retook the lead have to find a way to slam the right back the following door and we can’t seem to do inning as Anston made up that right now. This team, with for his error in the field by all the things that happened, leading off the inning with deserved a couple wins this a solo homerun, tying the weekend and got none.” game at seven. The Eagles then added two more runs

continued from page 8

15th place. He was closely followed by freshman Mitchell Sutton, who placed 21st with a one-over (217). “Sutton played a great round today when we needed him,” Detweiler said. “And Hogue has been playing well the past couple tournaments. He finished second at our home tournament and he has played solid ball.” Sutton finished his first ever conference tournament strong, leading the Pack on Sunday with a four-under (68) on the strength of six final-round birdies. “Mitch is a good player and he is definitely a great addition to the team,” Detweiler said. “And he will be great in the future, especially if he matures. His performance Sunday is going to help out his confidence as well as our coach’s in him, especially that he can perform like that when we need him. It is definitely good to know that I have a teammate that is a freshman that is capable of doing that.” Rounding out the Wolfpack’s weekend were senior Brad Revell and sophomore Mark McMillen. Revell finished in 43rd place with a nine-over (225) and McMillen shot a 12-over.

“We just have to find a way to slam the door and we can’t seem to do that right now.”


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.


Our business hours are Mon.-Fri., 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Line ads must be placed by noon the previous day.

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Senior pitcher Lindsay Campana throws a pitch against Maryland on Saturday afternoon. Campana held the Terps to five hits and no runs en route to a 2-0 win at Jacqueline and Curtis Dail Softball Field.

softball continued from page 8

to relax and hit the ball, but there’s always pressure,” Presnell said. “We put the ball in play all weekend, but we just couldn’t catch a break.” Landon Warren, who currently possesses the top average on the team with a


.320 batting average and managed the team’s lone hit Sunday, was upbeat about the team’s performance. “We have a ton of heart on this team and a top potential to be great,” Warren said. “Everybody contributes, we have good chemistry, and we just have to focus on getting the job done.” Even though the team lost the series, Campana knows that they need to keep up the

good play next weekend against Georgia Tech. “We have to earn everything, we know that,” Campana said. “Maryland’s a middle of the pack team and trying to get better, so they weren’t going to take it easy, and neither will Georgia Tech next weekend.”


For students, line ads start at $5 for up to 25 words. For non-students, line ads start at $8 for up to 25 words. For detailed rate information, visit ­ All line ads must be prepaid.

To place a classified ad, call 919.515.2411, fax 919.515.5133 or visit

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HealtH & Wellness ADOPT: A loving couple has an empty cradle in their nursery, please be an angel. Help us adopt! Expenses paid. Call Barb/Mike: 1-888- 323-6788.

Sudoku Level:


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Seeking egg donor with Red Hair & Green Eyes in the Raleigh area. Between ages of 19-32 & over 5’6”. Compensation $3000. Call 919-782-5911 Ext. 108 for Angela or visit our website www.

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ApArtments For rent 1 of 4 bedrooms at Lake Park RENT $375/month. Individual bath and w/i closet. Utilities, internet, W/D included. Year lease available June 1, 2010. Contact

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One block to NCSU belltower. 4 BD/2BA apt. available in May. 2208 Garden Place. $1300/month. contact Nelson 424-8130. Summer, 9, or 12-month lease. 4Bed/ 4Bath Lake Park. Avent Ferry. New paint/ carpet. $1200/month for 9 or 12- month, or $1400/month for summer only. Or individual rooms at $310/month. 9617500.

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Homes For rent 3 Bedroom 1 ½ bath house Wade Ave. area near NCSU. This is a nice house with hardwood floors and lots of off street parking. W/D included Storage area downstairs. Available in June. $1300/ month. Sorry, no pets. Balsam Properties (192864) (919) 783-9783. 4 bedroom 2 bath house Wade Ave. area near NCSU. This house is very nice, spacious, and charming. Lots of off street parking. $1600/month. W/D included. Sorry, no pets. Available in June. Balsam Properties (192864) (919) 783-9783.

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3 BR/2BA townhome at Camden Crossing. close to ncsu. available august 1. $1250/month. call 919-493-4789. FOR RELEASE APRIL 26, 2010

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

Level 2

Level 1

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

Solution to Saturday’s puzzle

Bring this advertisment in Drink Specials Monday

All Domestic Bottled Beer · $2.00


Half Price Wine (by the bottle only) Wednesday Stoli Martinis · $5.00



Solution to Tuesday’s puzzle

Complete the so each row, andgridreceive off when you column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve - BAR AND GRILL Sudoku, visit


Thursday All Draft Beer Distributed · $3.00by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved. © 2010 The Mepham Group.



Complete the so each row, $25 or more (foodgridonly). column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9. For strategies Join Us for Brunch on how to solve Sudoku, visit Saturday & Sunday

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ACROSS 1 Life histories, briefly 5 Atkins diet concern 9 Bogus 14 Drub in a game 15 Exploitative type 16 Author Zola 17 Not in favor 18 Italian tower site 19 Corrective eye surgery 20 “What?” 23 Nova __ 24 Gentleman’s offering on a crowded train, perhaps 25 Scratch (out), as a living 27 Reason to grab a tissue 32 “What?” 37 Lost color 38 Watered-down 39 Hangs ten, say 42 Actress Campbell 43 Finished 45 “What?” 47 Back-talking 50 Big bang producer 51 One running in a pusher, for short 53 Circles the Earth 58 “What?” 62 Toothbrush company 63 Metallurgist’s raw materials 64 Choir voice 65 Modeling wood 66 CC ÷ XXV 67 Swerve 68 Shoreline irregularity 69 Hankerings 70 Salinger heroine DOWN 1 Thin nails 2 Architectural order 3 One-up 4 Stretch in the service 5 Hostess offerings


By Jeff Chen

6 Continent crossed by Marco Polo 7 Score silence symbols 8 Sources of teen angst, dentally 9 Sharpie feature 10 Asian nurse 11 Edelstein of “House” 12 Use a letter opener on 13 Scared comics cry 21 Connections 22 Solo of “Star Wars” 26 Cousin of an ostrich 28 Vampire tooth 29 Insect in a circus 30 First name in jeans 31 First family’s home? 32 Rams’ ma’ams 33 TV warrior princess 34 No-goodniks 35 Hawaiian strings 36 Hosp. areas

Saturday’s Puzzle Solved

Lookin’ for the answer key? Visit

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40 Sprat’s taboo 41 Book report, e.g. 44 Edith, to Archie 46 Gillette razor brand 48 Aye’s opposite 49 Old-fashioned “Cool!” 52 Radium co-discoverer 54 Atlanta athlete 55 Dawdles


56 Symbol on a pole 57 Source of spousal angst, nocturnally 58 Persia, nowadays 59 Formal dance 60 Apart from this 61 Jockey strap 62 Kimono sash

Sports Page 8 • monday, april 26, 2010


• 30 days until the ACC baseball tournament begins in Greensboro, N.C.


• Page 7: A continuation of the baseball recap of the series against Boston College



Pack swept by Eagles at home

Young and Larsen drafted to NFL Former State football players Willie Young and Ted Larsen were drafted this weekend just eight picks apart. Young, a defensive end, was drafted in the seventh round by the Detroit Lions, while Larsen, a center, was drafted in the sixth round by the New England Patriots. Source: WRAL

Baker and McCuller sign free agent contracts Former Wolfpack football players Toney Baker and Jerraill McCuller signed rookie free agent contracts this weekend after failing to be selected in the NFL Draft. Baker, a running back, signed a deal with the Denver Broncos, while McCuller, an offensive tackle, signed with the Philadelphia Eagles. Source: N.C. State Athletics

athletic schedule April 2010 Su





































Wednesday Baseball vs. Elon Doak Field at Dail Park, 6:30 p.m. Friday Baseball vs. Georgia Tech Doak Field at Dail Park, 6:30 p.m. Saturday Baseball vs. Georgia Tech Doak Field at Dail Park, 1 p.m.

Ninth inning woes continue to plague team Taylor Barbour Deputy Sports Editor

In one of the biggest series of the year, the N.C. State Wolfpack’s defense sputtered as the team was swept this past weekend by the Boston College Golden Eagles. The team had 11 total errors in the three games. It missed out on a prime opportunity to distance itself from Boston College and Virginia Tech as all three teams came into the weekend tied in sixth place. “All weekend I think we felt like we were the better team, we just weren’t showing it,” sophomore third baseman Andrew Ciencin said. “Today we finally got the bats going. We just never got a break all weekend. But that’s baseball for you.” In the first game of the series, Pack senior starting pitcher Jake Buchanan picked up the loss as he allowed eight runs in five and one-third innings. However four of those runs we unearned. After that the Pack could not muster enough offense to get back in the game and lost 9-5. A late inning comeback by Boston College in Saturday’s game cost the Pack a win and the series when the Eagles retook the lead in the ninth inning off of relief pitcher Rob Chamra, winning 10-8. Sunday’s game was a back and forth affair between the two teams with a combined five lead changes, 26 hits and 21 runs. However, the Pack fell short as Boston College came back once again in the top of the ninth to beat State 11-10. Junior Grant Sasser (2-3) picked up the loss, while Kevin

Andy Musselman/Technician

Reaching out to tag Boston College’s Mickey Wiswall, senior shortstop Dallas Poulk finishes a reverse double play during Sunday’s game against the Eagles. Poulk had one hit and two runs. However, the Pack lost 11-10 in a back-and-forth game at Doak Field.

Moran picked up his seventh win of the season. With the loss, the Pack drops to 9-12 in ACC play and 23-17 overall. “I do not know if we had a break this weekend,” coach Elliott Avent said. “I don’t know if anything went out way. It seems like every call, every bounce, every break didn’t go our way at all this weekend.” The Eagles jumped on the board early as Boston College put up three quick runs on State’s senior starting pitcher Alex Sogard. The Pack cut into the deficit in the bottom of the third inning when junior center fielder Russell Wilson

blasted a two run home run over the left field wall, taking the score to 3-2. But the Eagles tacked on another three runs in the top of the fourth inning, extending its lead to 6-2. In the next inning, Sogard was chased out of the game after hitting the leadoff batter, finishing with four innings pitched while giving up five earned runs on nine hits. “Those first few innings, all weekend they just killed us,” Ciencin said. “We just made mental mistakes out in the field that just did us in. It puts our pitcher in a hole and he has to work a lot harder than

Sunday Baseball vs. Georgia Tech Doak Field at Dail Park, 1 p.m. Men’s Golf @ Cavalier Classic Charlottesville, Va. all day Softball vs. Georgia Tech Curtis & Jaqueline Dail Softball Stadium, 1 p.m.

Baseball Standings TEAM







































Source: N.C. State Athletics

in all three games


Hits in the series by Chris Schaeffer


Pitchers used by Wolfpack

11 11:39

Errors by State Total time all of three games

SOURCE: N.C. State athletics

Team comes up short despite strong defense and pitching

Softball vs. Georgia Tech Curtis & Jaqueline Dail Softball Stadium, 1 p.m.

Sophomore third baseman Andrew Ciencin is leading the ACC in RBIs with 54.

By the Numbers Runs scored by 23 the baseball team

Softball loses two of three against Maryland

Men’s Golf @ Cavalier Classic Charlottesville, Va. all day

Did You know?

baseball continued page 7


men’s golf

Men’s and Women’s Track & Field @ Cardinal Invite Palo Alto, Calif.

Men’s and Women’s Track & Field @ Duke Twilight Durham, N.C., all day

he should, and that has to be fixed if we want to go where we want to go this year.” In the bottom of the sixth, the Pack threatened the Eagles as it loaded the bases when Harold Riggins and Wilson both walked and Ciencin singled, but the team was only able to get one run across, courtesy of a pass ball, when pinch hitter Danny Canela flew out for the final out of the inning. “They can swing it just like we can, they just made fewer mistakes than we did and just took advantage of big situations. When they got guys on base they got key hits,” sopho-

Amanda Karst/Technician File photo

Adam Hogue eyes the ball’s location in relation to the hole during the Wolfpack Intercollegiate Invitational at Lonnie Poole Golf Course on April 10, 2010. Hogue finished second.

Pack finishes seventh at ACCs Defending champ leads way with third place finish Tyler Everett Deputy Sports Editor

Three Wolf pack golfers finished in the top-25 of the 55-player field, and State finished seventh as a team at the 2010 ACC Men’s Golf Championship in New London. “We are not pleased with our finish,” junior Brandon Detweiler said. “We are a very good team and seventh place is not acceptable. We are a much better team than that. Every tournament we go to, we want to win and I feel like we are good enough to win every tournament.” Junior Matt Hill, the defending national champion, led the way with a third place finish after entering Sunday’s third and final day of action in

a tie for first place. But a year Pack shot one-under (287) after taking home a share of on both the first and final the individual ACC title with a days of the tournament, 10-under (206), Hill struggled but its four-over (292) perSunday, finishing the weekend formance Saturday caused the team with a sevento f inish under (209) three placafter windy es lower weather hamthan it pered him on did a year day t hree, ago, when when he shot Hill’s a t wo-over victory (74). spear“Matt junior Brandon Detweiler headed played well as State’s usual,” Detweiler said. “But he did not play fourth place finish. After Hill, the best Pack well today, which hurt.” Hill’s effort helped the Pack performer was senior Adam to a two-over (866) finish, good Hogue. Hogue shot a twoenough for seventh place in the under (70) Sunday and 11-team tournament, which posted a one-under (215) Georgia Tech ran away with tournament total to take by shooting 23-under (841), 10 strokes better than the second place Virginia Cavaliers. The golf continued page 7

“We are a very good team and seventh place is not acceptable.”

failed to push across any runs. Buoyed by this good luck and a strong performance from their starter, Maryland managed two runs of their own, again in the 8th inning. A strong perforDan Smith mance from sophomore pitcher Staff Writer Stephanie Call, who gave up In a battle between two four hits, walked one and evenly matched teams, runs struck out five was not enough. Game three was the rubwere at a premium during the series between N.C. State and ber match between these two Maryland this weekend since stalemated squads. Campana neither team scored more than again took the pitcher’s circle two runs or recorded more and hurled a complete game, than five hits in any game. A fanning nine batters. Her stel2-0 victory in game one would lar performance on the mound be the only one of the weekend was matched by her teamas State dropped games two mates’ splendid defense, but the Wolfpack and three by managed the scores of only one hit 2-0 and 1-0, in the game respectively. and were unT he Pack able to mount entered play much of an s p or t i ng a offensive 27-21 ( 8 -7 fight against ACC) record. the Terps. Their oppofirst baseman Allison Presnell The lack of nents f rom scoring led to College Park, Md. came into the series with added pressure on the defense a similar 27-18 record and 5-9 to step up. First baseman and in conference play. The teams right fielder Allison Presnell lived up to their even records made numerous strong plays in with a series of close, low scor- the field throughout the series. “The defense has gotten beting affairs at Curtis & Jacqueter throughout the seasons,” line Dail Softball Stadium. State pulled out a hard- Presnell said. “We’ve focused fought victory in game one on on the fundamentals all year the back of a 72 pitch, five hit and it’s paid off.” The evenly matched teams performance from ace pitcher Lindsay Campana. The team struggled to put runs on the scratched out two hard fought board, which led to every at bat runs in the bottom of the 8th having that much more import inning that would prove to be and pressure. “We put pressure on ourall the team needed to hold on selves to do well. We just have to the lead. In game two, the team continued to put balls in play, but was stymied by bad luck and softball continued page 7

“We’ve focused on the fundamentals all year and it’s paid off.”

Technician - April 26, 2010  

Talley architects present updated plans, Barrel Monster creator unveils new work in Cameron Village, Is Dead Week really dead?, Pack swept b...

Technician - April 26, 2010  

Talley architects present updated plans, Barrel Monster creator unveils new work in Cameron Village, Is Dead Week really dead?, Pack swept b...