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Finishing Strong

Old School

Sunny 68° / 43°

Class of ‘61 reflects on its time at UNT Arts & Life | Page 4

Men’s golf team takes second in San Antonio Sports | Page 5

Wednesday, October 19, 2011

News 1, 2 Arts & Life 3, 4 Sports 5, 6 Views 7 Classifieds 8 Games 8

Volume 98 | Issue 32

The Student Newspaper of the University of North Texas

Man suspected of forging county checks R EBECCA RYAN Staff Writer

Denton Cou nt y Ja i l recently fell victim to a check forgery scheme after a newly released inmate stole t he jail’s bank account number and attempted to cash a $400 check. Charles Edward Phillips w a s a r r e s t e d i n Da l l a s on Monday and is now in custody at the county jail after he tried to cash t he forged check in the name of the Denton County Jail. “This is the first instance of this I’ve seen involving Denton,” said Tom Reedy, Denton Cou nt y Sher i f f ’s Office public information officer. Ph i l l ips is bel ieved to have gotten the jail’s bank account number from the 5-cent commissa r y check he was given when he was released. Phillips served less than a month after being arrested in June for burglary. A simi la r incident happened in Ellis Count y when a g roup of at least five people began w riting checks in the name of the county jail in July. The group members cashed 27 checks

this summer, resulting in more than $13,000 in stolen money before t hey were discovered in August. “B a c k i n A u g u s t , w e were approached by a local checking company here in Waxahachie saying we issued bad checks,” said Lt. Jason Westmoreland of the Ellis County Sheriff’s Office. “We were taken aback because, you know, it feels like there’s no way this could happen.” Severa l of t he suspects were identified through driver’s license numbers t hat appeared on the counterfeit checks. After they were taken into custody, t hey gave police the address of the location where the checks were being made. “There, we found computers, sca nners a nd printers that the group used to ma ke the checks a long with hundreds of fake payroll c h e c k s ,” We s t m o r e l a n d said. A lt houg h t he t wo incidents happened in separate counties, their similarity led Reedy to believe there may be a link.

See FORGERY on Page 2


Denton police responded to a call Tuesday afternoon at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital Denton, where a man was threatening to commit suicide in the hospital’s parking lot. He was taken into custody by officers minutes later, but not until after the hospital and the entrances were put on lockdown.

Gunman sparks hospital lockdown Brief STAFF R EPORTS Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital Denton was on lockdown Tuesday afternoon when an armed man began making suicidal threats from the hospital’s parking lot.

T he Denton Pol ice Department received a call around 11:15 a.m. from a friend of the man who received text messages from him saying he wanted to kill himself and donate his organs, according to WFAA. By 3 p.m., police had surrounded the parking lot in a

standoff that ended less than an hour later when the man surrendered himself to police. Hospital officials locked down the hospital at 3 p.m., said Elizabeth Long, spokeswoman for Texas Health Presbyterian. “We are committed to the safety of our visitors and patients,” Long said. “We

responded by locking down all entrances and exits to the hospitals. We are grateful the situation was resolved without injury.” Denton police have not yet released the man’s name.

Visit to see multimedia for this story.

Council discusses bike plan, holds public hearing A LEX M ACON

cating shared bike and car road travel, could start popping up more around town if the bike The Denton City Council met plan is approved. Tuesday to discuss an update The plan remains several to the city’s proposed bike plan public hearings away from being during an afternoon work session voted on. and later held a public hearing on “It’s been a very important the transmission line reconstrucprocess to go through as well; tion in northeast Denton. think about bicycling in the Jim Coulter, general manager community and what it means of wastewater and streets for the in Denton,” St. Jacques said. city, said he was proud of the Residents also spoke out updated bike plan. during the public hearing on “We think we’ve got a really the planned reconstruction of good bike plan coming forward,” an electric transmission line in Coulter said. “There are addinortheast Denton. tional things we can do, but we’ve The original planned route created a document that’s somePHOTO BY ANDREW WILLIAMS/INTERN for the transmission line met thing the community can work with and will continue to grow Rochelle Cummings presents information on green initiative products to City Council members on Tuesday night. Cum- resistance from residents whose homes could have been subject to into the future.” mings is sponsored by Elemental Candela Organics and is trying to broaden her business to a regional scope. eminent domain, causing Denton Kevin St. Jacques, a senior Recently, construction on Jagoe Municipal Electric to suggest new St. Jacques said there was room $600,000 and $1.2 million. transportation planner with He said elements of the plan Street near UNT was finished, routes and hold repeated public Freese and Nichols, presented on existing roadways to reallocate the updated plan, which sets an space for bike and pedestrian could immediately be put in complete with wider sidewalks hearings. David Zoltner, whose home and bicycle signs to accommoimmediate goal of creating 35 lanes, which would help save place if approved by the city. was in the path of the first route “It is a plan that is moving and date cyclists and pedestrians. miles of bike lanes in one to three money if the city decides to adopt The new “sharrows” painted proposed by the DME over the years, and 48 miles in three to the plan. The estimated cost for has a lot of groundswell support,” on the concrete on Jagoe, indi- summer, said he supported achieving the goal is between St. Jacques said. 10 years. Senior Staff Writer

Conference encourages more online classes NICOLE BALDERAS Senior Staff Writer

The topic of online classes was the center of attention earlier this month as policy and education leaders from across the country convened in Dallas for the first-ever Future of State Universities Conference. H ig h-pr of i le p ol it ic a l figures such as former Florida governor Jeb Bush and former British prime minister Tony Blair joined leading university administrators such as University of Texas System

Chancellor Francisco Cigarroa to discuss how technology may help budget-crunched universities keep up with growing enrollment demands. “Our future will be incredibly bright, but to flourish it must be different than the past and the present,” Bush told conference attendees in his opening address. “Universities must adopt new and sustainable models with new revenue sources, new delivery systems and a new emphasis on access.”

Sponsored by Academic Partnerships, a for-profit company that helps universities establish online learning, the conference featured speakers who emphasized the importance of universities embracing online classes. As Texas’ fourth-largest university, UNT enrolled nearly 16,000 students in online classes this fall, a more than 30 percent increase from 2006. For students, faculty and administrators, the trend toward online and distance

learning elicits mixed opinions. “Tr a d it ion a l classrooms a re bui lt a round one way that people learn,” said Amber Bryant, senior marketing specialist for UNT’s distance learning department. “They’re finding now that some people are visual learners, some are audio, and so they are trying to make it so that the most people can learn.”

See ONLINE on Page 2

DME’s newest preferred route but expressed anger at how it had conducted itself initially in June. “DME violated almost every industry routing standard by going straight to a right-of-way contract without public involvement last June,” Zoltner said. He also compared his neighborhood’s reaction that prompted the DME to find a new route to “rebellion” rather than “citizen input.” Zoltner commended the DME for compromising with neighborhood residents since then, but said Denton City Hall had a massive institutional problem related to its handling of the affair in June. Other residents in the area affected by the transmission line asked for more detailed maps of the planned routes, and Mayor Mark Burroughs encouraged them to submit questions so the city could answer them in a timely fashion.

Disruption leads to emergency landing AMARILLO (AP) — A man was arrested Tuesday after his unruly behavior aboard a Southwest Airlines flight from Los Angeles to Kansas City compelled the flight crew to make an emergency landing in Texas. Ali Reza Shahsavari, 29, of Indialantic, Fla., has been charged with interfering with a flight crew, said Patrick Rhodes, Amarillo’s aviation director. He was booked into the Randall County Jail in Canyon, where he

awaited an appearance before a magistrate. Flight 3683 landed without incident and the man was taken into custody for questioning by federal officials. None of the 136 passengers and five crew members was injured, and the aircraft resumed its flight after a security sweep, said Brad Hawkins, spokesman for the Dallas-based airline.

See PLANE on Page 2

Inside Obama touts jobs plan on campaign trail News | Page 2

Senior looks forward to life after soccer Sports | Page 5

World Series will bring economic boost Views | Page 7

Page 2 Amber Arnold and Isaac Wright, News Editors


Wednesday, October 19, 2011

Obama promotes jobs plan, reassures voters (MCT) EMPORIA, Va. — President Barack Obama on Tuesday accused his Republican critics of trying to pull one over on voters by claiming that his bid to boost jobs will raise their taxes. “Don’t be bamboozled,” Obama told a boisterous crowd at Guilford Technical Community College in Jamestown, N.C., noting that he caught an anti-jobs act ad on TV Monday night while watching a football game. “Don’t fall for this notion that somehow the jobs act is proposing to raise your taxes. It’s just not true. “I want to be clear. The vast majority of Americans would see a tax cut under this jobs bill,” he said. His admonition came on the second day of a three-day bus trip across the presidential election swing states of North Carolina and Virginia. The trip is intended to boost popular support for Obama’s $447 billion jobs package, which is stalled in Congress, and to position the president in the public mind as trying his best to address the nation’s faltering economy. Obama said he’s not giving up and will ask members of Congress to pass the bill piece by piece, since even the Democratic-led Senate fell short last week of rallying enough votes to advance it. Republican leaders of the

House of Representatives have said that major portions of the bill are dead on arrival there. “You’ve got to get on the phone or pay them a visit or write them a letter or tweet, and remind them to do the right thing,” he said in the Guilford school’s gymnasium. “Remind them that ‘No, we can’t’ is no way to face tough times. ... Now is the time to act, now is the time to say, ‘Yes, we can.’ “ Republicans have derided the trip as a campaign gambit for a president who faces significant headwinds in his re-election effort. The White House says it’s an opportunity for the president to get beyond the Washington beltway and talk to Americans about their economic worries. But his reference to “Yes, we can,” the signature slogan of Obama’s 2008 presidential campaign, wasn’t the only echo of a presidential campaign as Obama’s high-tech bus – the president said it had been “decked out pretty good” – rumbled past Piggly Wiggly grocery stores and mom-andpop barbeque shacks. The crowd in Jamestown, N.C., chanted another 2008 campaign mantra: “Fired up! Ready to go,” as they restlessly waited for Obama to appear. Obama said his plan should be seen as helping the country’s problems, not his. “I’m not the Democratic


President Barack Obama greets audience members Monday at West Wilkes High School in Millers Creek, N.C., during a bus tour to promote his $447 billion job-creation package. president or Republican president,” he said to loud applause at Greensville County High School in Emporia, Va., in late afternoon. “I’m the president. I’m everybody’s president.”

Plane Editorial Staff Editor-in-chief ...............................................Josh Pherigo Managing Editor .............................................Amber Arnold Assigning Editor ............................................Isaac Wright Arts and Life Editor ........................................Jesse Sidlauskas Sports Editor ...................................................Sean Gorman Views Editor .................................................Valerie Gonzalez Visuals Editor ....................................................Drew Gaines Photo Assigning Editor .................................Cristy Angulo Multimedia Manager ....................................Berenice Quirino Copy Chief ....................................................Carolyn Brown Design Editors .............................................Sydnie Summers Stacy Powers Senior Staff Writers Nicole Balderas, Brittni Barnett, Paul Bottoni, Ashley-Crytal Firstley, Bobby Lewis, Alex Macon Senior Staff Photographer James Coreas

Advertising Staff Advertising Designer ................................................Josue Garcia Ad Reps ....................................Trevor Armel, Taylon Chandler GAB Room 117 Phone: (940) 565-2353

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Continued from Page 1

Initially, authorities said the man had tried to break into the cockpit but Amarillo Aviation Director Patrick Rhodes later said he was “not trying to break into the cockpit, but was unruly and had confronted the cabin crew.”


Continued from Page 1

Bryant acknowledged that some students dislike the online model, but she said certain opportunities wouldn’t be possible without online learning. “We have been able to put two bachelor’s degrees together online and we’re always looking for ways to do more things of that nature,” Bryant said. “Nextgen is taking large lecture groups, breaking them into groups of 25 or so, and having them meet once a week face to face and letting them meet among their small groups.”

Republicans have offered a plan of their own, the “real American Jobs Act,” to counter Obama’s “American Jobs Act.” At one point, he mocked the GOP version.

“They don’t get points for originality,” Obama said to laughter. Republicans want to roll back regulations they say are smothering businesses, as well as to expand tax cuts. Obama said

the plan would result in “dirtier water and dirtier air” and a return “to the good old days before the financial crisis, when Wall Street wrote its own rules,” he said to a round of boos.

Passenger Doug Oerding told t he A ma r i l lo GlobeNews that Shahsavari started screaming obscenities at other passengers during the flight. Attendants attempted to calm Shahsavari and then he went to the bathroom at back of plane and started making a commotion, Oerding said. “All of us guys were looking at him like are we going to have to do something,” Oerding said.

He said a flight attendant got Shahsavari to calm down. The flight landed and police officers came onto the plane and took him into custody, Oerding said. Fat her Mohammad Sha hsavari conf irmed t he suspect was his son and that he understood his son was well, but he did not know what led to the incident. “I don’t know what to say,” he told The Associated Press

from his India lantic, Fla., home. The FBI said initial indications were that the incident did not appear to be terrorism related. The passenger’s ident it y was not immediately released. “T he FBI cont i nues to investigate, but initial indications are that there was no terrorist intent. This guy is a U.S. citizen,” said FBI Special Agent Mark White in Dallas.

The number of students enrolled in graduate programs has also increased from 1,663 in 2006 to 2,376 in 2010, with another slight dip to 2,091 in 2011. “Online classes have the obvious advantage of being able to be delivered anywhere,” said Bill Elieson, interim department chair of learning technologies. “Students do not have to come to the classroom to have the conversation.” The College of Information, wh ich encompa sses t he Depa r t ment of Lea r ning Technologies, is one of five colleges at UNT to offer a completely online degree. Others include the College of Business,

College of Education, College of Public Affairs and Community Service and the School of Merchandising and Hospitality Management. “Our students are going to be using technology, as teachers, course designers, as trainers,” Elieson said. “It would be strange for them not to experience using it as students.” For some degree programs at least, online classes are simply a mixture of original course material plus the addition of technology in the form of video chatting. “We think we have got the tools to do it with no degradation from the learning experience

from the classroom,” Elieson said. “Sometimes it’s audio for everybody and video of the professor with a button and students can push the button, and it’s the same as a student raising their hand. It’s not chaotic.” While some may choose to delve completely into online learning, some prefer to dip one foot in the water and keep the other on ground level. “I took hybrid classes at Dallas Baptist University, but I wouldn’t take fully online ones because of my personality type,” said Falecia Bell, an art education sophomore. “I like people, so I’d still like to have the face-to-face interaction.”

Forgery Continued from Page 1

Students’ open discussion with UNT President V. Lane Rawlins

October 25, 11:00 am in the Atrium, Business Leadership Building October 26, 1:00 pm at the Student Lounge, Discovery Park

Sponsored by the Office of the President and the Division of Student Affairs

“Maybe t he cr imina l in Denton was inspired by the criminals in Ellis County,” Reedy said. In a n at tempt to avoid si m i la r problem s i n t he f ut u re, E l l i s C ou nt y Ja i l will begin using a paperless system, in which released inmates will be given debit cards instead of checks. Reedy sa id he foresees Denton moving to the same system eventually; however, he said he worries it will only lead to the same problems. “Right now, it’s not a major issue,” he said. “Jails aren’t the only ones who checks are forged in the name of. There’s no sure way to stop thieves. We are never going to live in a crime-free world.”

Wednesday, October 19, 2011 Jesse Sidlauskas, Arts & Life Editor

Arts & Life

Page 3

UNT students to perform with Dallas Opera A SHLEY-CRYSTAL FIRSTLEY Senior Staff Writer

T he Da l la s O per a ha s selected four UNT vocalists to perform in its production of “Doctor Miracle,” a comedic play. The opera will perform at the Winspear Opera House, the Dallas Children’s Theater and 32 other locations this winter. The students landed roles in the one-act comedic opera that also features guest performances from SMU students. Jonat ha n Pel l, a r t i st ic director of the Dallas Opera, selected UN T st udent s Jonat ha n Ya rring ton, Av is Stroud, Jennifer Youngs and Christian Bester from the pool of singers. “The Da llas Opera approached us last year with the desire to start this collab-

Local Performances

“Opera is not just pretty music or good singing. It has to be ultimately theatrical to work.” —Stephen Dubberly Music director, UNT Opera oration and we were thrilled,” said Stephen Dubberly, music director of the UNT Opera. “A fter a ll, we are training you ng si ngers for professional careers in opera and the opportunity for them to work with a professional company, especially one of the stature of Dallas Opera, which is one of the leading opera companies in the world, is a tremendously exciting opportunity.”

Dubberly said he approached UNT and SMU faculty members for student recommendations. “So, it wasn’t just a general call to any student,” he said. “It had to be not only our voice students, but voice students who participate in opera.” Versatility was vital in the select ion process ; singers should have a sense of theater and an understanding of opera

2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 30 – Winspear Opera House JONATHAN YARRINGTON


styles dating back to the 17th century, Dubberly said. To prepare for a performa nce, si ngers f i rst read the acts and work individually with a coach and pianist to learn the plot and role of the stor y. Next, musicians rehea rse w it h t he mu sic director and stage rehearsals, Dubberly said. “In opera, so much of the drama is in the music … opera is not just pretty music or good singing. It has to be ultimately



theatrical to work,” Dubberly said. The vocalists practice at least 10 hours a week including rehearsals in Dallas. “The hardest part for me is getting my voice to get it to where I can sing it and then, just memorizing a different language,” Yarrington said. It wasn’t unt i l she was a n u nderg raduate at t he University of the Pacific in California that she honed her vocals for opera singing, said

7:30 p.m. Friday, Jan. 27 – Dallas Children’s Theater 7:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 3 – Dallas Children’s Theater

Youngs, a second-year vocal performance graduate student. “[UNT] was the first place in a long time that they had a big enough program that I could find a teacher that I really wanted to work with,” she said. “We’re the biggest music school in the country and it’s been a great opportunity to be a part of that.”

Veteran comedian brings humor, relatability to UNT PABLO A RAUZ Staff Writer

St udent s look i ng for a laugh could find what they’re look ing for ton ig ht at t he Lyceum as veteran stand-up comedian and Creative Emmy Awa rd w inner Eric O’Shea performs at 7 p.m. T he vetera n col legecampus performer focuses his style on relating to his young audience. “It’s kind of observational with a silly edge,” he said. “You will relate to it or you’ll like the silly stuff that I do,” he said. Per for m i ng at c ol le ge s since 1997, at a clip of about 75 schools per year, O’Shea focuses on putting effort into his work while being able to have fun. In the past three weeks, he’s performed comedy acts in 15 cities. Tonight will be his first performance at UNT since 2000. In 2010 and 2011, O’Shea won the Campus Activities Magazine’s Male Performer of the Year award. O’Shea’s humble approach to c ome d y ha s ga r nere d attention from college orga-

Comedian Eric O’ Shea performs at the Creative Emmy Awards in Los Angeles, Calif. nizations, as well as major media outlets such as ABC and Disney. He performs at

college campuses across the country and approaches his craft seriously.

“You’l l f ind t hat midd le ground where you did your homework and you just kinda

Brewers quaff the craft of labor (MCT) Michael Danks had always been intrigued about brewing his own beer. But it wasn’t until late last year, after sampling a ton of different craft beers as part of the Winking Lizard’s World Beer Tour, that he decided to take the plunge into the hobby. He hasn’t been disappointed. “It’s fun to make the beer and have it on draft at the hou se w hen t he budd ie s come over,” sa id Da n ks, a 2 5 -ye a r- old c on s t r uc t ion engineer from Akron, Ohio. “A lot of my friends are Bud L ig ht a nd L abat t, macrobrew g uys a nd it’s nice to expose them to homebrews and craft beer.” Thanks to folks like Danks, homebrew i ng i s seei ng a surge in popularity. A recent s u r v e y b y t he A mer ic a n Homebrewers A ssociat ion found that homebrew shops saw gross revenue climb 16 percent last year and a vast majority reported a jump in the sales of beginner’s kits. Ev en P r e sident Ba r ac k Obama is a fan, as he served W hite House Honey A le to Me d a l of Honor w i n ne r Ma rine Sg t. Da kota Meyer earlier t his yea r. The beer was made at the White House by a chef with homebrewing e qu ipment t he pre sident bought. The nationwide publicity is

expected to boost even more awareness of the hobby. “Thanks, Mr. President,” said Gar y Glass, director of the American Homebrewers Association in Boulder, Colo. “I guess it’s about time somebody was homebrew ing in the W hite House.” To t he ca sua l obser ver, t he increase appea rs odd. With the rise in microbreweries, t here’s never been a better time in U.S. histor y that so many quality beers

to cut a lcohol f rom t hei r budgets. Instead, t hey opt to make their own beer. “G e n e r a l l y, w h e n t h e economy ta n k s, we do better,” said Nina Hawranick, a for mer Mogadore, Oh io, resident who ha s r u n t he W i n e m a k e r ’s S h o p i n C ol u m bu s f or 3 8 y e a r s . “ W hen t i me s get tou g h, people decide, as part of their scaling down, to make their own.” After the initial outlay for

“A lot of my friends are Bud Light and Labatt, macro-brew guys and it’s nice to expose them to homebrews and craft beer.”

—Michael Danks Beer homebrewer

have been available at local supermarkets and specialty stores. But homebrew experts say t he exposure to craft beer ha s helped nudge i nstead of discourage younger beer drinkers into the hobby. But that’s not the only explanation. T he poor economy ha s helped, too. Ma ny people want to save money during bad times, but are unwilling

equipment – any where from $100 to $200, depending on the type of system – homebrew ing ca n be a cheaper alternative than buying some of the pricey craft beer on store shelves. A five-gallon batch, which ma kes about 48 12-ou nce bottles, can cost less than $30, depending on the ingredients. Homebre w i ng i s ea sier t ha n ma ny people t h i n k .

Most of the process involves fol low i ng a re c ipe t hat ’s heav y on sanitizing, boiling, stirring and waiting. And for purists, there really are only a few ingredients: barley, hops, yeast, sugar and water. “You can make it as hard or as simple as you want,” said Danks, who as an engineer dived in with a more sophisticated system. For many, homebrewing is a creative outlet and source of pride. People design a beer and then drink their labor of love – or hand it out to family and friends. “It’s just t he fact t hat I made it,” homebrewer Dave Stevens, 43, of Lake Township, Ohio, said, trying to explain his newfound interest in the hobby. W it h t hat, t he hobby meshes well with the “grow your ow n” a nd “eat loca l” movements. “There’s more of an interest in higher quality foods and be ver a ge s a s oppose d to t he ma ss-ma rketed products,” said John Pastor, one of the owners of the Grape and Granary homebrew and winemaking shop in Akron. “It’s a great time to be a beer lover in America. Right now we’re probably the env y of the beer world. Nowhere else are they creating beer styles and pushing the envelope of what beer can be.”

PHOTO COURTESY OF ERIC O’ SHEA gotta let it f ly,” he said. With more than 10 years of ex per ience i n comedy,

O’Shea had some advice for upcoming comedians. “You gotta be disciplined. These days there are so many comics and so few opportunities to grab the mic; you really have to come up with a game plan and have fun,” he said. Dav id Robles, v ice president of ma rket i ng for t h e Un i v e r s it y P r o g r a m Council, said UPC holds a comedy night at least once a semester. “He’s raw, ver y realistic, a nd he ta l k s about socia l issues as well,” he said. Molly Orr, program coordinator for UPC, advises the coordinators who plan the events. The comedy show is part of a series of events scheduled for Homecoming Week, which include laser tag and t he Homecom ing bon f ire. Orr sa id O’Shea’s comedic style would be appropriate for students. “ We’v e he a rd go o d reviews,” she said. “I think he’s very used to this kind of atmosphere, so it will definitely be college friendly.”

Page 4 Jesse Sidlauskas, Arts & Life Editor

Arts & Life

Wednesday, October 19, 2011

Alums reflect on Denton 50 years after graduation HOLLY H ARVEY Staff Writer

The graduating class of 1961 attended UNT at a time when a bottle of Coke cost 10 cents and a jukebox was the latest technological innovation. Now, 50 years later, some of the 408 members of the class of ’61 remember how things used to be and how Denton has changed. One class member, Laura Kennelly, whose father taught at UNT, grew up in a house on Fry Street. Though Fry Street is now partially filled with restaurants and bars, Kennelly remembers the area differently. “My next-door neighbor raised chickens, and in the lots behind me there were sheep with newborn lambs, and I would feed them grass,” she said. Kennelly graduated with a degree in political science and later returned to UNT for her doctorate. After teaching at UNT, Kennelly moved to Cleveland, Ohio, and is now an editor and writer at the Bach Institute. One of the major changes she’s obser ved is Denton’s growth. “Apartments have been built everywhere,” she said. “I can safely say that everywhere I’ve lived in Denton has been paved over.” Among the noticeable differences was enrollment size, said ‘61 class member Herman

Hagelstein. UNT enrollment is now more t ha n 36,000 students, according to the UNT Factbook. Hagelstein graduated with a degree in music education and said enrollment when he attended was 6,500 students. “That was considered record enrollment at the time,” he said. College was a formative time for Hagelstein, who left Texas for the first time during a UNT band trip to Illinois. He also met his future wife while they both played clarinet in the UNT band. Hagelstein has been married for 48 years and taught music education and English as a second language for 35 years before retiring in Graham, Texas. During his time at UNT, Hagelstein lived in West Hall, which was new at the time and was the first to have air conditioning on campus, Hagelstein said. “Because of the air conditioning, you had to pay an extra $5 to live there,” he said. Back in the ‘60s, Chilton Hall, which now houses the Media Library and classrooms, was a dorm, said Gay Sinz, who attended UNT in ‘61 and married ‘61 graduate A lan Sinz. She said the affordability of UNT attracted her. “It was a good deal then, and even now you can still get a lot of bang for your buck,” she said.


Students relax in West Hall in 1961. West was the first air-conditioned dorm that year.

“Apartments have been built everywhere. I can safely say that everywhere I’ve lived in Denton has been paved over.”



—Laura Kennelly Writer and editor, Bach Institute

Alan Sinz graduated with a degree in history and said his favorite memory of UNT was graduation. “I was never a lover of school,

but my education made me successful,” he said. “For all those people still in college: You have to keep your nose to the grindstone.”

Laura Kennelly 1961 UNT graduate

KNTU show recognized among region’s best CORRISA JACKSON Staff Writer

It turns out video didn’t kill the radio. At least not at UNT, where the KNTU-FM radio program “Infrequent Exposure” has emerged as one of the region’s best. The show was nominated for a Dallas Observer Music Award for Radio Show of the Year along with shows on Da l la s r ad io st at ion s KDGE-FM and KEGL-FM. “[ T hat’s t he ] beaut y of radio. You don’t have to do any of the work; we do it all for you,” said Josh Venable, program director at KDGE-FM a nd ho s t of “A d v ent u r e Club.” I nt e r n e t a n d s a t e l l i t e radio won’t replace shows like “Infrequent Exposure,” he said. “People will always want somet hing loca l,” he sa id. “For people who actively care about records and actively care about music, t hey do

want a local connection to something.” On Sat u rday s f rom 7-9 p.m., Shelley Jackson, a radio, telev ision and f ilm junior, brings the latest local music to listeners in Denton and the surrounding area. The program takes submissions f rom a r t ists in a ny music genre to create the week ly playlist. The mission of “Infrequent E x posu re” is to showcase local artists who are contributing to the scene. “I’m the one who gets to select these bands and show them to everyone,” Jackson said. Jack son be ga n host i ng the show in May, she said, after the original host, Hollie Groos, graduated. Mark Lambert, the program operations and news manager for the station, said the staff at KNTU-FM had wanted a local music show for a long time.

Specia l content a nd programming for the station is created a nd r un by t he students, he said. W hen Groos pitched the idea, a student committee approved t he show, and it went on the air in September 2009. T he st at ion w a nte d to keep the show, so it became a station franchise, Lambert said. In addition to playing the music, Jackson gives details about the bands and artists and promotes them whenever they’re playing a show. Meeting people who are passionate about creat ing and sharing music with fans has been a highlight of her t i me host i ng “In f requent Exposure,” she said. For musicia ns, Jack son hopes k now i ng about t he show w ill inspire t hem to get their music out and help music lovers find a local band to fall in love with, she said.


Shelley Jackson hosts “Infrequent Exposure” from 7-9 p.m. on Saturdays. The show features music from bands and artists in the Dallas-Fort Worth area and has been on the air since September 2009.


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Qualifications Student at UNT No major medical disorders No major psychological disorders Not allergic to eggs Not pregnant or breast feeding Can read and write English Call 940.565.2837 or visit

Wednesday, October 19, 2011 Sean Gorman, Sports Editor


Page 5

Ambitious senior holds high expectations BOBBY LEWIS

Senior Staff Writer With senior forward Kelsey Perlman earning 19 goals and 12 assists in almost four years as a starter, it comes as a surprise that she considered quitting soccer just two years before coming to Denton. Prior to thriving at UNT, the Allen native had to be convinced by her parents Larry and Carol to keep playing during her sophomore year of high school. “Kelsey puts a lot of pressure on herself and she’s a perfectionist,” Larry Perlman said. “One time came when she was involved in the Olympic development program and she was playing with the best kids in the region and she was just not happy, even though she played really well. She didn’t enjoy it. I think a lot of that was just the expectation she put on herself.” It took a conversation with her father to finally put all her doubts aside and look into competing at the college level. “My dad said, ‘You’ve been so committed for so long and if you quit now, you’ll absolutely regret it,’” Kelsey Perlman said. “And that’s when I started getting calls from UNT. I was committed after that and everything kind of turned around.” A couple of years before that conversation, right before high school, Perlman decided soccer


Senior forward Kelsey Perlman is a four-year starter whose UNT soccer career is coming to a close at the end of this season. Perlman was named offensive MVP of the Red Raider Classic for her performances at Texas Tech and against Lamar this year. was the sport she wanted to concentrate on, dropping all the other sports she grew up playing. “Soccer was what I was good at, so I had to choose between basketball and soccer and soccer ended up being the right choice,” she said. “I used to be tall, so I

played forward in basketball, but the girls got bigger, so I was like, ‘Not going to work for me, so soccer it is.’ I just enjoy the feeling of scoring a goal more than getting a couple of baskets every game.” She will no longer experience that feeling after the Mean

Green finishes up this season in November, but Perlman said that while it will be difficult, she has plenty to look forward to. “I think [my positivity has] helped me attain all the goals that I’ve wanted to get,” she said. “I always have to find the good side in everything, and I think

UNT takes second in final contest I A N J ACOBY Intern

The UNT men’s golf team closed its fall schedule on a high note at the Lone Star Invitational this weekend. Ea r n i ng it s t h i rd Top 5 per for ma nce t h is sea son, the Mean Green tied Texas A&M for second place out of 15 teams behind champion No. 17 New Mexico. The team finished ahead of national compet itors No. 24 Baylor and No. 38 Arizona. “I feel that we should be in the top 40 after our fall season is over,” head coach Brad Stracke said. UNT’s strong showing in San Antonio wouldn’t have happened without the play of junior Carlos Ortiz. T he Me a n Gre en’s top golfer led the way, finishing t ie d for fou r t h pl a c e at 1-under-par. A f ter earning a disappointing 42nd place at the Golf week Cha llenge C on f e r e nc e t h r e e w e e k s ago, Ortiz is back on track, finishing in the top five in each of his past t wo tournaments. “Wit h Ca rlos’ resu lts i n the fall and his strong finish,

that’s what makes anybody successful.” As her collegiate soccer career begins to wind down, Perlman said she doesn’t feel the need to reflect on the past four seasons yet. “It’s crazy because when you play soccer since you were 5, it

feels like it’s happening and that it’s going to happen forever,” she said. “It’s not going to hit me until it’s actually over, but I’m sure it will hit me because it’s been a big part of my life.” In January, the international studies and French double major will spend her last semester with UNT studying abroad in France to finish off her French degree. It’s the second time she’s been afforded an opportunity to travel through UNT; as she interned on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., this summer. She hopes to pursue a career in humanitarianism after she graduates in May. “I was thrilled when we found out about France because we realize that soccer is something Kelsey loves, but being a professional soccer player has never been her intent,” Larry Perlman said. “She wants to have a career in international studies, so we’re proud that she’s going to France.” Once her UNT soccer career comes to a close, she’ll be able to use everything she’s learned on the pitch to have a successful career off it. “She’s really grown as a player in front of my eyes, and she’s a tremendous leader,” UNT head coach John Hedlund said. “She’s been very successful, not just on the field, but in the classroom, and she’ll continue that for the rest of her life.”

Mean Green Trivia With a 12-13 record, the UNT volleyball team is still in the running to earn back-to-back winning seasons for the first time in years. When was the last time the Mean Green had a winning record in consecutive years? Hint: Gerald Ford was the U.S. president at the time. Those who think they know the answer can tweet it at the NTDaily Sports Twitter, @NTDailySports! People who guess correctly will be mentioned in Thursday’s paper.


Freshman Jason Roets chips a few balls with his teammates at the Trophy Club Golf Course in Trophy Club before the Gopher Invitational. UNT placed second out of 15 teams at the Lone Star Invitational this weekend. he’ll be ranked in the Top 50 individually,” Stracke said. A l s o c ont r i but i n g w a s ju n ior Rodol fo Ca zaubon, who finished tied for 17th at 3-over-par. Cazaubon played consistently throughout the fall, finishing in the top 20 in three of four tournaments. Fr e s h m a n Ja s on Ro e t s started the weekend strong

w it h a 2-u nde r-p a r a nd 3-under-par in the first two rounds, but fell to 31st place after shooting 11-over-par in the final round. Coach Stracke said practice will improve any shortcomings the team has seen in high-pressure situations. “In practice we try to work on each individual player’s

wea k nesses,” Stracke said. “T hat col lect ively enables us to compete at the highest level as a team.” The Mean Green has the rest of t he yea r of f before returning to play Valentine’s Day weekend in San Antonio at the UTSA Invitational. Players were unavailable for comment.

Attention Are you a UNT student who! !finds reading difficult? !has a chronic illness? !has mobility problems? !has trouble paying attention? !had classroom accommodations before?

The Office of Disability Accommodation at UNT could help. Drop by during our walk-in hours, Monday - Friday from 2-3 pm. First come, first serve.

Office of Disability Accommodation University Union, Suite 321 (940) 565-4323 University of North Texas

Th ho fro


Page 6 Sean Gorman, Sports Editor

Wednesday, October 19, 2011

Meeting the Mean Green Coaches Coaches:

Dan McCarney

Football head coach

John Hedlund

Soccer head coach

Sam Burroughs Cross-country head coach

Ken Murczek

Volleyball head coach

What made you want to coach your sport? After being cut by the Denver Broncos and Atlanta Falcons of the NFL, McCarney said he was encouraged to pursue a coaching career by his position coach at the University of Iowa, Kent Stephenson.

“Well, to me, it’s the next best thing from playing. I was able to play professional soccer for 11 years and I didn’t want to leave the sport, but you can’t play forever. So I thought the next best thing would be coaching.”

What are some specific things about the game that you have learned while coaching?

What was your toughest moment as a coach?

“When you’re a player, all you’re really wor“There is adversity ried about is your own world and responsibili- all the time, but the ties. As a coach, you’re thing that I hate most looking at the big pic- about this profession is injuries. There are ture: team chemistry, motivation, account- some major injuries in the sport of football.” ability, responsibility and teaching young men.”

“I’ve learned that it’s really time-consuming because you have to put a lot into each year, into each season, into each team.”

“I started off as a computer science major in college and absolutely hated my first introductory class. After that, I thought about what I like to do, and I realized I would like to make coaching crosscountry a career.”

“I’ve learned how to build a program from scratch. All of the other programs I coached at had established programs, so I just had to keep the momentum rolling.”

“A lot of people do jobs where they just get up and have to go to work every day; this was a profession I found I wanted to do all the time, and I’m passionate and motivated to do it.”

“There is a big difference between motivating men and women. I’ve coached both, but at the end of the day your job as a coach is to maximize the ability of the kids.”

“I think putting a winning team on the field every year. I’m really blessed with that because we’ve never had a losing season up here with 17 consecutive winning seasons. I know how hard it is.”

“The hardest thing as a cross-country coach has been deciding whether to run injured athletes or not. It’s not like football. “You have to be able to distinguish if an athlete can run in a meet or not.”

“This still bites me a little bit, but I couldn’t understand that [some] kids who went to a university and earned a degree may not have the attitude like ‘I get to do this. It is a privilege.’”


MLB commissioner Bud Selig talks about the rain delay in Game 5 of the World Series between the Philadelphia Phillies and the Tampa Bay Rays in Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 27, 2008. Selig endorsed a ban on tabacco during games in March.

Players told to ban tobacco WASHINGTON (AP) — U.S. senators and health officials are taking on a baseball tradition older than the World Series itself: chewing tobacco on the diamond. With the Series set to begin Wednesday between the St. Louis Cardinals and Texas Rangers — a team that started life as the Washington Senators 50 years ago — the senators, along with health officials from the teams’ cities, want the players union to agree to a ban on chewing tobacco at games and on camera. They made the pleas in separate letters, obtained Tuesday by The Associated Press. “When players use smokeless tobacco, they endanger not only their own health, but also the health of millions of children who follow their example,” the senators wrote to union head Michael Weiner. The letter was signed by Dick Durbin of Illinois, the No. 2 Democrat in the Senate, and fellow Democrats Frank Lautenberg of New Jersey, Richard Blumenthal of Connecticut and Senate Health Committee Chairman Tom Harkin of Iowa. The senators noted that millions of people will tune in to watch the World Series, including children. “Unfortunately, as these young fans root for their favorite team and players, they also will watch their on-field heroes use smokeless tobacco products,” they wrote. Smokeless tobacco includes chewing tobacco and dip. “It’s going to be kind of hard to ban that,” Texas Rangers pitcher Matt Harrison said. “They prob-

ably would have a big fight on their hands for that. ... They can hide it a little bit better, I guess — not be doing it in the dugout and showing it where kids can watch and stuff. But I think it’s kind of like your own freedom. If that’s what you want to do, then you do it. “ With baseba ll’s current collective bargaining agreement expiring in December, the senators, some government officials and public health groups want the players to agree to a tobacco ban in the next contract. A coalition including the Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, the American Academy of Pediatrics, the American Cancer Society and the American Medical Association has been pushing for one since last year. “Such an agreement would protect the health of players and be a great gift to your young fans,” the senators wrote. Durbin also sent copies of the letter to the player representatives for his home state teams, the Chicago White Sox and Chicago Cubs, as well as the representative for the Cardinals, a team that draws Illinois fans from across the river in Missouri. Commissioner Bud Selig endorsed the ban in March, but the players union hasn’t committed to one. Weiner said in June that a “sincere effort” will be made to address the issue. Union spokesman Greg Bouris said Tuesday that since the issue is subject to collective bargaining which is currently taking place, it would be inappropriate to comment. Some baseball players inter-

Chewing Tobacco Out Minor League Baseball has taken a harsh stance on the use of chewing tobacco during games, banning its players from using the substance at any time during play. The decision to deem smokeless tobacco illegal was made in 1993. viewed by The Associated Press last month were receptive to the idea, but others viewed a ban as an infringement on their freedom. Baseball banned smokeless tobacco in the nonunionized minor leagues in the 1990s, and recent callups from the minors spoke of “Dip Police” who would come through clubhouses and cite players if they saw tobacco at their lockers, subjecting violators to fines. The federa l Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says smokeless tobacco can cause cancer, oral health problems and nicotine addiction, and stresses it is not a safe alternative to smoking. Despite the risks, the CDC’s most recent survey found that in 2009, 15 percent of high school boys used smokeless tobacco — a more than one-third increase over 2003, when 11 percent did. Prior to last year’s World Series between the Rangers and San Francisco Giants, Rep. Frank Pallone, D-N.J., called on the teams to tell their players not to use tobacco on the field or in the dugout.

Garrett explains play calling IRVING, Texas (AP) — Cowboys coach Jason Garrett dared Tom Brady to beat him, and the three-time Super Bowl winner did. Given a day to think about it, Garrett stuck by his decision to run three times to try milking the clock with a three-point lead despite his top running back and left guard being on the sideline with injuries. The Cowboys weren’t able to get a first down — in fact, they moved backward — and wound up giving Brady the ball with enough time to pull off the 32nd fourth-quarter rally of his career. A defense that had done a great job against Brady and Wes Welker the first 57 minutes finally got picked apart, giving up a 10-play, 80-yard touchdown drive. Cowboys owner Jerry Jones is among those who’ve criticized

Garrett for being too conservative against New England. Funny thing is, it comes one game after Jones was among those who questioned why Garrett wasn’t more conservative about protecting a 24-point lead in a loss to Detroit. Jones and Garrett have discussed it all, of course. Garrett called it “a good conversation.” “I think everyone is well intended,” Garrett said Monday. “Everybody is passionate about it and when you lose a ballgame like that sometimes things are said and you’ve just got to kind of understand what the environment is, process it and move on. We all went up there and we swung the bat hard against New England. ... We came out on the short end of it.” Perhaps Ga rrett wasn’t second-g uessi ng h i m sel f

because he expected his players to be able to get the first downs needed to either run out the clock or at least give Brady less time to try pulling off the comeback. He certainly hinted as much. “We work these situations over and over and over again, in hopes that when we get in those situations, we can execute ball plays to allow us to win,” Garrett said. “At the end of this thing it comes down to execution, and we have to be able to block them, we have to be able to run.” Garrett mentioned several times about coaches trying to put players in position to succeed, and players needing to execute. “We have some depth, we don’t have a whole lot experience,” Garrett said. “We have to manage that situation.”


Wednesday, October 19, 2011 Valerie Gonzalez, Views Editor

Campus Chat

Do you think there need to be more online classes available to students?

“I can see the benefit of online classes, especially for nontraditional students; however, I think that on-campus classes are more beneficial for traditional students such as freshmen and sophomores.”

Marjolyn Varano

Drawing and painting senior

“I think it’s important for the students to have different options as to how they learn the different subjects if they want to take them at a university, or at any level. More options make it beneficial for others, too.”

Aldo Alfaro

Entrepreneurship junior

“I think so because some students don’t have the time available or they might have a job, and online classes can better fit them.”

Chelsea Sileck

Communication design freshman

To see more student opinions, visit Let Us Know! Visit every Friday to vote in our weekly poll. We’ll post the updated results here daily.

The Editorial Board and Submission Policies: Josh Pherigo, Amber Arnold, Isaac Wright, Sean Gorman, Jesse Sidlauskas, Sydnie Summers, Stacy Powers,Valerie Gonzalez, Carolyn Brown, Drew Gaines, Cristy Angulo and Berenice Quirino. The NT Daily does not necessarily endorse, promote or agree with the viewpoints of the columnists on this page. The content of the columns is strictly the opinion of the writers and in no way reflects the beliefs of the NT Daily. To inquire about column ideas, submit columns or letters to the editor, send an email to

Page 7

Staff Editorial

NT Daily Edboard: Nods and Shakes Shake: Online classes not the way of the future As budget cuts plague the state’s academic institutions, high-profile educators and professionals suggested online classes will help solve problems at an education conference in Irving. If technology is the answer, then it is a cheap and lazy solution. There is no doubt that online classes are more convenient, but online classes lack the same amount of academic integrity and accountability present in traditional classes. If students fail to turn in assignments online, they do not have to bear the embarrassment of skipping out on their studies. There is nobody ensuring

students won’t take a peek in their book while taking tests, either. Before acting on the suggestions and implementing more online classes, the Editorial Board believes universities should determine which they wish to teach to students: the importance of cutting corners, or academic excellence.

Nod: Texas Rangers return to the World Series a win for local economy The Texas Rangers will begin their second consecutive quest for a championship title when the World Series kicks off Wednesday night. This is not only good news for the organization’s fans,

but also for the local economy. The state comptroller has yet to tally the hotel tax and retail sales tax gained from the recent American League Championship Series, but the $1.25 million brought in by last year’s ALCS indicates a bright future for North Texas. Nobody on the editorial staff owns a business, but we’re sure local business owners are just as elated as the Editorial Board to see the Rangers return to the World Series.

Shake: WFAA tells Colbert to SHH On Monday night’s episode of “The Colbert Report,” the comedian took a

shot at Dallas’ WFAA-TV for failing to air an advertisement paid for by Colbert Super PAC S.H.H. The satiric commercial, titled “Foul Balls,” addressed the NBA lockout and called on WFAA viewers to call local sports radio shows and yell. Advertisements paid by PACs were rampant on WFAA during the last gubernatorial election in which Bill White challenged incumbent Gov. Rick Perry. There should be no exception for Colbert’s Super PAC, which is legally indistinguishable. An organization that seeks to provide the news and the truth to its viewers should know better than to censor ideas.


Representative’s crowning touch hurts education In the past year, Texas legislators have cut $1 billion from higher education funding, in addition to reducing student aid by 15 percent. When these cuts came before the Texas House, Rep. Myra Crownover, who represents Denton and the surrounding area, defended the bill on the floor, saying, “I think this is the right thing for Texas, and I will be voting aye.” When I asked her about her enthusiasm for cutting from higher education while supposedly representing an area that includes two major Texas universities, her reply was that “Every family and every business has been forced to make some hard choices these past few years, and Texas government should not be any different.” But that argument doesn’t work. Yes, families must cut their budgets in hard times, but when Texas legislators cut from higher education institutions, it’s those families she refers to who suffer. Cuts like t hose Crow nover supports may precede families’ “hard choices,” but they do not mirror them. Even if her analogy rang true, the Texas Legislature’s solutions wouldn’t make sense.   When most families cut from their budget, they start with their own wants, like sports tickets, not the needs of their children. Yet, whenever state legislators cut from the budget, it never seems to be things like the $25 million payoff to Formula One to come to Austin. Instead, t he Leg islat u re

continues to cut money for the education of tomorrow’s leaders. College students have already tightened their belts enough, and Texans are sick of the cheap excuses. Since Republican legislators deregulated tuition in 2003, tuition at UNT for a student taking 15 hours has gone from $1,485 to $3,091, not including fees, which is a 108 percent increase. The average student debt of a graduating senior in Texas is now more t ha n $ 20,000. Much has been said over the past few weeks regarding how students should support UNT. There are many ways to do that, but the best way is to help those who support higher education in our state and fight those who would simply shift blame whenever it is most convenient.

Brandon Cooper is a kinesiology graduate student. He can be contacted at runfellow@gmail. com.

HPV vaccine imperative for men, women Among the criticisms of our Gov. Rick Perry, it is shocking that Perry naysayers take aim at one of the few things that he did right as our governor. His executive mandate to vaccinate girls between 11 and 12 years old for the human papillomavirus (HPV) should be applauded. Unfortunately, the Texas Legislature blocked the mandate in due to the public outcry against it. HPV is the cause of 70 percent of all cervical cancer cases, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. When compared to the most deadly of female cancers, cervical cancer is second to only breast cancer. That means about 200,000 women worldwide will die each year from a cancer that can be prevented. Another 7,600 cases of other cancers that occur in men every year are caused by HPV. We should not only legally mandate the HPV vaccination for young girls, but we should also mandate the HPV vaccination for those who are medically recommended for it. Males 9 to 26 years old and females 11 to 26 years old can and should be vaccinated. The HPV vaccine has been proven to be safe with only typical side effects such as swelling, slight fever and muscle aches. Yet, many people were outraged that Perry would issue an executive order to require the vaccination, even when he included an opt-out provision that would have allowed parents to pull their daughters from such a crucial vaccination.

Michele Bachmann even falsely claimed that the vaccine prompted occurrences of mental retardation. There is no medical evidence of these claims. Some parents complain that the HPV vaccination would encourage their daughters to request an early “birds and bees” speech. These same parents fail to realize vaccinations for hepatitis A and B are required by many Texas school districts and can also classify as an STD. People should educate themselves on the benefits of HPV vaccination and then urge our political leaders to make it mandatory for all citizens, regardless of age or gender. This is not a seasonal flu shot that can save you a few days of fever and coughing. This could mean the difference between life and death for many of our citizens.

Ron Johnson is a journalism senior. He can be contacted at ronjohnson42089 @


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8 2 9 82 9 objective of the game is to fill all 7 63The 3 8 4 1 with the9 6 squares 1 3 in 6a 9game the blank #849are5 three 2 5 or arithmetic 4 95 62 Sudoku requires no calculationcorrect 4 8numbers.94There 27 very skills. It is essentially a game of placing numsimple constraints to follow. In a 9 by 9 bers in5 squares, simple rules of1 logic 3using1very 9 871 9 68 8 29 5 square Sudoku game: and deduction. The objective of the game is to fi•ll allEvery the blankrow of 9 numbers must 9 32 27 5 2 4 487 6 5 354 in-36 1 933 squares in a game with the correct numbers. clude all through 9 in any There are three very simple constraints to fol9 order 67 5 3 6 5Everydigits 62 165 7numbers low. In a 9 by 1 9 square Sudoku game: • column of 9 must 1 6 7 • Every row of 9 numbers must include all 4 1 7 8 5 11 through 1 6all digits digits 1 through 9 in any order5 3 2 7include 5 2 79 in any 2 7 Sudoku requires no calculation or arithmetic • Every column of 9 numbers must include order 24 8 71 89 by 992 4 3 77224 137 9 all digits 1 through 9 in6 any order skills. It is essentially a game of placing • Every 3 by 3 subsection of the 8numbers • Every 3 by 3 subsection of the 9 8 7 6 1 must include all digits 1 through 9 1 9include3all1digits in squares, using very simple rules square of logic and by 99square3must 1 deduction.


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# 61

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# 62

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# 61

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# 62

# 62


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NTDaily 10-19  

UNT's student newspaper.

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