Tuesday November 1, 2011
Volume CXXXII Issue 8
Visit the Student Activities office to claim your bonus bucks!
Global Warming: No easy answer available Chris Heale
Guest Reporter The Presidents Speaker Series continues with an in depth look at the effects of climate change. A panel of four experts gathered in the IC centre on Thursday Oct. 27 to discuss the effects of climate change on the world today with an emphasis on agriculture and homeland security. The panel consisted of Dr. John Lanicci and Dr. James Ramsey of ERAU, along with Dr. Jerry Skees of the University of Kentucky and Dr. John Van Sickle of the University of Florida. The evening opened with Dr. Lanicci discussing the difference between climate change and global warming. Global warming considers only temperature changes, he explained, whereas climate change can be attributed to a much broader range of factors and effects, such as vegetation, precipitation or sea level changes. Climate is always a dynamic process but the question is to what degree human factors have impacted this. It has been widely noted that within the last 100 years there has been a 1 degree Celsius change in the temperature of the Earth’s surface. The problem with greenhouse gases is their residence time in the atmosphere. Even if polluting was stopped completely tomorrow, it would be a long time before the greenhouse gas levels in the atmosphere subsided and fully recovered. Dr. Lanicci believes that evidence points toward humans playing a significant role in today’s climate change with the US and China being singled out as the world largest contributor of greenhouse gases.
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FROM LEFT TO RIGHT Dr. John Lanicci, Dr. Jerry Skees, Dr. John Van Sickle, and Dr. James Ramsey discuss the problems global warming has presented and what certain industries are doing to try to off-set the negative implications of climate change and reduce greenhouse gases. Following the opening remarks, Dr. Jerry Skees discussed the effects he had seen on agriculture while working in Peru. It has become a certainty that extreme weather patterns are more intense and more frequent now as a result of climate change. The question arises of how to prepare and deal with such an increase in natural disasters.
With these extreme events having a huge detrimental effect on agricultural services and businesses, there follows a rising concern about food security for the future. One of the possible solutions is for insurance companies to pay out before such natural disasters occur. This gives organizations the chance to prepare and pre-empt these extreme weather patterns and so signifi-
cantly reduce the losses when they do occur. Such a scheme was developed by Dr. Skees and his team in Peru and put into effect with regards to the Il Nino weather pattern. When asked about Florida’s agricultural industry, Dr. Van Sickle described how the diversity and adaptability of the state put it in good standing for the future. In the 1980s, widespread
The Chris Hiatt experience returns to our campus
Olsen sets single-season scoring record
freezing forced the citrus industry south, however it was the ease with which this particular industry could move and continue to thrive which bodes well for Florida’s agricultural future. On the issue of homeland security, Dr. Ramsey said that natural events and disasters can easily affect a country’s policy, which in turn affect their strategy. Availability of energy reserves
could be suddenly depleted or cut off by severe natural events. This can become problematic, especially when those reserves are sourced from countries with poor US relations. The same is true of US critical infrastructures which are needed to support economic health. Most of the critical infrastructure is privatized and at the present time there are no required back up plans or mechanisms required by law. Another possible worry is to aviation, particularly in the northeast. With more frequent and chaotic storms, beach erosion and rising sea levels, airport such as New York’s La Guardia could see major disruptions and problems in the foreseeable future. Outside of the US, major greenhouse contributors such as China and India recognize that the effects of climate change will also become a food and homeland security issue. With rapidly increasing populations in these countries, the need for solutions becomes an urgent issue. This need for a solution has been reflected through China’s profound investments into novel green technologies. One clear outcome says Dr. Skees, is that extreme events strain access to financial services and cripple agricultural industry. It has the greatest effect on the poor and is effective in creating a poverty trough even in more developed nations. In the closing remarks of the evening, it was made clear how important it is for the general public to understand the science of climate change and to make it an issue of morality rather than policy that it be addressed. After all, Dr. Skees points out, this will truly be a problem for our generation.
Battlefield 3 is going to suck away students’ time. Professors beware poor grades! PHOTO COURTESY DICE STUDTIOS
Ent. Inside C2
Campus The Human Jukebox The Hunt for Al Qaeda in America Page
The Avion, November 1, 2011
Guest Reporter For those of you that enjoy the classic rock station on Pandora, or any Pandora rock station, do not miss the upcoming Arts and Letters-sponsored event “Rock & Roll 101” on Wednesday, Nov. 9 , featuring guitar virtuoso Chris Hiatt and his band, The Chris Hiatt Experience. Last year’s “Hiatt Experience” blasted covers of Alice in Chains, Nirvana, the Beatles and even rock gods Led Zeppelin; this year’s program promises more of the same guitar-fueled mayhem. The band could not be any more aptly named than “The Chris Hiatt Experience,” considering the fact that watching Hiatt tear through song after song on his Stratocaster is nothing short of spectacular. Asking Chris Hiatt to name his favorite song proved to be an exercise in futility; it is like asking Scorsese about his favorite movie. “That seems to change daily,” says Hiatt, “I’m such a clown. I hear a great song; I turn it up shouting, YESSSSSS!! This tune
should be the national anthem!!” The Christ Hiatt Experience is awe-inspiring. Seriously. I checked them out recently at the North Turn Lounge in Port Orange where the band plays every Wednesday night. The regulars at the bar would shout out a song title --anything from Jimi Hendrix’s Red House, to Johnny Cash’s Ring of Fire-and the band could played them to perfection. As a group, they have range, depth, skill, talent and flair. Hiatt and his band, consisting of drummer Chris “Crash” Klettke and bassist Tom E. Mac, will rock through the eras of rock, starting with the 50s and the likes of Buddy Holly, up to the present to crush some White Stripes. Expect The Beatles, Violent Femmes and even Jefferson Airplane to make appearances. What is Hiatt’s favorite era? “Probably the psychedelic era… love the whole hippie vibe. The bands were quite good then Moby Grape, Jefferson Airplane, the Beatles,” he says. Hiatt’s band can be found playing almost any night, from Port Orange, to Main Street, to the far side of Flagler Beach. In the summer, Chris Hiatt assumes his
alter ego, Stevie Ray Vaughn, and he travels with Tom and Crash to Europe to play as a Stevie Ray Vaughn cover band. Interestingly, they are wildly popular in Sweden. When I asked Chris about the coolest venue he had ever played, he recalls fondly, “The Swedish women’s prison at Frovi-Sweden - THEY LOVED US!!” Not to be overlooked, though, the 50th anniversary of the Hell’s Angels, in their original compound in San Bernardino, California, was a peak experience, too, he remembers. Do not miss this concert! It is free admission with an Eagle Card and a measly five bucks for those who do not have one. Armed to the teeth in T-Shirts and CDs of his band’s music, if you know the four Beatles and the name of that guy who was the lead for Nirvana, you are sure to walk out with a prize or two. Good, live music is hard enough to find with a paid ticket. Chris Hiatt is great, live and free. There is a song that resonates for everyone as Chris and his band plow through the ages, and this will be an experience that will not be forgotten.
MARC BERNIER AND CATHERINE Herridge hosted a panel entitled The Next Wave on Wednesday, Oct. 19, where they discussed the hunt for Al Qaeda’s American recruits as part of the continuing President’s Speaker Series.
Alumni Colonel Speaks Karissa Aponte-Hewitt Staff Reporter
PHOTO COURTESY CHRISHIATT.COM
CHRIS HIATT AND HIS and his band, The Chris Hiatt Experience, play live shows across the Volusia and Flagler counties, where they woo rock music crowds with their spectacular performances. Hiatt was here in Embry-Riddle last year and played to a full crowd in the student center in his Rock N’ Roll 101 session. This year’s will be on Wed., Nov 9 at 7 p.m.
United States Air Force Colonel, Chuck Graf, once walked the grounds of EmbryRiddle’s Daytona Beach campus as one of the first Air Force cadets in Detachment 157. He grew up as a local child who originated from a poor Holly Hill neighborhood where he endured the hardships of poverty. His struggles allowed him to learn the importance of hard work and determination and through his constant dedication
Chuck Graf earned an AFROTC scholarship to ERAU. In 1975, he graduated from Riddle and commissioned as a Pilot in the USAF. Col. Graf flew the C-5 Galaxy and later served as an instructor at Squadron Officer School. The determination he learned from his tough childhood gave him the ability to progress through the ranks of the military and he retired as an O-6 (Colonel). Earlier this month, Col. Graf presented a speech to the AFROTC cadets. He urged them to be determined individuals
and portrayed the message that through hard work you can go anywhere, whether in the USAF, or anywhere else in life. After his inspiring speech, Col. Graf was presented a Detachment challenge coin and honored as an AFROTC Detachment 157 Honorary Commander by Cadet Wing Commander Cadet Col Farrah Hassan. Col. Graf served twenty-five years in the United States Air Force and ten in the defense industry. He currently works part time as a principal engineer for Lockheed Martin Corp in Palm Coast, Fl.
The latest Halloween fashion and more Peter Tan
News Editor Sigma Sigma Sigma’s fashion show on Wednesday night proved not only to be a display of couture, but a night of enrapturing entertainment for the crowd gathered. Students had to sit on the steps of the UC and line the balcony of the second floor as there was not an empty seat to be found on either side of the catwalk. The fashion show was TriSigma’s annual philanthropy event, which centers on the Robbie Page memorial fund, for which they raised a grand total of $1475. This fund is used to support play therapy treatments and its facilities in hospitals all around the country that help in rehabilitating hospitalized children, focusing on their emotional and development needs. Advertized as a fashion show, Tri-Sigma’s event proved to
be that and much more. The sisters of Tri-Sigma, along with support from the sisters of Theta Phi Alpha and Alpha Xi Delta, put on a Halloween Costume show that involved no less than 35 characters. Some of the characters that garnered wolf whistles and loud cheers from the audience were Ke$ha, the Christmas Elf, Pamela Anderson in Baywatch attire, Genie and the Lamp and lastly, Berlin, a 4-year-old who showed up as a toddler in a tiara. In between the catwalks, other groups and individuals put on various performances that turned the fashion show into a variety show. The Acafellas graced the stage with their harmonious rendition of Rihanna’s “Love the Way You Lie.” Other acts included the ladies from Lambda Theta Alpha, who put on a dance and Koloki, who rapped two songs to a cheering crowd. Five brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha concluded the perfor-
Executive Board Editor-in-Chief .................... Costas Sivyllis Managing Editor .................. Austin Coffey News Editor ............................... Peter Tan Business Manager ......... Alena Thompson Photography Editor .......... Anthony Sekine Advertising Manager ...Alanna Wagenblast Editorial Staff Front Page Editor ...............Costas Sivyllis Campus Editor ....................Karissa Hewitt SGA Editor...............................James Scott Student Life Editor...........Alena Thompson Homecoming Editor.............Nick Candrella Sports Editor..........................Austin Coffey Anthony Sekine
mances with a humorous mime of a soundtrack on exploring your masculinity. Halfway through the song, three sisters from Tri-Sigma came on stage to join them in what became a dance to Michael Jackson’s famous “Thriller.” At the end of the night, awards were given out to various categories. The Best Sigma Walk was given to Lucille Ball (Courtney Buzan) and the best single walk to Sleeping Beauty. The most outrageous costume went to the Christmas Elf (Kaitlin Kee-Dayton), while the most accurate costume went to the couple who played Juno (Grace Burgess and Alex Teif). The last award for the most creativity went to the Shufflebot.
Editorial Staff Cont. Comics Editor ................. Tilford Mansfield Entertainment ..............George Mychaskiw Copy Editors........................Karissa Hewitt Allie Iacovelli Staff Advisor Jessica Searcy, Assistant Director, Programming and Leadership Contact Information Main Phone........................(386) 226-6049 Advertising Manager..........(386) 226-7697 Fax Number.......................(386) 226-6727 E-mail.......................email@example.com Website....................avionnewspaper.com
The Avion is produced weekly during the fall and spring term, and bi-weekly during summer terms. The Avion is produced by a volunteer student staff. Student editors make all content, business and editorial decisions. The editorial opinions expressed in The Avion are solely the opinion of the undersigned writer(s), and not those of Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, the Student Government Association, the staff of The Avion, or the student body. Letters appearing in The Avion are those of the writer, identified at the end of the letter. Opinions expressed in the “Student Government” and “Student Life” sections are those of the identified writer. Letters may be submitted to The Avion for publication, provided they are not lewd, obscene or libelous. Letter writers must confine themselves to less than 800 words. Letters may be edited for brevity and formatted to newspaper guidelines. All letters must be signed. Names may be withheld at the discretion of the Editor-in-Chief. The Avion is an open forum for student expression. The Avion is a division of the Student Government Association. The Avion is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press. The costs of this publication are paid by the Student Government Association and through advertising fees. The Avion distributes one free copy per person. Additional copies are $0.75. Theft of newspapers is a crime, and is subject to prosecution and Embry-Riddle judicial action. This newspaper and its contents are protected by United States copyright law. No portion of this publication may be reproduced, in print or electronically, without the expressed written consent of The Avion. Correspondence may be addressed to: The Avion Newspaper, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, 600 S. Clyde Morris Blvd., Daytona Beach, Florida 32114. Physical office: John Paul Riddle Student Center, Room 110. Phone: (386) 226-6049. Fax: (386) 226-6727. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org.
THE SISTERS OF TRI-SIGMA raised a grand total of $1475 for the Robbie Page memorial fund on Wednesday through their annual fashion show. Other organizations and individuals put up various performances, adding variety to the whole event.
Student Government A3 COB to host forum COA forum success Page
The Avion, November 1, 2011
COB Representative The College of Business Industry Advisory Board Forum will be held in the IC auditorium on Wednesday, Nov. 2 at 6:30 p.m. The College of Business, the College of Business Student Advisory Board and the Student Government Association will host the forum. The COB Industry Advisory Board Forum will give students a unique opportunity to discuss
the aviation business industry and topics such as economic trends and the industry’s direction. The forum will conclude with a raffle where students can win outstanding prizes such an Amazon Kindle and the new Battlefield 3 for Xbox 360. In addition to the raffle, the attendees will be treated to wings and refreshments from WingZone. In addition to the forum, the College of Business Industry Advisory Board will be on campus from Wednesday Nov. 2 until Friday Nov. 4. Members of the
Industry Advisory Board might attend business classes to give students a chance to interact with the COB guests. If you see members of the College of Business Industry Advisory Board around campus, do not hesitate to say hello! If you have some free time on Wednesday, please attend the College of Business Industry Advisory Board Forum. If you have any questions about the forum, please contact me at email@example.com. Have a great remainder of the semester!
COA Representative Last Wednesday, the College of Aviation (COA) and its Student Government Association representatives hosted their Fall 2011 semester meet and greet with members of the COA Industry Advisory Council. Located in the COA atrium, an estimated fifteen advisory council members attended the meet and greet. The members were thrilled to
speak to students about their personal experiences within their professions and casually talk about their hobbies and passion for aviation. Over one hundred and fifty students attended the forum and several students won various prizes through a raffle drawing that supported the event. Although weather conditions were not favorable on Wednesday, the COA atrium proved to be an appreciable location for the event as students enjoyed the casual
environment after a productive day at the Industry Career Fair in the ICI Center. The COA Industry Advisory and SGA College of Aviation Representatives were very pleased with the attendance and plan to hopefully host another intriguing forum during the spring semester. Thanks to everyone who donated their time and efforts to make this forum a great success. Please stop by the SGA office to give any further feedback. Thank you!
Get to know your SGA Get to know your SGA Jonathan Rauch
Student Fianance Board
Student Finance Board
Junior Business Admin. Hello everyone, my name is Jonathan Rauch and I’m a junior here at Embry-Riddle. I’m currently studying Business Administration, with a concentration in Air Transportation, and have minors in Aviation Law and Flight. I was born in Manhattan, New York, but my hometown is Oyster Bay Cove, New York, a suburb of New York City. Although I have been flying since I was 13, and have both my private and instrument rating, my dream is to go to a prestigious law school following my studies here at EmbryRiddle in aspirations of becoming an aviation lawyer. This summer I attended the study abroad program in Newcastle Upon-Tyne, England with the College of Business’s Professor Ledgerwood. Along with seven other ERAU students, and 40 other students from 25 countries. It was unbelievable experience to live and study in another country. The program that Newcastle University and Professor Ledgerwood have setup is excellent because it provides time for class, but also has a social program that allows for a lot of time to meet and interact with the other students from around the world. I would highly recommend a
study abroad program to all students, whether it be to England or elsewhere, as it was one of the best experiences of my life and my academic career. Outside of school I’m the president of the ERAU Ice Hockey team. We’re looking forward to having a competitive season and hope to see you all at our games to cheer us on! I’m the treasurer of both the Collegiate Entrepreneurs’ Organization and Club Sports Council. I’m also an ambassador in the Student Alumni Association. In school, some of my accomplishments include bring a four-time Dean’s Lists recipient, a member of the Honors Program, recipient of the Boeing College of Business Scholarship, a finalist for the Embry-Riddle College of Business Freshman of the Year, and a member of the National Society of Collegiate Scholars. This year, I hope to build upon the knowledge and experience I gained from serving on the Student Finance Board last semester. I know the SFB will strive to make the most out of our budget, as it is entirely student funded. We look forward to doing our best so that each organization can have a prosperous and enjoyable year!
Graduate Aerospace Egr. Hello Everyone! My name is Poonam Barad and I am from INDIA:) This is my first year as a finance board member. I am currently pursuing my Master’s degree in Aerospace Engineering. I graduated in May 2010 with my Bachelor’s degree in Aerospace Engineering with concentration in Astronautics and a minor in Mathematics. I started my graduate school this year in Spring 2011. I love this school because it gives you great opportunity to chase your dreams; it molds you to face the real world with the help of awesome faculty members and fellow students. This semester is going to be a learning process for me as a Student Finance Board member but I promise to put all my effort in to serve you all the best. I joined Student Government Association because I wanted to be a part of the organization that makes a remarkable difference to the student body. Whatever we do is for the betterment of the students which I like the most. I decided to be a part of Student Finance Board mainly because I like managing budgets
and I know that it is something I will enjoy doing the most. Besides Student Government Association I work as a graduate assistant at the Career Services office. I graduate in May 2013 with my Masters degree and I want to work for EADS Astrium after that. Eventually, I want to move back home i.e India. I want to contribute towards the growing aerospace industry in India. Something about me, I like space shuttles and rockets more than aircrafts. I like adventure and almost any outdoor activities. I enjoy meeting new people and making new friends. I absolutely love food!!! I love to travel and would like to visit all the countries in the world. I like to try my hands on a lot of different things, like horse riding(which I absolutely loved), painting, playing flute and learning new languages. I think life is too short to try everything you want to do and hence I believe to live in the moment and try my best to fulfill/chase my dreams. Please feel free to stop by the SGA office anytime during the week to say hello. Thank you and have a wonderful week!
The Avion, November 1, 2011
Greeks stand up for diversity ERRSA host Erola Van Etten
Dean’s Task Force When fraternities or sororities are asked to describe their organization in one word, they always say “diversity.” As a member of the Greek community, I find this answer to be a trained response for many members of fraternities and sororities. Normally, this response receives a questionable stare from whoever is intrigued by your answer. Many nonGreeks have come to expect the diversity answer and are skeptical that diversity is truly valued by fraternities and sororities. Historically, fraternities and sororities do not havea stereotype of being diverse. However, on our campus, Greek life is diverse. At
Embry-Riddle the fraternities and sororities are microcosms of the campus’ diverse culture. Fraternities and sororities pride themselves on being families for students in college, and our Greek community supports a rich variety of families here at Embry-Riddle. As families around the world g a t h e r t o g e t h e r, so too do our members in order to share experiences from the day. We share with our brothers and sisters our cultures, our hopes and our dreams, and this contributes to the success of our chapters and of our
members. How can so many people of different interests and backgrounds come.
together in a fraternity or sorority and work as a cohesive unit? The explanation lies within our values. Every Greek letter organization on campus has a commitment to value integrity within their creed or foundation prin-
Authentic Chinese, Vietnamese & Thai Cuisine Dine in or take out
ciples. Those of us who are a part of a fraternity or sorority joined because we want to participate in something bigger than us. We want to have something to live by; integrity is a key piece of that. Through our Greek life experiences, we learn not only the value of integrity but also how to practice it in our daily lives. Members can discuss with brothers and sisters the importance of values. The diversity of our chapters gives a rich variety of experiences to help shape our thoughts. By committing to be brothers or sisters with each other, the Greek community is demonstrating that it values diversity. So we invite every member of the Embry-Riddle community to Stand Up! and value the rich diversity that makes Embry-Riddle an outstanding University.
open Mic Night Branden Siegle ERRSA
The Embry-Riddle Resident Student Association (ERRSA) will be hosting an Open Mic Night on Nov. 13 at 8:00 p.m. in the IC Auditorium. Come down with all of your friends to enjoy entertainment and free food. A few weeks ago, the ERRSA hosted Mega Game Night. It’s held multiple times throughout the semester and includes a LAN party, video game tournament and free food. This year the event involved a poker tournament. The winner received a
poker set and everyone who attended had an incredible amount of fun. The next Mega Game Night will be held on Nov. 19 at 8:00 p.m. in the Student Village Fountain Room. It will be even more fun! Lastly, congratulation goes out to Chris Landig on becoming ERRSA’s new NCC-In Training. The executive board looks forward to working with you this year. or more information about ERRSA, attend a general board meeting in the Fountain Room on Wednesdays at 8:30 p.m., visit ERRSA’s ERAU Connection page or “like” their Facebook page: Embry-Riddle Resident Student Association.
The Avion, November 1, 2011
Olsen sets singleseason scoring record B2
No. 5 Eagles sweep Bees B2
Eagles close season with 5-1 win B3
Eagles down Southeastern B3
Sports Olsen sets single-season scoring record Page
The Avion, November 1, 2011
ERAU Athletics Embry-Riddle sophomore Martine Olsen vaulted to the top of the Eagles’ single-season scoring charts with two goals in the 10th-ranked Eagles’ 8-0 shutout over South Carolina Beaufort, Wednesday at the Sand Sharks’ soccer field. Olsen tied the record set by ERAU All-American Elina Johansson in 2009 with the Eagles’ second goal of the match and claimed the record outright with the game’s third to increase her season tally to 24 goals as the Eagles improved their record to 13-2-1 overall and 8-1 in Sun Conference play. All 19 players who dressed out saw action for the Blue and Gold who out-shot the Sand Sharks 32-2. ERAU had goals from six different players, including junior Lauren McCall and senior Gracie Peters, who each registered their first goals of the season. The Eagles’ first goal was scored in the 12th minute when Krizzy Menez received the ball on the right and played Olsen in on the right flank. Olsen took the ball 15 yards down the field and completed a pass to Cecilie Henriksen, who knocked in her fifth goal of the year to put the Eagles up 1-0. Less than a minute later, Valerie Obita took a shot from the left that was on frame. USCB goal keeper Krystan Gallman got a finger on the ball in an attempt to send it out of play, but Menez managed to save the ball and got a square pass off to Olsen who tapped in the second goal of the day. Olsen’s next goal came just 21 seconds later when she ran onto a ball played out of the back by Menez and chipped Gallman to make the score 3-0.
Menez, the Eagles’ assist leader on the year, got on the scoreboard herself finishing a cross from Obita with a rare header and registered her 14th assist of the season when she found Ange Durston-Ryan on the back post in the 17th minute. With a comfortable 5-0 advantage, ERAU Head Coach Samantha Bohon was able to go deep into her bench and the substitutes kept the scoring going. McCall finished a Henriksen corner kick for her first goal of the season in the 21st minute and Durston-Ryan registered her second goal of the afternoon in the 34th minute to make the score 7-0. The final goal of the day came from Peters who rifled a ball from the right side, past Gallman and into the far side netting for her first goal in her first start of the year. The second half saw the Eagle coaching staff experiment with a few lineup changes and while they created several more chances, none of those translated into additional numbers on the scoreboard. “Overall, I was really pleased with our first half, especially with us having six different people score for us,” Bohon said. “We played people in different positions in the second half and played a little bit more of a possession game, so I’m happy with the win and am looking forward to getting our last regular season game against Warner underway on Sunday.” Gallman (4 saves) and Blair Kent (5 saves) split time in the nets for the Lady Sand Sharks who move to 1-13 overall and 0-8 in The Sun Conference. On the other side of the field, Lauren Gallant and Dina Roper each played a half between the pipes, registering one save apiece. Roper also saw time out on the field as she played the last six minutes of the contest as a forward. The Eagles close out the regular season on Sunday when they host Warner at the Embry-Riddle Soccer Stadium. Sunday’s match was originally scheduled for Oct. 9 but was postponed due to poor weather. Kick-off is slated for 4 p.m.
Upcoming Sporting Events
OLSEN TIED THE RECORD set by Elina Johansson in 2009 with the Eagles’ second goal of the match and claimed the record outright with the game’s third to increase her season tally to 24 goals as the Eagles improved their record to 13-2-1.
No. 5 Eagles sweep Bees
Saturday, Nov. 5: vs Milligan 7:00 p.m. Friday, Nov. 11: vs Missouri Baptist* 4:00 p.m. (CDT) Saturday, Nov. 12: vs TBA* TBA Tuesday, Nov. 15: at Florida College 7:00 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 5: at SC Championship
ERAU Athletics Senior outside hitter Abby Hall pounded out 17 kills including two in the late stages of a tight second set to lead the fifthranked Embry-Riddle volleyball team to a 3-0 (25-22, 30-28, 25-15) victory over SCAD Savannah on Friday night at the ICI Center. With two matches remaining in the regular season, ERAU has yet to drop a single set in conference play (30-0). The Eagles (23-4, 10-0) played a solid first set, taking a 2-0 lead early and never surrendering it. An attack error from Jen Drouin gave the Blue and Gold a 10-5 lead and Olympia Haney’s error increased the margin to 15-7. After the Bees
Saturday, Nov. 5: at SC Championship
WOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL Thursday, Nov. 3: vs Northwood 7:00 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5: vs Ave Maria 2:00 p.m. * Winona Lake, Ind.
Hall put down a kill to tie it at 26 and Adriana Vazquez executed a perfect setter dump to tie things at 27. Hall earned another kill to give the Eagles their third set point at 28-27, but a service error tied the score at 28. Embry-Riddle was finally able to string together two straight points with kills from Jacobson and Holcomb to end the set at 30-28. Coming out of the locker rooms after the extended intermission between sets two and three, ERAU took advantage of four SCAD errors to jump out to a 6-2 lead early in the third set. After the Bees drew within two points (10-8) Embry-Riddle scored four straight, including two aces and a kill from Martin. A kill from Jacobson increased the lead to 19-11 and a kill from Martin pushed the Eagles to a 23-13 advantage. The Blue and Gold would finish the match winning two points on SCAD errors, taking the third set 25-15 and the match 3-0. Hall led the Eagles with 17 kills in addition to grabbing eight digs. Jacobson was solid in the middle, picking up nine kills
(.467 hitting percentage) and three blocks (one solo). Martin added eight kills and 10 digs while Holcomb chipped in with seven kills and six digs. Nina Kontrec collected a match-high 21 digs while Vazquez ran the Eagle offense, tallying a matchhigh 40 assists as ERAU hit .256 collectively. Haney’s 11 kills and six blocks (three solo) were both team-highs, while Eschenroeder added 10 kills. Drouin contributed seven kills and a team-high 17 digs, while SCAD’s two setters, Pammy Craigle and Brynna Robinson, compiled 19 and 18 assists, respectively. Craigle added 11 digs for a doubledouble. The Eagles will return to action next week for their final two matches of the regular season. ERAU is set to face Northwood at 7 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 3, before closing out the regular season slate against Ave Maria at 2 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 5. Saturday’s match will be Senior Day, where Eagle seniors Abby Hall, Nina Kontrec and Julia Frassetto will be honored prior to the match.
Flagler had continual opportunities in the beginning stages of the contest off several corner kicks, but Eagle keeper Nils Carlson and his defenders blanked the visitors again and again. Carlson made a fantastic save in the 28th minute when FC’s Dan Reid ripped a shot at the freshman keeper. Carlson pushed the shot over the crossbar to keep the 0-0 deadlock intact. Bissell made two nice saves in a row in the 31st minute, stopping Kamil Balcerzak’s shot before Nicklas Petersson collected the rebound and attempted to put the ball past Bissell. Bissell again kept the Eagles scoreless by swatting the ball to the side. The first half of play saw both teams play fairly conservatively, with only three shots on goal for ERAU and two for the Saints, but the final 45 minutes opened up for both teams, leading to
several chances to break the tie. Sam Fairhurst had the best Eagle shot of the night when he received a pass from Ally MacDonald just inside the Flagler penalty box and was able to sneak the ball by Bissell, but the shot found the far post before being cleared by the Saints’ defense in the 61st minute of play. The last chance during regulation for the Saints came at the 88:33 mark when Pol Berenguer got past the entire Eagle defense and had nobody except Carlson in front of him. Berenguer’s shot went wide right, ending any hope for the game to end in regulation. In both sets of overtime, the Eagles had the better chances, but failed to put any away, striking for four total shots in the extra time, equalling Flagler’s four shots in OT. The game ended after 110 minutes of play, giving both squads their second draw of the
year. The Eagles outshot the visitors, 25-20, while Bissell came up with nine saves to Carlson’s six. The Saints held a distinct 13-5 advantage in corner kicks, while the fouls were 16-13 in favor of ERAU. Carlson notched his eighth shutout of the season, just one shy of Viktor Bergstrand’s nine in 2009. At halftime the three Eagle seniors were honored for their service to the men’s soccer program. Matthias Klatt, Tanapat Somprasong and Donald were recognized in their final regular season match of their careers. The Eagles will wait to see where they end up in The Sun Conference tournament. ERAU can finish no lower than second, but have a chance to secure the No. 1 seed for the upcoming tournament. Embry-Riddle is guaranteed a bye into the semifinals, and will play on Nov. 11.
Eagles draw on senior night
(14-7, 7-2) closed the gap to 17-14, Emily Jacobson and Jordan Holcomb put down kills on successive points to regain a five-point advantage for ERAU. SCAD was able to pull within two points (22-20), but the Eagles traded sideouts for the final five points, capped by a Jacobson kill to clinch the first set, 25-22. The second set saw the Bees grab the momentum early, running out to a 7-2 lead forcing Joslynn Gallop to take a timeout. Embry-Riddle fought back, tying the score at 11 on a ball handling error by Lauran Eschenroeder. SCAD wouldn’t allow the Eagles to take the lead until a kill by Taylor Martin put the home team in front, 21-20. That kill came in the middle of a 7-1 run for ERAU, a streak that ended after an ace from Alison Wade built the lead to 23-20. A kill from Gloria Kemp gave the Eagles two set points at 24-22, but a pair of attack errors tied the score at 24 and a kill from Haney gave the Bees set point at 25-24. An attack error retied the score at 25, but SCAD would go on to earn two more set points.
ERAU Athletics The NAIA No. 21 EmbryRiddle Eagles wrapped up their 2011 regular season slate with a 0-0 draw with NCAA II No. 17 Flagler on Saturday night. ERAU moved to 11-4-2 overall while the Saints go to 12-3-2. The Blue and Gold had the first chance to draw blood when senior Michael Donald carried the ball from his defensive end into the Flagler penalty box, his shot was saved by the Saints’ Camp Bissell, the first of nine saves on the night.
The Avion, November 1, 2011
21 st-ranked Eagles close regular season sun conference play with 5-1 win SOUTHEASTERN EMBRY-RIDDLE
ERAU Athletics The No. 21 Embry-Riddle men's soccer team closed out their regular season Sun Conference slate with a 5-1 win over the Southeastern Fire on Wednesday night at Fire Field. Play was slow between the Eagles (11-4-1, 7-2-0) and the Fire (4-12-0, 1-7-0) as the Eagles were the only team able to get a shot off in the first 15 minutes of the match. ERAU got on the board first however, when Ally MacDonald sent a ball across the pitch to the center of the penalty area. MacDonald's ball hit off of one SEU defender and then deflected off of another that misplayed the ball, but luckily for the Eagles, Viktor Gudnason was in perfect position to gather the misplay and finish to put the Eagles up 1-0.
Once the Eagles got on the board, they never turned back; keeping the majority of the offensive possession in the first half and scoring their second goal eight minutes later when MacDonald was making a run and was fouled on the far side of the field. Sam Fairhurst's free kick from the far side went through the Fire defense, untouched, and hit off the far post, but Matthias Klatt was there for the touch and the goal. The goal was the first of 2011 for the senior and it gave the Eagles a two-goal lead. Embry-Riddle scored again in the 32nd minute when Anel Coralic found Fairhurst on the left side of the pitch just outside the 18-yard box. Fairhurst collected Coralic's pass and lofted a shot past Fire keeper, David Danahy, to put the Blue and Gold up 3-0. ERAU found the back of the net one last time before half when Gudnason collected his second goal on the evening. Gudnason obtained the ball right at midfield, beat one defender and ripped a long and beautiful shot from 45 yards out that beat Danahy in the bottom right corner. Southeastern was only able to
muster two shots in the first half and both of them were on goal. The Eagles got off nine shots, five of which were on goal, and went into the locker room with a 4-0 lead. The Eagles came out aggressive on the whistle as play in the second half began. ERAU
came away with their fifth goal of the match in the 55th minute of play when senior Michael Donald played a ball that found Gudnason in the middle of the pitch. Gudnason gathered the ball and found Erik Norburg open for a shot and the fifth Eagle goal.
Southeastern was able to come back with a goal of their own in the 69th minute when a controversial foul was called on MacDonald in the penalty area. The referee awarded the Fire a penalty kick and Knox Strawbridge was able to put it past Nils Carlson in the bottom
MEN’S SOCCER CLOSES SEASON with 5-1 win over Southeastern. The Eagles should at least be the No 2 seed in the Sun Conference tournament which begins November 5.
right corner to break up the shut out. Play was very physical for the remainder of the game as the majority of the 25 second half fouls, along with two cautions, were given in the last 20 minutes of play. Neither team was able to come away with another goal, but both the Eagles and the Fire threatened with goal scoring opportunities. Gudnason highlighted the stat book for the Eagle men with two goals and an assist. Fairhurst added a goal and an assist, while Klatt, Norburg, MacDonald and Coralic added points. The Eagles outshot the Fire 15-9 and bested them in shots on goal 7-5. The Eagle men currently on top of The Sun Conference standings and are one of the first teams to complete regular season conference play. At the least, the Eagles would be the No. 2 seed in the Sun Conference tournament in which the first round is slated to begin on Nov. 5. St. Thomas, the team the Eagles are fighting for the No. 1 seed has one conference game remaining against Northwood so the Eagles will await their fate after the completion of that game on Oct. 30.
Fifth-ranked Eagles down Southeastern SOUTHEASTERN EMBRY-RIDDLE
ERAU Athletics Led by Taylor Martin's 11 kills, the fifth-ranked EmbryRiddle volleyball team took down Southeastern in three sets (25-12, 25-22, 25-10) on Wednesday night. The win improves ERAU's record to 22-4 overall and 9-0 in conference, while the Fire's record drops to 10-16 overall, 3-6 in conference play. The Blue and Gold came out and dominated the early stages of the first set, opening up a 7-2 lead thanks to four kills from Emily Jacobson. Martin put down back-to-back kills to
move the score to 10-5, and another Martin kill extended it to 12-6. Adriana Vazquez served an ace to give the Eagles 17-8 lead, and an ace from Jordan Holcomb pushed the set to 24-12. A Southeastern attack error finished the set at 25-12 in favor of ERAU. The second set was a much closer affair, with the Fire jumping out front 13-6 and maintaining a lead throughout a majority of the set. The Eagles needed a 6-0 run to finally take the lead, 19-18. The rally included two service aces from Nina Kontrec and two blocks from Emily Jacobson, including the tying and go-ahead points. After SEU took the next three points to retake the lead, 21-19, EmbryRiddle Head Coach Joslynn Gallop took a timeout to settle her team down. The timeout proved effective, as the Blue and Gold responded with a 6-1 run to close out the set, 25-22. The third set was a return to form for the Eagles, as they opened up a 7-1 lead and never
looked back. A service ace from Alison Wade built the lead up to 11-3, and an ace from Martin extended it to 17-5. Morgan Shattuck put down a kill to push the margin to 23-9, and an attack error from the Fire ended the set at 25-10, giving the Eagles their 21st sweep of the season. Martin led the Eagles with 11 kills, while Abby Hall added nine kills and Holcomb added five kills. Martin and Holcomb each added five digs, three service aces and two blocks. Jacobson (8 kills) and Gloria Kemp (3 kills) each hit .500 and tallied three blocks. Kontrec recorded a match-high 19 digs while Vazquez registered a match-high 22 assists, helping the Blue and Gold to a .313 hitting percentage. Catherine Coston led the Fire with seven kills and Christi Limpert chipped in with five kills on ten swings. Katie Trenski picked up a team-best 10 digs while Lindsey Fleming collected a team-best 17 assists.
TAYLOR MARTIN LED FIFTH-RANKED Embry-Riddle volleyball team with 11 kills against Southeastern. The win improves ERAU’s record to 22-4 overall and 9-0 in conference.
Women’s golf closes season with 13th place finish Austin Quinn
ERAU Athletics The Embry-Riddle women's golf team closed out their fall schedule Tuesday, finishing 13th at the Flagler Fall Slam
hosted by NCAA II Flagler College. The Eagle women, ranked No. 2 in the latest Golfstat poll, shot 336-329=665 at the two-day, 36-hole event that took place at Marsh Creek Country Club. Senior Fabys Barreto-
Guzman led the Eagles as she fired a team low 80 in the first round and 81 in the final round to finish with a 161. The Caracas, Venezuela native garnered a top 25 finish, tying for 24th out of 105 competitors. Junior Pia Jenko was the
second low scorer for the Blue and Gold and the highlight of the second round. The Kranj, Slovenia native shot an 85 on the first day of play, but bounced back with a team low 79 on day two. Her 36-hole total of 164 put her tied for
40th on the leaderboard. Heather Wiquist and Connie Pitenis rounded out the scorers for the Eagles at the tournament. Wiquist shot 170 (8387) and finished tied for 65th, while Pitenis shot 172 (88-84) finishing tied for 69th overall.
Bea Serra also competed for the Eagle women as she came in the clubhouse tied for 72nd with an 88-85=173. The Eagles will be back in action in the spring when they compete at the SALLY Tournament on Jan. 11, 2012.
NCAA D-1 FOOTBALL WEEK 9 SCORES (1) L-S-U (2) ALABAMA (3) OKLAHOMA ST. (4) Wisconsin (5) BOISE ST. (6) Stanford (7) oregon (8) Kansas St. (9) oklahoma (10) ARKANSAS (11) Michigan St. (12) VIRGINIA TECH (13) SOUTH CAROLINA (14) Nebraka (15) WISCONSIN (16) TEXAS A&M (17) HOUSTON (18) MICHIGAN (19) Penn st. (20) TEXAS TECH (21) ARIZONA ST. (22) GEORGIA (23) AUBURN (24) TEXAS (25) WEST VIRGINIA
59 59 56 43 17 58 31 3 14 14 24 29 31 73 36 10 7 48 24 41 43 41
OFF WEEK OFF WEEK Baylor Indiana OFF WEEK USC Washington St. (9) Oklahoma (8) Kansas State Vanderbilt (14) Nebraska Duke Tennessee Michigan St. Ohio St. Missouri Rice Purdue Illinois Iowa St. Colorado Florida Ole Miss. Kansas Rutgers
WEEK 10 SCHEDULE 24 7 48 28 58 17 28 24 10 3 3 33 38 34 14 7 41 14 20 23 0 31
(1) L-S-U at (2) Alabama vs (3) Oklahoma St. vs (4) Boise St. at (5) Boise State at (6) Stanford. at (7) Oregon at (8) Kansas St. at (9) Oklahoma vs (10) Arkansas vs (11) Michigan St. vs (12) Clemson at (13) South Carolina at (14) Nebraska at (15) Wisconsin vs (16) Texas A&M at (17) Houston at (18) Michigan at (19) Kansas St. vs (20) Texas Tech at (21) Arizona St. at (22) Georgia vs (23) Auburn vs (24) Texas vs (25) West Virginia vs
(2) (1) (8)
(3) (16) (10) (9) (24) (20)
Alabama L-S-U Kansas St. U-N-L-V OFF WEEK Oregon St. Washington Oklahoma St. Texas A&M South Carolina Minnesota OFF WEEK Arkansas Northwestern Purdue Oklahoma UAB Iowa OFF WEEK Texas U-C-L-A New Mexico St. OFF WEEK Texas Tech Louisville
8:00 p.m. CBS 8:00 p.m. CBS TBA 10:30 p.m. 3:30 p.m. ESPN2 8:00 p.m. ABC TBA TBA 7:15 p.m. ESPN 12:00 p.m. Big Ten N 7:15 p.m. ESPN 3:30 p.m. Big Ten N 3:30 p.m. ABC TBA 7:00 p.m. NOT TELEVISED 12:00 p.m. ESPN 12:00 p.m. FX 7:30 p.m. Versus 12:30 p.m. ESPN3 12:00 p.m. FX 12:00 p.m.ESPN3
n o i t a i v A n o s n i l Tom
Helicopter Flight Training
Now forming Helicopter Agriculture Classes
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Entertainment Become the Batman Battlefield 3 Page
The Avion, november 1, 2011
The premier tactical shooter Karissa Aponte-Hewitt Staff Reporter
PHOTO COURTESY/ROCKSTEADY STUDIOS
Batman: Arkham City
Karissa Aponte-Hewitt Staff Reporter
Bruce Wayne glides from rooftop to rooftop with swagger, his suit looking fresh off the rack as he leaps effortlessly between buildings. Underneath his feet, the streets of are crowded with villains. The super prison vicinity, known as Arkham City, is a hub for negative activity, especially for Bruce Wayne. The lovely Harley Quinn, adorned in a seductively styled wardrobe, flashes onto the screen repeatedly, her highpitched and wicked voice narrating the second installment of Rocksteady Studios’ Batman game series. The world of Arkham is open for Bruce Wayne to travel freely as he strolls around dressed in his trademark Batman suit. His adventures involve stopping the chaotic mishaps created by his most adoring enemy, The Joker.
As Batman fights through the terrifying streets of Arkham, the player must use his expertise in stealth and predatory capabilities to take down enemies. The game allows for players to assess different scenarios as Bruce Wayne/Batman would approach difficult situations. The player can stare down upon enemies like a hawk by prowling solo on the top of a six-story building. One click of a button could equal a brawl, another click a stylish leap or a special attack engagement with the enemy. Each villain has their specific quirks and the player must attack each individual group with diverse approaches. A personal favorite includes a quick swoop down from a ledge, in which the game switches to slow motion as Batman smashes his enemy to the ground. The fight spawns through a series of beautifully designed fight techniques that destroy the crowd of wrongdoers. As gamers and Batman lovers, Arkham City allows the once imaginable scenarios created in our minds to become realistic. The player can turn fantasy brawls they hypothesized about
into experiments. It allows the players to ask themselves, “How do I want to defeat TwoFace?” Arkham City allows the players to feel confident in their DC comic book character. Outnumbered 20 to 1, smoke pellets, freeze grenades and hard punches allow players to pummel Arkham’s prisoners then easily disappear into the shadows of the dark, dangerous sanction. Mr. Freeze, a villain reeking havoc in Arkham, coldly said, “Have you ever seen a flower die? Watched something that was once so beautiful, so full of life, collapse and rot from within?” Batman: Arkham city is an extraordinary flower and it does not rot or collapse. It is the most satisfying game of the year.
We are on Kharg Island, headsets sit on our heads and hasty words fly over the transmissions as we communicate. “Get him! The guy there—“ Boom. Head shot. We compliment each other on our teamwork and curse violently as we’re knifed from behind. Next plan? Hold up a spot and transform into a sniper, plucking off the 63 other soldiers who spawn unknowingly into a pool of accurate riflemen. It feels real; Battlefield 3’s Frostbite 2 engine provides amazing visuals. Every geographic structure is painted with crisp detail that is worthy to brag about. Each component of the visualization of Battlefield 3 is mar-
velous; it captivates the players’ eye as they fight through the onslaught of the campaign and multi-player modes. Though it looks brilliant, there are times in which a player gets lodged into a mountainside or vehicle. Players and enemies might look slightly odd with half their bodies embedded into hard objects, but the tweaks are worth the annoyance. The mountainsides serve as good camouflage and quick suicide leads to another round of enthralling game play. The campaign in Battlefield 3 is fun to play, but it lacks the compelling story some fans were probably hoping for. It is a bit too much like the common storylines of the previous Battlefield Call of Duty: Modern Warfare franchises. Yet, the multi-player mode is a completely different story. It is the most compelling adaptation of the multi-player universe that has been unleashed up to date. The game recreates the online shooting style as
players experience an in-depth, game-changing battle. It is a game built for fighting jointly, working with brothers in arms and taking down online players to unlock levels. It is blowing up buildings artistically, driving vehicles and taking down enemies bullet by bullet. Playing Battlefield 3 is like taking a grenade to the heart; it explodes with anticipation and will make any true lover of campaign/multiplayer warfare the happiest person alive.
PHOTO COURTESY/DICE STUDIOS
PHOTO COURTESY/REILLY BROWN
COMING FROM A LONG history of large multi-player first person shooters, Battlefield 3 has nothing to prove to the competition, yet it has shown that it is still easily the best tactical shooter out there. Not thinking before you act will get you killed, but taking too long to think will get you killed as well.
Omelette Au Formage
The Three Musketeers
Kwisatz Haderach The Three Musketeers is a movie adaptation of the timeless novel by Alexandre Dumas. Disney, previously adapted the movie however, the new remake failed to do justice to both the pervious film and the novel. Within the first five minutes of watching The Three
Musketeers, I wanted to escape the theatre because of how cheesy the movie was. Even though the film featured an experienced cast that included Milla Jovovich and Orlando Bloom. The characters in the film were stereotypical, such as the petulant French king and the cocky young hero. The cast and cliché dialogue failed to add depth to the characters as the plot progressed. Despite the bad acting and cheesy dialogue, the movie managed to stay mostly true to the story. The main plot of the film followed the book and therefore kept the story from being distorted. Aside from the ridiculous concept of airships in sixteenth century France and the ending to the film, the new adaptation was simply a retelling of The Three Musketeers. Not only did audiences have to put up with tired dialogue, the movie was only shown in 3D, so audiences had to wear ridiculous glasses for an hour and forty minutes. The movie began with heavy 3D action, but there were no flying objects thrown at the audience. The 3D
effects in The Three Musketeers were slightly impressive and constant throughout the length of the movie, never letting audiences become bored with the visual effects. The Three Musketeers is a very 3D heavy movie with soaring cannonballs and flying airships throughout the movie and plenty of 3D cleavage, though none of it flew off the screen. If there was one thing that had to explain the level of incompetent acting in the movie, it would have to be the amount of cleavage that was in practically every scene. There was scarcely a scene where Milla Jovovich or Juno Temple were not displaying their stupendous cleavage in 3D. Even with the bountiful 3D cleavage, the film was still subpar. The 3D effects, accurate story line, and the massive amounts of cleavage in The Three Musketeers were not enough to outdo the trite acting, therefore only earning this movie 2 out of 5 airplanes. If you want to watch a good film adaptation of The Three Musketeers, I recommend streaming the 1993 version.
PHOTO COURTESY//IMPACT PICTURES
Congratulations from the Flight Department to the following students for receiving their: PRIVATE PILOT CERTIFICATES: INSTRUMENT RATING CERTIFICATE: Cody Dwight Ervil Hopp Zachary Aziz Khan Kyle Andrew Albrecht Sean Matthew Henry Michael Christopher Carl Massey Michael Orlando Minjares Wyatt Edward Yuhas-Cove COMMERCIAL PILOT CERTIFICATE: Nicholas Mark Frederico Ross Edmund Garoniak Balraj Sidhu Pedro Andres Villalobos Aguirre Matthew James Hirlehey Adrienne Elizabeth Smith Norbert Uchal Taylor Dan Zehrung Ivan Jose Leiva Ruiz Sherif Hamdy Abozied David Antonio Rodriguez Thomas Sullivan Teague
Eric Joseph Coggin Heather Sheri Rosser Ibrahim Baba Mohammed Nathan Robert Lively COMMERCIAL MULTI-ENGINE ADD-ON RATING: Taylor Ann McWilliams William Bradford Wallace Maximilian Niemczycki COMMERCIAL SINGLE ENGINE ADD-ON RATING Teodoro Fermando Calderon Gregory Mazzei FLIGHT INSTRUCTOR MULTI-ENGINE CERTIFICATE Christine Koreen Carnie FLIGHT INSTRUCTOR INSTRUMENT CERTIFICATE Jonathan Karl Dziok
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The Avion, November 1, 2011
Mystery strength Sudoku! Can you solve them all?
D i l b e r t
Congratulations to Paula Dugue for submitting a correctly completed crossword puzzle! Please stop by The Avion office to collect your prize! Before Next Issue: Enter The Avion crossword contest! Submit your completed crossword to The Avion office in SC 110 before Thursday, Nov. 4, at 5 p.m. to be considered. Only students can enter, please bring the completed crossword and your Student ID.