Raleigh, North Carolina
Club sells ice cream at State Fair Howling Cow ice cream has been produced since 1968 on campus and is considered a State Fair tradition.
for our students, several scholarships, [and] our outreach groups,” Beckner said. April Morrison, the junior faculty advisor for the Food Science Club and academic advisor for food science, nutrition science, and bioproAllison Saito cessing science, said selling HowlStaff Writer ing Cow ice cream is the club’s only The ever-popular Howling Cow ice fundraiser. “We really don’t need any other cream will be sold, by students and faculty, at the N.C. State fairgrounds [fundraisers],” Morrison said. According to Fletcher, food science booth “The Dairy Bar,” to raise money faculty and staff help the club. for the Food Science Club. “The whole department gets inHowling Cow ice cream is produced volved. Proon campus, usfessors and ofing milk from fice staff, they the University’s all help us out dairy cattle. The s c o opi ng ic e herd produces cream,” Fletcher ove r 4 0 0 , 0 0 0 said. gallons of milk The Dairy Bar each year, part is most likely to of which is used be staffed by facto make the ice Kelly Fletcher, a graduate student in ulty during the food science cream. Howling day, according to Cow ice cream is Morrison. produced at the “The kids take care of all the night dairy processing plant, the Feldmeier Dairy Processing Lab, in Shaub Hall. and weekend shift, but we fill in durKelly Fletcher, a graduate student ing the day,” Morrison said. Students and staff have been preparin food science, said the ice cream is a good fundraiser for the Food Sci- ing for the fair since this summer. Fletcher said, “We started making ence Club. “We get people who come back year the ice cream in July. We have only after year, from all over the state. We been working on this for about three even attract some Carolina fans,” months now. Morrison said the ice cream is made Fletcher said. According to Megan Beckner, a in advance so the dairy can make the graduate student in food science, sales large amount that the club orders. “It takes a lot of time. It really is a from The Dairy Bar fund the Food Science Club activities throughout the science to hit those heat points… and not hitting the melting point,” Moryear. “Our fundraising goes to help every- rison said. Fletcher said the quality of the ice thing from professional development
“We had to make over 4,800 gallons of ice cream. We think we’ll sell out.”
ICE CREAM FLAVORS Butter almond Campfire Delight Cherry vanilla Chocolate Chocolate Chocolate Chip Chocolate Peanut Butter Swirl CocoNutt Cookie Dough Cookies & Cream Java Bean Lime Sherbet Orange Sherbet Pecan Krunch Raspberry Sherbet Strawberry Vanilla
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
SOURCE: HOWLING COW WEBSITE
cream is not affected by being made ahead of time. “When it was made, the milk was fresh from the cows,” Fletcher said. “It’s been deep frozen since July.” Students hope that their preparation will pay off in sales at the fair. Fletcher said she is confident that the club will sell lots of ice cream. “We had to make over 4,800 gallons of ice cream,” Fletcher said. “We think we’ll sell out, at least the most popular flavors we hope to sell out.” Megan Beckner, a graduate student in food science, said she shares this confidence. “We sold over 1,000 3-gallon tubs of ice cream last year, closer to 1500,” Beckner said. “We expect to sell more this year, simply because of the [nicer] weather. I’d like to shoot for sixteen to seventeen-hundred tubs.” According to Beckner, the top sell-
ICE CREAM continued page 3
‘Dialogue on Diversity’ will address immigration issues Both sides of the “illegal immigration debate” will be discussed on Thursday in the hopes of forming constructive and comprehensive solutions. Brooke Wallig Staff Writer
In light of the ongoing controversy regarding illegal immigration in the United States, several N.C. State offices and organizations are working together to host a “Dialogue on Diversity.” The main speakers presenting the opposite sides of the issue at the event are Dr. Marisol McGee, an adjunct lecturer on social work, and John Hood, president of the John Locke Foundation, an organization that focuses on policy issues. Andrew Behnke, assistant professor and human development specialist, will moderate the discussion. Although the event has been advertised in flyers as a debate, it is designed to be more of an intellectual discussion, according to Behnke. “This is not a debate. We are not here to lecture one another, or convince each other of a particular viewpoint,” Behnke said. “Instead, I hope we can create a collaborative and open space for discussion about these topics for both sides of the aisle to find some common ground. We really want it to be a constructive opportunity.” An open space is exactly what students like Juana Hernandez say they are hoping will come from this discussion. Hernandez, a junior in criminology, said she worked with Behnke on part of the organization of this forum. Hernandez said she hopes people will see this event as an opportunity to learn the truth about immigration in the United States, as it is a topic she
believes is often misrepresented. “As a previously undocumented student, I think it is very important for people to gain knowledge about what is going on instead of simply thinking what they want to think,” Hernandez said. “Honestly, I know there are pros and cons to immigration, but there are so many families who aren’t hurting anyone. They are just like everyone else. They just want to make a better future for their families.” Hernandez said she hopes students who attend will learn to be more openminded about immigration and less inclined to discriminate based on heritage. Less discrimination is exactly what cousins Magdalena Gaspar, a freshman in math education, and Charlie Miguel, a freshman in aerospace engineering and philosophy major say they would like to see. Miguel and Gaspar said their family left a small village in Guatemala over 25 years ago, and both are U.S. citizens. They said while they aren’t openly discriminated against, the issue is there. “Most of the people I hang out with are pretty smart and don’t discriminate on age, race, or gender. We are all equal. I’m lucky because I have seen discrimination based on where we are from,” said Miguel. Gaspar said although her family has gone through the naturalization process and she is a U.S. native, people are often quick to assume she is an illegal immigrant because she is Hispanic. “There are people who assume just because you are Hispanic or from somewhere else, that you’re illegal,” said Gaspar. “I just think the community exaggerates immigration as a problem. Yeah they take many of the jobs, but imagine if we didn’t have immigrants. Who would be doing the jobs then? Many people from other countries work in our library, dining
WANT TO GO:
Dialogue for Diversity will be held Thursday from 3-5 p.m. in Room 126 of Witherspoon Student Center.
GROUPS INVOLVED IN THE PRESENTATION: • • • •
University Office of Diversity and Inclusion Department for 4-H Family and Consumer Services AMEXCAN (Association of Mexicans in North Carolina)
SOURCE: ANDREW BEHNKE, ASSISTANT PROFESSOR AND HUMAN DEVELOPMENT SPECIALIST
halls, janitorial staff and so on.” Miguel said illegal immigration is a serious problem because the United States cannot handle such an annual influx in population. “In my opinion it is a problem. It’s overpopulating this country and we can’t support that many people,” said Miguel. “When people immigrate here illegally they often fall into poverty. More and more people these days are dying from poverty-related issues, and we don’t need any more people contributing to that number.” While they hold differing views on the immigration issue, both said they think people need to learn the facts before they form an opinion, something Behnke said is a major goal of the forum. “Serving Latino family’s is my passion, my life’s work. People have a tendency to only look ‘their’ issues and disregard others,” said Behnke. “But we have some quality speakers, so I hope we have a high attendance this year.”
MONDAY LAST CHANCE! TUESDAY WEDNESDAY NC State Bookstores from 12pm to 6pm
MARISA AKERS/TECHNICIAN ARCHIVE PHOTO
Esra Cakir, a doctoral student in food science, scoops ice cream for patrons at the State Fair on Saturday. “It’s very fun. It’s my third year doing this,” said Cakir. The ice cream stand serves only Howling Cow ice cream, made by NC State, and is one of the fundraisers for the food science club.
General Raymond Odierno commencement speaker Odierno was the Commanding General for the U.S. Armed Forces for two years and has his Master’s degree from N.C. State. Chelsey Francis Deputy News Editor
Raymond Odierno will be the guest speaker at December’s commencement. Odierno was the Comma nding Genera l for the United States Armed Forces in Iraq until September 1, 2010. He served for two years as the Commanding General. Raymond O d ie r no b e g a n Odierno United States his second tour of Army general duty in Iraq in 2006 as the second in command for the troops. General Odierno also commanded the 4th Infantry Division during its deployment to Iraq from
April 2003 to March 2004. According to Chancellor Randy Woodson, the administration at the University is excited to have chosen and solidified that Odierno is speaking at the December commencement ceremony. “General Odierno is an outstanding leader,” Woodson said. “We’re really excited to be able to have him speak at the ceremony.” General Odierno was chosen as the commencement speaker for two reasons, according to Thomas Stafford, vice chancellor of student affairs. “We chose him, number one, because he is a N.C. State alum, and number two, because he has reached a very high level or responsibility in the U.S. Military,” Stafford said. “Not many people achieve the level of a 4-star commanding general. In the military, that is a very prestigious accomplishment.” “There are not many universities
SPEAKER continued page 3
Red Rally to unveil basketball teams
Men’s and women’s basketball teams to be introduced Friday night in Reynold’s Coliseum See page 8.
Ashes to ashes, news to beer
Raleigh Times Bar preserves the memory of thee deceased newspaper while offering a selection of good food and beer. See page 5.
viewpoint business & money classifieds sports
4 5 7 8
le Fall Clearance Sa Going on NOW!
PAGE 2 • TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2010
CORRECTIONS & CLARIFICATIONS
TECHNICIAN WEATHER WISE
THROUGH DANIELLE’S LENS
In regard to Monday’s editorial “Preservation is just as important as innovation,” Kevin MacNaughton, associate vice chancellor for facilities, clarified Gardner Hall’s, including other older halls, ceiling height is insufficiently large to accommodate the duct work to provide the air circulation required for a lab building specified in today‚Äôs building code.
85/55 Mostly sunny.
The article “Kidnapping referrals to the University,” published on Oct. 4, and the article “Six students referred for kidnapping,” published on Oct. 6, inaccurately reported the kidnapping incident happened at the Avent Ferry Complex.
80 59 Partly cloudy with intermittent showers.
The Technician regrets these errors in Monday’s “Student collaboration gives ‘The Brick’ new look”:
The Brick was published by NCSU Student Media. The project started after Bradley Wilson, Student Media advisor, was approached by FYC and the project was restarted last fall. Bryant Robbins lead the project as the editor and handled design and production. Nathan Hardin also wrote many of the stories. Chandler Thompson and Sam Dennis developed the interactive aspects of the book and are handling distribution. The Tradition Keepers program is a large-scale cooperative effort between Student Government, Student Media and the Alumni Association. Most photos used in The Brick were from the Student Media Archives and others were from the University archives. All photos are attributed in the text.
Send all clarifications and corrections to Editor-in-Chief Amanda Wilkins at editor@ technicianonline.com
CAMPUS CALENDAR October 2010 M
Today CHILD SLAVERY IN HAITIPERSONAL STORIES 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Witherspoon Cinema
A chance of showers and partly cloudy SOURCE: DREW DAY
Auditioning in Thompson PHOTO BY DANIELLE NEUJAHR
aige Harrelson, a freshman in animal science, Kristina Dorsett, a senior in microbiology, and Paul Brothers, a senior in arts applications, read for an audition for the upcoming play Inspecting Carol on Monday. Auditions will be held through Tuesday in Thompson Theatre at 7 p.m.
POLICE BLOTTER Oct 9 10:35 A.M. | DAMAGE TO PROPERTY Wolf Village Staff member reported vending machine had been pulled over causing damage. Investigation ongoing.
The project was funded by Student Media, Student Government, the Alumni Association and University Communications.
12:09 A.M. | VEHICLE STOP Dan Allen Drive Non-student was issued citation for stop sign violation. 3:17 A.M. | ASSIST ANOTHER AGENCY Fairgrounds Lot Non-student was arrested by Wake County Deputies for domestic assault. 5:22 A.M. | SPECIAL EVENT Carter-Finley Stadium NCSU/Boston College Football Game. Sixteen subjects were
APPRECIATION OF CHINESE CALLIGRAPHY AND PAINTING 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. TBA
TEACHING MATH AND SCIENCE WITH WEBASSIGN Noon to 1 p.m. ITTC Labs 1A and1B
AUDITIONS FOR INSPECTING CAROL 7 p.m. Thompson Theatre
SMART-SHOP SERIES WORKSHOP: EXPLORING MAJORS AND MINORS 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. Talley Student Center, Blue Room
SPEAKER: LT. DAN CHOI 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Stewart Theatre QUICKBOOKS LEVEL 2 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. McKimmon Center CYBER SECURITY AWARENESS MONTH - ADDRESSING PRIVACY IN FACEBOOK Noon to 1 p.m. Scott Hall
LEARNING STYLES 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Research Building III, Room 230 MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT COLLOQUIUM 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. SAS 4104
ejected for alcohol related offenses. Four students were referred for alcohol violations. One non-student was issued citation for assault. 2:37 P.M. | ASSAULT Carter-Finley Stadium Non-student was issued citation for simple assault and trespassed from the area. 2:41 P.M. | LARCENY Berry Hall Student reported wheels stolen from bicycle.
IN SEARCH OF A STATE TREASURE All Day The Crafts Center PINHOLE CAMERA CHALLENGE EXHIBITION Start Day The Crafts Center UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD VACANCIES Start Day Talley Student Center SOUTHERN ROOTS OF MIDCENTURY MODERN Noon to 8 p.m. Gregg Museum of Art and Design
Ongoing Events DELTA FALL WORKSHOPS AND SEMINARS REGISTRATION All Day Online
GET INVOLVED IN TECHNICIAN Technician is always looking for people to write, design, copy edit and take photos. If you’re
2:59 P.M. | AFFRAY Fairgrounds Lot Four non-students were trespassed from the area for fighting. 7:53 P.M. | MEDICAL ASSIST Alexander Hall Units responded and transported student in need of medical assistance.
IN THE KNOW Interested in Public Health? On Wednesday, Oct. 6 from 12:15 - 1:15 p.m. in Poe 216, five of the nation’s top Public Health Schools (UNC-CH, Yale, Harvard, John Hopkins and Columbia) will be present to talk about their programs and to answer questions. SOURCE: CAREER CENTER
THIS DAY IN HISTORY In 1963, an N.C. State football game was shown in Reynolds Coliseum via closed-circuit television for the first time in the history of the school. In 1973, the controversial film “Birth of a Nation” was shown in Stewart Theatre.
SOURCE: HISTORICAL STATE
College of Management Career and Internship Fair On Friday, Oct. 15 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the McKimmon Center, the College of Management Career and Internship Fair will allow students to look for jobs and internships and connect with employers. The fair is open to ALL majors. Check ePACK for the list of employers and the positions they are seeking to fill. SOURCE: CAREER FAIR
2712 Hillsborough St. 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
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Technician was there. You can be too. Enter for a chance to win a pair of tickets. Drop off this entry form to the Technician office, 323 Witherspoon Student Center, by 4 pm Wednesday, October 13. Name: Phone:
The Technician staff is always looking for new members to write, design or take photos. Visit www.ncsu.edu/sma for more information.
TECHNICIAN LOVE NOT HATE
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2010 • PAGE 3
SPEAKER continued from page 1
ON-CAMPUS MEAL SPOTS •
Stamping his hand, Xingye Wu, a student in economics management, pledges to use his hands for peace & love and not for violence. The Movement Organization puts up banners around campus, one in the Free Expression Tunnel, to help support men and women against domestic EWC_BrierCreek_ad.qxd:Layout 1many8/13/10 violence. In honor of Domestic Violence Awareness Month, handprints and 10:38 signatures AM were dispersed throughout campus to show support for those who have been abused in violent relationships.
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who can say that one of their own achieved the level of a 4-star command• Fall 2009- Dr. Rajendra K. ing general,” Stafford said. Pachauri, Nobel Prize winner According to Stafford, and NC State alumnus and Odierno has just finished a worldwide leader in the a tour of all forces in Iraq. study of climate change “In the military point of • Spring 2009- Dr. John Seely view, he has been in charge Brown, independent cofor two years,” Stafford chairman for the Deloitte said. “He has been the Center for Edge Innovation commander who is responand a visiting scholar and sible for beginning to phase advisor to the provost at the University of Southern out forces in Iraq, which is California. one of the most important assignments.” The whole process of asking General Odierno to speak at the December made the first contact with commencement was not General Odierno, it was just hard, according to Wood- a matter of us asking him to son. speak at the ceremony,” Wood“It was son said. really just Odierno a matter received his o f a s kmaster’s dePage 1 ing him,” gree in nucleWoodson ar engineering from N.C. said. “It State in 1986. helped “General t hat we have Gen- Thomas Stafford, vice-chanellor Od ier no i s credited with eral [Henof student affairs doing a lot in ry Hugh] Iraq to reduce Shelton the security threat,” Woodson though.” Woodson said the admin- said. According to Stafford, this istration asked Shelton to make the first contact with is an honor for the University. “This is really a prestigious Odierno. “After General Shelton opportunity for N.C. State,”
“This is really a prestigious opportunity for N.C. State.”
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ing flavors are not chocolate, vanilla, or strawberry. “The top two would probably be the mint and butter almond,” Beckner said. “People come to the State Fair looking for something they can’t find anywhere else.” Last year, some flavors did
not sell well. Due to those poor sales, The Dairy Bar will not be stocking all the same flavors they sold last year. “We won’t be selling any sherbet. It wasn’t popular enough to bring back. It’s the same with our sugar free vanilla,” Beckner said. One new flavor will be featured at the fair, according to Fletcher. “We do have one new flavor we are really excited about,
Fall 2008- Bill Cowher, Super Bowl-winning coach and NC State alumnus
Spring 2008- Erskine Bowles, president of the multi-school UNC System
Fall 2007- Billy Ray Hall, founding president of the N.C. Rural Economic Development Center SOURCE: NCSU.EDU
Stafford said. “To have a 4-star general who has a degree from N.C. State and the commander of military operations in Iraq for the last two years. It’s an honor for the University to have a person of his standing and responsibility.” Odierno is excited to speak at the University, Stafford said. “I do know he is very excited that we invited him.”
Campfire Delight. It is graham cracker ice cream with marshmallow swirls and dark chocolate chunks,” Fletcher said. The Dairy Bar will be open for the duration of the State Fair. Fletcher said, “We will be there as long as the gates are open.”�
PAGE 4 •TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2010
Four stars for the fall commencement speaker THE FACTS:
General Raymond Odienro will be the 2010 fall commencement speaker. Odienro is an N.C. State alumnus and recently was the commanding general of the U.S. troops in Iraq.
University administrators did a great job choosing the commencement speaker this semester. Past semesters have paled in comparison with local universities, but this semester definitely stacks up with them.
University administrators chose four-star General Raymond Odierno as the fall 2010 commencement speaker, and not many universities can boast the same. Odierno is an N.C. State alumnus with a master’s degree in nuclear engineering. He is also graduate of the Naval War College and the Army War College. He served in Desert Storm, but most recently as the top military commander of U.S. troops in Iraq. The University has certainly chosen an honorable speaker that, except for a few notable, overshadows previous speakers in the past few years. Fall 2007’s commencement speaker Billy Ray Hall was nice, but was hardly relevant to ma-
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.
jority of the graduating class. Although Hall was the founding president of the N.C. Rural Economic Development Center, only a small fraction of the graduating class will ever see the effects of his work or his words. However, Hall was certainly a more relevant choice than Erskine Bowles, who was obviously a cop out on the spring 2008 graduating class. The University was desperate and it showed. General Odierno obviously took some thought and will definitely provoke thought. The novelist John Grisham spoke at UNC-Ch’s com-
mencement in the Spring and although it is a private unversity, Oprah Winfrey spoke at the Duke commencement last year. Our speakers pale in comparison to these societal giants. Bill Cowher, Super Bowl-winning coach and alumnus, was a step in the right direction, but the University stumbled over Dr. Rajendra K. Pachauri, an expert on climate change. Charlie Rose was certainly a step back in the right direction, as far as commencement speakers have gone for N.C. State. These speakers had the national prominence of speakers at our local universities.
Good job to University administrators who helped choose Odireno as the fall commencement speaker. Odierno is certainly an honor to the graduating class of fall 2010. His success will hopefully reflect well on the lives of graduates and his words will touch their futures. His insight on moving on from college and having seen battle will help him give new perspective to graduates and families going to see the commencement ceremony.
What you need to know about coming out
ational Coming Out Day, obser ved on Oct. 11, is a way for members of the gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender community (GLBT) to symbolically celebrate living openly. Justine Hollingshead The day was founded by Dr. Director of the Center for GLBT Robert Eichberg and Jean Programs and O’Lea r y in Services 1988, and has been celebrated by members of the GLBT and ally community ever since. The GLBT Center and other departments and organizations provide programs and events to help create more awareness and ultimately foster a campus climate where students, faculty and staff who are members of the GLBT community feel safe being out. That is not always the case. We know from research nationally and here on campus that members of the GLBT community do not feel comfortable being out and often experience harassment and discrimination. Research has show n t hat individuals dealing with coming out issues are at a much higher risk of suicide and other self-destructive behaviors. N.C. State is not unlike many other college and universities across the country when it comes to dealing with issues related to the GLBT community. For many years, the discussion regarding sexual orientation and gender identity have been topics only discussed on the periphery of this intellectual environment we call a university. N.C. State has made positive efforts toward responding to the needs of the GLBT community, but we are still not at a place of equality. We have a strong commitment to diversity and inclusion, which includes members of the GLBT community. The University’s non-discrimination policy includes sexual orientation and gender identity/ expression. We provide training, programs and events to increase awareness and hope-
fully offer support. However, these are just words on paper or activities that not everyone attends. We need to move in a direction, where in action beyond words, everyone truly feels safe and welcome at N.C. State. The message often times is you can be who you are, but stay in the closet so it does not bother the rest of us. It needs to become a priority on our campus to help create a place that is a safe, nonjudgmental environment for all people, including members of the GLBT community. As a place of higher learning, N.C. State needs to become more knowledgeable about the issues that face the GLBT community, trends, the climate and strategies for creating these safe places in our educational setting. The overarching goal is to strategize ways to develop our campus into a welcoming place for all people. This needs to be in practice and not just polic y. W h e n y ou look at the nu mb er of teen suicides just in t he past month, it highlights t he u rgent need to address why our youth feel taking their own life is the only answer to bullying, harassment and discrimination. With negative images in the media related to GLBT commu nit y, homophobic statements by law makers or derogatory comments like “that’s so gay”, it is hard to feel good about yourself or strong enough to come out and live your life openly. If you doubt the toll this takes, spend time talking with your peers and doing some research. N.C. State is an amazing institution and we need to take advantage of the strength of our community. The gay, lesbian, bisexual, and transgender community needs the support of the many allies, your voice has to be clear for those who are not at the place of celebrating their coming out. Join us as we celebrate GLBT history month and National Coming Out Day. There are programs and events planned throughout the year
“We have a strong commitment to diversity and inclusion, which includes members of the GLBT community.”
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Who would be a good fall commencement speaker? Why? BY DANIELLE NEUJAHR
“Oprah Winfrey because she started out as an average person and became one of the richest women in the world and she’s also very influential.”
Group mentality can and does cause hypersensitivity.
Brian Schultz, sophomore in environmental design in architecture
Sherrie Smith sophomore, biochemistry
A simple list of virtues
enjamin Franklin is one of the most interesting and popular characters from when our country was being founded. He was a ver y accomplished and wellrounded m a n . He was a political figure, Chad writer, inRhoades ventor, scientist and Senior Staff Columnist philosopher. He helped draft the Declaration of Independence and wrote Poor Richard’s Almanack. He served as an ambassador to France, and served as a governor in Pennsylvania. Although his accomplishments cannot be limited to a column, there is one aspect of Benjamin Franklin’s life that I think is both interesting and beneficial to everyone in our community and throughout the nation. According to his autobiography, Benjamin Franklin worked on a list of 13 virtues throughout his life. He started this when he was 20, coincidently about the same age as a college student. The virtues were: temperance, or self-control, silence, or listening more than talking, order, resolution, or accomplish what you set out to do, frugality, industry, or be efficient, sincerity, or if you speak,
speak true, justice, moderation, cleanliness, or clean in the body and mind, tranquility, or do not be bothered by the small unimportant matters, chastity and humility. It would be impossible to work on all these virtues all of the time, so his solution was to take one virtue a week to focus on, and then let the others fall into place. I feel that this idea is something that we could all do, and it would be beneficial to everyone. This idea is powerful because it not only causes the person to look at their own actions through intense self-ref lection, but t he resu lt s of it will be beneficial to everyone because if done correctly it should improve everyone’s moral character. People will generally have different opinions about everything, but virtues like these tend to be universally accepted, especially in American society. What makes this idea so clever is that everyone can do it. Both engineers and English majors can participate in this idea, just like Christians and Atheists can. The virtues can even very among people — as long as they are not inherently negative. It is unclear whether or not Benjamin Franklin practiced what he preached all the time. He was human
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just like the rest of us. I am sure that he was not able to stand by his specific virtue all the time, but that is not the point of the concept. The point is to consciously reflect on one’s actions and behaviors and improve on them. People today are quick to point fingers at others for their shortcomings, or even only because of their differences. However, people rarely are able to make the same evaluations of their own character and moral well being. If we can critically evaluate our on actions, then we can become better people. Not only will we become better as individuals, but as a community and a nation. If we tried Franklin’s idea we would most certainly fail some of the times because we are human and we do make mistakes. However, it is more important that we at least try to be critical of ourselves. If you want to see change in others, you must be able to evaluate yourself.
“People today are quick to point fingers at others for their shortcomings.”
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IN YOUR WORDS
“Bill Gates would be a good commencement speaker because he could teach us a lesson about being marketable and finding a job in this dismal economy” Marissa Bloomfield freshman, First Year College
“I would say Michael Olter because he overcame diversity issues and rigorous challenges to accomplish his goals.” Timothy Watkins sophomore, plant and soil Science
“I think Russel Wilson, the quarterback for N.C. State, would be a good speaker because he’s a known star, a dual athlete and he should have the opportunity to speak to the graduating class.” Andrew Howell sophomore, agronomy
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.
Features Business & Money
tuesday, october 12, 2010 • Page 5
Ashes to ashes, news to beer Raleigh Times Bar preserves the memory of the deceased newspaper while offering a selection of good food and beer. Story By Mark Herring | photos By luis zapata
n an age where the common man rarely picks up a paper from the newsstand, opting instead for the quicker updates online news sites provide, people flock to the Raleigh Times Bar, a setting that once housed a newspaper publication.
The bar attracts crowds of all sorts. Rising from the ashes of the Raleigh Times newspaper, the Raleigh Times Bar Whether it’s professionals working downis an exciting and entertaining addition town or mangy college students, Raleigh to the booming food scene in downtown Times Bar brings in people from all walks Raleigh. The Raleigh Times Bar celebrates of life. During the 2008 presidential campaign, then-candidate the history of Raleigh Barack Obama manwhile serving top-qualaged to stop by and ity food and beer to its enjoy a beer with local customers. voters. Located in the old Besides acting as a location of the former miniature museu m Raleigh Times newspafor the deceased newsper on 14 East Hargett paper, the restaurant Street, the restaurant doesn’t skimp out on its is decorated with old main purpose—turnnews clips and pictures ing out good food and from the newspaper drinks. that printed up until Mark Herring, Staff Writer “They’ve done a good 1989. The layout of the job,” Weigl commented restaurant intentionally during dinner. “They do bar food really accentuates the history of the building. To fully understand the dynamics of the well.” Weigl ordered the loaded fries, decadently newspaper industry of the past and present, and to get a different perspective on the bar, topped with cheese, bacon and scallions. I ordered the salami and I invited Andrea Weigl, brie burger, which more a journalist from The The Raleigh Times or less reserves a Jewish News and Observer, to through the years boy like me a spot in accompany me to dinhell. All consequences ner. The Evening Visitor, 1879 the precursor to the aside, it was worth the Weigl has worked as temptation and the cara journalist since she Raleigh Times, opens publication amelized onions sealed graduated from Kent the deal. State University and The food at the reshas been in Raleigh The publication 1895 becomes known as taurant is by no means with The News and the Daily Press light, but the small Observer for the past menu allows the kitch10 years. She knows the The publication 1897 becomes known as en staff to execute the business well, having dishes with extreme served as a courthouse the Evening Times care and procession reporter in Pittsburgh, publication’s 1901 The with top-notch ingrea Wall Street Journal name is settled on the dients. correspondent covering Raleigh Times Despite serving glorithe Supreme Court in Times building is 1906 The fied versions of the geWashington, D.C., and erected to house the neric burger and fries now as a food writer in paper —which actually match Raleigh. publication first 1911 The their pretension —the “I’ve been a food goes bankrupt restaurant still manages writer for the past four paper is sold to keep its prices affordyears,” Weigl said be1955 The to The News and able, even for a college fore she sipped on a Observer student’s budget. Belgian beer, one of the Times puts out its However, it really is 50 the bar offers. “It’s 1989 The final edition all about the beer at the not that much differRaleigh Times Bar Times. The beer menu ent from being a regular 2004 The opens dwarfs that of the food reporter and being curiand the bar offers a ous about things.” Several former Raleigh 2006 Times reporters wide selection in craft Weigl writes stories gather for a reunion in domestic brews and a about local food in her the space huge special on Belgian column in the paper beers. and online blog, called SOURCE: raleightimesbar.com Raleigh Times Bar has Mouthful. preserved the historic “This is an incredible community to cover and interact with. You headquarters of the defunct newspaper as can write about any national food issue and well as the memory of the stories it covered. make it into a local story here. I’m lucky,” It brings a positive light to the sad loss of a piece of local culture. Weigl said. The Raleigh Times symbolizes a unique piece of that community.
“The layout of the restaurant intentionally accentuates the history of the building.”
People flood into Raleigh Times Bar on Hargett Street during First Friday, Oct. 1. The building the bar is in was built in 1906 for the Raleigh Times newspaper. The newspaper stopped production in November 1989.
Sitting outside the Raleigh Times Bar, Bill Spellman, a senior in mechanical and industrial engineering, eats a plate of loaded fries while drinking a pint of PBR and talking with Michael Prechter, a senior in polymer and color chemistry, during First Friday, Oct. 1. Spellman said he goes to the Raleigh Times Bar every weekend because of the “great PBR deals” and he enjoys “the great atmosphere and people around all the time.”
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The Campus Cinema is located in the Witherspoon Student Center at the corner of Dan Allen Drive and Cates Avenue. Admission is $1.50 with a College Student ID and $2.50 for general public, unless otherwise noted. Tickets are available at the Campus Cinema Box Office one-half hour before showtime. The Campus Cinema accepts NCSU All-Campus Cards and cash; credit cards are not accepted. Please note that the films list is subject to change at any time. For up-to-date information, visit www.ncsu.edu/cinema or www.twitter.com/campuscinema. For information on all UAB activities, visit www.uab.ncsu.edu. If you would like to be involved in the film selection process, email the UAB Films Committee at email@example.com. ***If you are a person with a disability and desire any assistive devices, services, or other accommodations to participate in these activities, please contact the Campus Cinema at 919-5155161, Monday-Friday between the hours of 8:00 AM and 5:00 PM to discuss accommodations.*** Eclipse (2010) Rated PG-13, 124 min
Wednesday: Oct. 13 - 7 PM Thursday: Oct. 14 - 9:30 PM Friday: Oct. 15 - 7 & 11:59 PM Saturday: Oct. 16 - 10 PM Sunday: Oct. 17 - 9 PM
Despicable Me (2010) Rated PG, 95 min
Wednesday: Oct. 13 - 9:30 PM Friday: Oct. 15 - 9:30 PM Sunday: Oct. 17 - 7 PM
Sorry not in 3-D
Salt (2010) Rated PG-13, 100 min
Wednesday: Oct. 20 - 9:30 PM Thursday: Oct. 21 - 9:30 PM Friday: Oct. 22 - 10 PM Saturday: Oct. 23 - 7 PM Sunday: Oct. 24 - 10 PM
Invisible Children (2006)
Rated NA, 52 min Thursday: Oct. 21 - 7 PM
FREE Happy Gilmore (1996)
Rated PG-13, 92 min Friday: Oct. 22 - 11:59 PM
FREE The Poseidon Adventure (1972) Rated NA, 117 min Wednesday: Oct. 27 - 7 PM
Campus Munna Bhai Meets Gandhi (2006) Rated PG-13, 144 min
Friday: Oct. 22 - 7 PM Saturday: Oct. 23 - 9:30 PM Sunday: Oct. 24 - 7 PM
Rated NA, 123 min Wednesday: Nov. 3 - 7 PM
FREE Inception (2010)
Rated PG-13, 148 min Wednesday: Nov. 3 - 9:30 PM Thursday: Nov. 4 - 7 &10 PM Friday: Nov. 5 - 6, 9 & 11:59 PM Saturday: Nov. 6 - 9 PM Sunday: Nov. 7 - 7 & 10 PM
South of the Border (2009) Rated NA, 102 min Saturday: Nov. 6 - 7 PM
In Spanish w/ English Subtitles Recycled Life (2006) Rated NA, 38 min Tuesday: Nov. 9 - 7 PM
The Switch (2010) Rated PG-13, 101 min
Thursday: Oct. 28 - 9:30 PM Friday: Oct. 29 - 9:30 PM Saturday: Oct. 30 - 9:30 PM Sunday: Oct. 31 - 7 PM
The Omen (2006)
Rated R, 110 min Friday: Oct. 29 - 7 PM
SCREAM ON THE GREEN Billy Madison (1995)
Rated PG-13, 89 min Friday: Oct. 29 - 11:59 PM
FREE My Neighbor My Killer (2009) Rated NA, 80 min
Tuesday: Nov. 2 - 7 PM
Scott Pilgrim vs. The World (2010)
The Secret in Their Eyes (2009)
Rated PG-13, 112 min Wednesday: Nov. 10 - 10 PM Thursday: Nov. 11 - 7 PM Friday: Nov. 12 - 9:30 PM Sunday: Nov. 14 - 9:30 PM Free with Military ID
Rated R, 129 min
The Kids Are All Right (2010)
Rated R, 107 min Thursday: Nov. 11 - 9:30 PM Friday: Nov. 12 - 7 PM Saturday: Nov. 13 - 9:30 PM Sunday: Nov. 14 - 7 PM Free with Military ID
Animal House (1978) Rated R, 109 min
Friday: Nov. 12 - 11:59 PM
Thursday: Nov. 18 - 7 PM
In Spanish w/ English Subtitles
Rated R, 106 min
Wednesday: Nov. 17 - 9:30 PM Friday: Nov. 19 - 10 PM Saturday: Nov. 20 - 7 PM Sunday: Nov. 21 - 9:30 PM
Expendables (2010) Rated R, 103 min
Thursday: Nov. 18 - 9:30 PM Friday: Nov. 19 - 11:59 PM Saturday: Nov. 20 - 9:30 PM Sunday: Nov. 21 - 7 PM
Tear This Heart Out (2008)
The Other Guys (2010)
Saturday: Nov. 13 - 7 PM
Thursday: Dec. 2 - 7 PM Friday: Dec. 3 - 9:30 PM Saturday: Dec. 4 - 7 PM Sunday: Dec. 5 - 9:30 PM
Rated NA, 107 min
The Towering Inferno (1974)
Airport 77 (1977)
Wednesday: Nov. 10 - 7 PM
Wednesday: Nov. 17 - 7 PM
Rated PG-13, 114 min
Thursday: Oct. 28 - 7 PM Saturday: Oct. 30 - 7 PM Sunday: Oct. 31 - 9:30 PM
In Spanish w/ English Subtitles
Rated NA, 165 min
Dinner for Schmucks (2010)
Rated NA, 114 min
Rated PG-13, 107 min
Takers (2010) Rated PG-13, 107 min
Thursday: Dec. 2 - 9:30 PM Friday: Dec. 3 - 7 & 11:59 PM Saturday: Dec. 4 - 9:30 PM Sunday: Dec. 5 - 7 PM
continued from page 8
Web Operations Chris Alston said. “It’s a great opportunity to get the student fan base out there and let them see the team before the season starts up.” The event will take place in Reynold’s Coliseum at 7 p.m. However, gates open at 5 for students and fans to enjoy an elaborate Fan Zone that celebrates the 100-year history of N.C. State basketball. The event will include formal drills, an intrasquad scrimmage, a dunk contest, and a shooting challenge, among other things. “The student body will get to see the team in a formal format with the scrimmages and the drills, but it will also give the fans an opportunity to come out and see a different side of the student athletes that students normally don’t get to see,” Alston said. Former ACC Player of the Year Julius Hodge will host the event alongside 99.9-FM The Fan’s Mark Thomas. For many Wolfpack faithful, this will be the first glimpse of a highlytouted recruiting class featuring freshmen C.J. Leslie, Ryan Harrow and Lorenzo Brown. “We have a really young, exciting and really hard working team that’s going to be out there fighting their tails out for Pack Nation,” Hodge said. “It’s pretty much a day where the guys can flex their muscles
roberts continued from page 8
me a lot of confidence,” Roberts said. “It was a big statement to say, ‘you know what, there’s
and show the student body what they got. I think Coach Lowe is creating the type of atmosphere that Pack Nation has been wanting and craving for the past decade.” Alston said he hopes the event will increase student attendance and provide an enthusiastic audience for the unveiling of the basketball teams. “Reynolds now has video boards, and we are trying to put a lot of focus on getting the student population out to the game as well,” Alston said. “With it being on campus, it’s going to be a lot easier to get students out there on a Friday night.” Hodge, the self-proclaimed ‘best personality the ACC has ever seen,’ promises nothing less than a good time to fans who make the trip to Reynolds Coliseum. “Besides just being me and being funny, I think I’m going to try to get the crowd going with a little ‘when we hungry, we eat’ chant going or something like that,” Hodge said. “Come out and support us, Pack Nation. It’s going to be a lot of fun.” Those unable to attend have two options for viewing, a free live stream on GoPack. com’s All-Access or on TimeWarner Cable’s Channel 18 in the following communities: Apex, Bunn, Cary, Four Oaks, Franklinton, Fuquay-Varina, Garner, Holly Springs, Knightdale, Louisburg, Morrisville,
a new Sandy out there and he’s getting back to where he used to be in cross country.’ I had a lot of friends and family members there watching who don’t get to see me run very often so it was a great day.” Winning is nothing new for Roberts, who first realized his
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tuesday, october 12, 2010 • Page 7
Red Rally Schedule
Doors and Fan Zone open to public
Women’s team introductions with fireworks
7:05 7:08 7:20
Coach Harper speaks to crowd
7:25 7:30 7:40 7:50 8:10 8:25 8:30
Coach Lowe speaks to crowd
continued from page 8
Women’s basketball drills Men’s team introductions with fireworks
Dance contest (MBB vs WBB) Hot shot competition Dunk Contest Skills challenge Men’s basketball warm-ups Men’s basketball scrimmage
Pine Level, Raleigh, Rolesville, Wake Forest, Wendell, Youngsville and Zebulon. If the Coliseum reaches capacity, overflow Danny Boemermann/Technician crowds can watch the festivities on the video board at Doak Junior guard Javier Gonzalez goes up for a layup during the first half of Wednesday night’s game against the Duke Blue Devils at Field.
February, when the players will look to build on the success they had in the fall. With such a long break between tournaments, Choi said he has to focus on amateur tournaments, heavy practice and training schedules to prepare for the spring. “I am going to be hitting the gym hard, just training, training and training,” Choi said. “I have to make sure my fitness is there if I have a 36-hole day like we had this weekend.” According to Detweiler, the team looks to improve on its fall season success rather than remain complacent with its No. 14 national ranking. “Maintain isn’t really the word,” Detweiler said. “We don’t ever want to maintain, because then you’re just standing still. We’re going to go out and try to kill each other whenever we play each other during the off-season.”
the RBC Center in Raleigh. The Pack was victorious 88-74..
potential as a long-distance runner in eighth grade when he posted a 4:35 mile time. Infatuated by the game of basketball at an early age, Roberts never gave up the sport he loved even when setting records at Broughton. Much to the dismay of his high school
despite being a member of the program for just a few months. “What was interesting to me was that Sandy’s connection to the other runners was instantaneous,” Geiger said. “All of a sudden, there was a connection with Sandy that normally would happen over a long
coach David Christian, Roberts would routinely run to his church league basketball games, play the entire game and then run back. Perhaps the most intriguing part of Roberts’ journey has been how well he has connected with his new teammates,
process. Sandy is very engaging, whether you’re a teammate or a member of the church he attends. The transition of him coming into the program seemed like it happened over night, almost as if he had been here for four years already.”
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FOR RELEASE OCTOBER 12, 2010
Los Complete the grid so Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle each row, column and 3-by-3 box (inACROSS bold borders) contains 1 See 4-Across 4 With every digit, 1 to 1-Across, 9. For fix à la MacGyver strategies8on to “__how Bovary” solve Sudoku, visit 14 Suffix with stamp 15 “Lonely Boy” www.sudoku.org.uk
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
singer 16 Hypothetical
SOLUTION TO MONDAY’S PUZZLE
10/12/10 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 © 2010 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.
SOLUTION TO primate 17 “Vicious Circle” TUESDAY’S PUZZLE
© 2010 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.
stand-up guy 19 Explosion sound 20 Spiral-shelled mollusk 21 Uncover, in verse 23 River inlet 24 Whit or bit 25 Stand-up guy who played Tobias Fünke on “Arrested Development” 29 Carpenter’s fastener 31 Regis and Kelly, e.g. 32 Big initials in nutritional supplements 33 Hot day coolers 35 Clear the chalkboard 36 Stand-up guy with his own sitcom, 1995-2004 39 Horrendous 42 NYSE debuts 43 Enzyme suffix 46 Predicting a market decline 49 Husky, e.g. 51 Stand-up guy with multiple “SNL” personas 53 Start from scratch 54 The Trojans of the Pac-10 55 Luggagescreening gp. 56 __ Lama 57 Platitude 60 “Superman” publisher, and this puzzle’s title 63 Little laugh 64 Large-scale work 65 Rebellious Turner 66 Iraqi neighbor 67 Loser to paper and winner over scissors 68 USN rank
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Monday’s Puzzle Solved
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• 39 days until the football team takes on UNC-Chapel Hill
• Page 7: A continuation of the Sandy Roberts feature
Page 8 • tuesday, october 12, 2010
QB, safety named ACC Players of the Week Redshirt junior quarterback Russell Wilson was named ACC Co-Player of the Week at offensive back and sophomore safety Brandan Bishop earned the same honor at defensive back. For Wilson, who completed 38 of 51 passes for 328 yards and 3 touchdowns, it was the fifth time in six games he has thrown for at least 300 yards and three touchdowns. The star quarterback is tied for third in the nation with 17 passing touchdowns and is second in the NCAA with, 1,802 passing yards. Bishop now has three interceptions and a forced fumble on the season. In addition to picking off three passes, Bishop had three tackles in the win over BC. The safety is the Pack’s fifthleading tackler on the season, with 22. Source: N.C. State Athletics
Women’s tennis takes three victories in New York The Pack’s Tana Ilova and Lenka Hojckova dropped Rutgers’ topseeded duo of Holzberg/Zhang, 9-7 to win the A doubles crown at the USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center Women’s Collegiate Invitational. The victory by Ilova and Hojckova was one of three matches State took home over the weekend, as Ilova also took the C singles with a 6-1, 3-6, 6-4 win over Maxine Thomas of Brown. The third Wolfpack victory came in the form of a 6-4, 7-6 (6-4) by Joelle Kissell, who defeated Brown’s Misia Krasowski. The women’s tennis team’s next action will be Oct. 21, when it participates in the ITA Regional Indoors in Chapel Hill.
Roberts reunited with Raleigh Former Broughton star back in hometown following stint with Georgetown Tucker Frazier Deputy Sports Editor
Not very often do athletes have the opportunity to compete for the team they idolized growing up, much less after graduating from a university located hundreds of miles away from their hometown. For Raleigh native Sandy Roberts, his dream has quickly become reality. Following an illustrious cross country and track career at nearby Broughton High School, the six-time state champion chose to attend Georgetown University instead of N.C. State, the school he idolized growing up. A change of scenery and the opportunity to study international politics were the primary reasons why Roberts turned down his initial opportunity to run for the Wolfpack out of high school, and left Raleigh in favor of Georgetown. “Off the bat, I kind of
wanted to get out of Raleigh,” Roberts said. “I wanted to sort of move out of my comfort zone. Academically, I was interested in studying international politics so being in [Washington] D.C. was a perfect fit. Running-wise, I knew a couple of guys on Georgetown’s team and I knew the coach there was really good, so I thought with all of that combined it was the best fit for me coming out of high school.” Four years later, with a degree in international politics from Georgetown in hand, Roberts opted to use his last year of eligibility to join the 13th ranked Wolfpack cross country program and reunite with coach Rollie Geiger, who heavily recruited Roberts during his career at Broughton. When Roberts called Geiger last May and told him about his interest in running for State, the 29-year coaching veteran welcomed him with open arms. “After he got his release, he said he wanted to run for the Wolfpack and he wanted to go to graduate school at N.C. State,” Geiger said. “Being a graduate student was equally as important as being an athlete here. I think Sandy always had in the back of his mind that he wanted to be a part of this
Sandy Roberts’ Career at Georgetown • •
Finished 38th at the 2009 Big East Cross Country Championships Ran the lead leg of the 1200 meters for the eighth-place DMR team at 2009 NCAA Indoor Championships, achieving All-America status Placed fifth in the mile at the 2009 Big East Indoor Championships source: N.C. State Athletics
program. He is reaching his objectives on both the academic side and the athletic side so it was a good fit.” Roberts has already made his presence felt, winning the season-opening race at the 5K Wolfpack Invite with a time of 15:11.4, propelling the Pack to a first place finish. The fifthyear senior followed up his first race in a Wolfpack uniform with a 34th-place finish at the 8K Roy Griak Invitational in a time of 25:10.5. The first two races of the season helped assure Roberts he was back to his old form. “Winning that first race gave
roberts continued page 7
Freshman’s top finish highlights Rod Myers Invitational
Source: N.C. State Athletics
14th ranked Wolfpack finishes in second behind Iowa at Duke University Golf Club
October 2010 Su
Today MEN’S SOCCER @ SOUTH CAROLINA Columbus, S.C., 7 p.m. Thursday WOMEN’S SOCCER VS. MIAMI Dail Soccer Field, 7 p.m. MEN’S TENNIS @ REGIONAL CHAMPIONSHIPS Chapel Hill, N.C., All day
Quote of the day “The transition of him coming into the program seemed like it happened over night, almost as if he had been here for four years already” Rollie Geiger
Redshirt senior and master’s student in international studies Sandy Roberts leads the field after the first mile in the Wolfpack Invitational cross country meet at Wake Med Soccer Park Friday, Sept. 17, 2010. Roberts won the 5K race in a time of 15:11.4.
matt moore/Technician archive photo
Tracy Smith tries to dribble past Kyle Rowley during the first half of the game against Northwestern. Smith scored 23 points for the night but still could not pull the Wolfpack out of a 65-53 defeat to the Wildcats.
Red Rally to unveil basketball teams Men’s and women’s basketball teams to be introduced Friday night in Reynold’s Coliseum Sean Klemm Deputy Sports Editor
With the football team off to its best start since 2002, students and fans can hardly contain their enthusiasm. However, as the weather starts to cool down and leaves begin to fall, N.C. State fans have yet another season to look forward to – basketball. Boasting a nationally
ranked recruiting class, fresh the Red Rally to introduce new uniforms, and senior this year’s teams to students and fans. forward Tracy “The genSmith’s preeral fan base s e a s on re cis just reog n it ion a s ally excited one of the top about bas50 players in ketball this men’s college year, and we basketball, and felt this was the women’s an opportusquad being Former ACC Player of the Year nity to conranked No. 20 Julius Hodge t inue t hat in preseason excitement,” polls, the excitement surrounding Wolf- Assistant Athletic director for pack basketball is higher than Marketing, Promotions and it has been in recent history. As a result of the hype, the athletic department planned r&W continued page 7
“We have a really young, exciting and really hard working team...”
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their opponents. “We definitely had a pretty big advantage,” Choi said. “We were used to Bermuda grass, and some of the other teams were not. I know I would have probably struggled if I hadn’t Dan Smith played on Bermuda as much.” Staff Writer The team dynamic is differThe men’s golf team’s ent in golf than it is in most second place finish in the other sports. One member of 12-team Rod Myers Invita- the team can do nothing to ditional in Durham capped rectly help a teammate improve off a strong fall season in play during a tournament, acwhich the team posted two cording to Choi. “You want the team to do first and two second place finishes. Freshman Albin well, but there’s not much you can do exChoi’s viccept just do tory Monyour job,” day was Choi said. his second “The team tournament will usually championt a ke c a re ship of the of itself if fall. you just do Choi was that.” one of four Detweiler members of agreed, emt he WolfSenior Brandon Detweiler phasizing pack who the imporfinished in the top 20, with sopho- tance of individual performore Mitchell Sutton fin- mance. “In the sport in general, there ishing tied for fifth place, senior Brandon Detweiler are very few instances in which finishing tied for 13th and you play on a team outside of junior Chad Day finishing college,” Detweiler said. “The tied for 20th. Detweiler’s tie better you play as an individufor thirteenth place was his al, the better the team will be. fourth Top-20 finish in as You’ve just got to stick to how you always play, and if somemany tournaments. As is often the case in golf, one’s not playing their best, the conditions of the course just back up and realize there’s had a substantial impact in not much you can do, and just the outcome. Over three worry about your game.” The Wolfpack will kick off its rounds of play, there was little change day to day, but spring season in Puerto Rico in the nature of the course itself gave State’s golfers an advantage over some of Golf continued page 7
“We don’t ever want to maintain, because then you’re just standing still.”
Club sells ice cream at State Fair