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Tennis team prepares to host SBC tournament Sports | Page 5
Texas storm chasers on the move for tornado season Arts & Life | Page 3
Thursday, April 19, 2012
News 1, 2 Arts & Life 3, 4 Sports 5 Views 6 Classifieds 7 Games 7
Volume 99 | Issue 51
The Student Newspaper of the University of North Texas
Grad students to lose access to certain loans NICOLE BALDERAS Senior Staff Writer
Graduate students will soon no longer be eligible for subsidized Stafford loans, as stated in the Budget Control Act of 2011. Stafford loans ease burdens for students by allowing them to make interest payments while they are still enrolled in school. July 1 marks the date graduate students will no longer be eligible. “In terms of directly addressing the change in the law, we don’t have anything particular to address this change,” said James Meernik, dean of UNT graduate schools. During the 2010-2011 academic year, 3,022 graduate students received subsidized loans to fund their academic career, totaling $20,695,628. While the loss of these avail-
able funds for students could lead to less student loan debt, the number of students able to afford college may also take a dip. “It’s too early to tell, but I think it will have an effect on student enrollment,” Meernik said. “It will be an effect that’s hard to measure because people who might be thinking about going to graduate school may not apply, so it’s hard to know about those.” The Budget Control Act of 2011 was enacted by Congress and signed by President Barack Obama in August. The bill passed with the intention of resolving the student loan debt crisis by slowing the growth of student debt.
See FINANCIAL on Page 2
PHOTO BY MAGGIE SAUCEDO/INTERN
David Allen and Samuel Lawrens salute the flags while the national anthem plays during the Flight Memorial ceremony, honoring and celebrating the lives of “fallen eagles” – student, faculty, alumni and staff that have died within the past year– at the Shrader Pavilion on Tuesday.
Ceremony honors “fallen eagles” HOLLY H ARVEY
Senior Staff Writer
PHOTO BY JASON PRIEST/STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER
Financial aid counselor assistant Blanca Carrillo (right) talks with pre-biology freshman Savannah Stanley about financial aid options in the Financial Aid Office April 9.
About 150 people gathered at noon Wednesday around Shrader Pavilion for the sixth a n nua l F l ig ht Memor ia l Ceremony to honor the 283 UNT students, alumni, faculty and staff who died in the past year. The names of 16 students,
42 faculty and staff, and 225 alumni who died were read as the McConnell Tower bell atop the Hurley Administration Building rang out. “The inf luence of those who passed continues,” UNT President V. Lane Rawlins said. “We mourn what we could have gained from these lives. In our shared grief, we hope and are
comforted.” UNT Student Government Association President Blake Windham gave an opening statement. Windham said the bonds of the UNT community were strong and that the “fallen eagles” would never be forgotten. “Don’t think of it as a list of names being read,” Windham
said. “Think of it as people who will never be forgotten.” Alumna Cynthia Uduebor gave the Flight Memoria l address and spoke about the loss of her brother Otis Uduebor, also a UNT graduate, who died in 2007 after battling sickle-cell disease.
See FLIGHT on Page 2
UNT counseling center helps SGA to co-sponsor contest veterans handle stress disorder BEN PEYTON Staff Writer
EMILY BENTLEY Intern
About 11-20 out of 100 vetera ns of t he Iraq a nd Afghanistan wars deal with posttraumatic stress disorder, an anxiety disorder that can develop after experiencing traumatic events, according to the U.S. Department of Veteran Affairs. To help its veteran students readjust to civilian life, UNT offers counseling on sliding fees, with additional sessions if needed. “The percentage of soldiers I see with posttraumatic stress disorder ranges from 60 to 80 percent of my patients,” said Mar y Roberts, psychologist at the UNT Counseling and Testing Center. “We test them for it immediately with a check list that rates the symptoms. If they score a 50 or above they have moderate PTSD.” PTSD occurs after a victim ex per iences psycholog ica l trauma. The disorder typically causes the victim to doubt basic beliefs about themselves, creating a sense of panic, distrust and doubt that affects all aspects of their lives. Ada m Hagger t y, a peer mentor at the UNT Veterans Center, said he has not experienced PTSD since leaving the army in March 2009, but he knows others who have it. “They’re just like everybody else, except sometimes they get stressed out in certain situations,” Haggerty said. Repeated deploy ment
PHOTO BY ASHLEY-CRYSTAL FIRSTLEY/STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER
Veteran Adam Haggerty, peer mentor at the UNT Veterans Center, hasn’t dealt with posttraumatic stress disorder, but knows others who have. UNT offers counseling to veteran students to help them readjust to civilian life. increases the odds of a soldier getting PTSD, with a 22 percent increase each time they are deployed, Roberts said. “I’ve had wives of veterans complain that their husband no longer seems able to bond with them,” Roberts said. “They [veterans] found an incredible
bond with the men in their unit and often rely on the structure in their unit to feel safe.” John Yonek, a peer mentor at the UNT Veterans Center, said soldiers form a special bond with each other.
See VETERANS on Page 2
The UNT Student Government Association approved a $250 co-sponsorship resolution with the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity to host the second Annual Pike Wingman Challenge. T he proposa l, w h ich wa s broug ht for wa rd to SGA President Bla ke Windham by SGA senator and Pi Kappa Alpha member Adam Hasley, was granted emergenc y stat us a f ter being submitted past the Sunday midnight deadline for proposals. Emergency status allowed a vote to be held the same week the bill was proposed. Before approv i ng t he resolution Wednesday night, the SGA debated the legality of the proposed co-sponsorship, with some senators questioning the impact the resolution would have on the student body’s trust in the SGA since it was proposed by Hasley, a member of both the fraternity and SGA. “I hope that we would raise at least a little bit of controversy for this,” Senator Nicholas LaGrassa said. “From an outsider’s standpoint, this is going to look like cronyism.” The SGA is pushing to spend its remaining funds via co-sponsorships before the university absorbs leftover funds Sept. 1, LaGrassa said. “We need to start going out and getting co-sponsorships with other organizations instead of them
PHOTO BY TYLER CLEVELAND/VISUALS EDITOR
Christy Crutsinger, vice provost for faculty success, asks the UNT Student Government Association members for ideas to improve the student evaluation of teaching effectiveness, or SETE, during a meeting Wednesday in Terrill Hall. coming to us,” Senator Sean Smallwood said. Gue st spe a ker C h r i st y Crutsinger opened the meeting by receiving feedback from the SGA concerning the lack of involvement in Student E v a l u a t i on of Te a c h i n g Effectiveness (SETE). “It does make a difference,”
Crutsinger said. “So how do we sell that it does make a difference?” S G A mem b er s of fer e d suggestions such as student testimonials and involving s t u d e n t-r u n a d v e r t i s i n g programs such as SWOOP, a UNT student-run advertising agency.
Inside 2012 Shack-a-thon cancelled News | Page 2
Women’s golf team finishes fourth in Alabama Sports | Page 5
Is healthy the new skinny? Views | Page 7
Page 2 Paul Bottoni and Valerie Gonzalez, News Editors
Thursday, April 19, 2012 firstname.lastname@example.org
Publications committee selects summer, fall editors SEAN GORMAN
The Publications Committee met Wednesday afternoon to select the summer and fall editors-in-chief of the North Texas Daily. In less than an hour, the committee unanimously picked journalism senior Paul Bottoni as editor of the Dailyâ€™s summer magazine On the Record and photojournalism senior Chelsea Stratso as fall editor. Bottoni and Stratso were both the lone applicants for the position, which is decided by a selected committee of students, faculty and administrators. Nann Goplerud, chair of the Department of News, said she was impressed with each candidateâ€™s enthusiasm and candor toward the position. â€œThey both acknowledged that this is a big and important job,â€? Goplerud said. â€œThey both had the respect for the position, and they also have the drive and passion â€“ they want to do this.â€?
Summer Joining the paper in fall 2010, Bottoni has covered the football and menâ€™s golf teams as a writer in the sports section and worked as Managing Editor in the news section. He said he looks forward
Flight Continued from Page 1 Uduebor encouraged the aud ienc e t o m a k e e v er y day cou nt a nd to a lw ay s remember their loved ones.
to working with the magazine for the first time. Kathie Hinnen of the journalism faculty, the Dailyâ€™s adviser, said Bottoni was an excellent choice for the position. â€œPaulâ€™s experience will be invaluable as he leads the staff for the On the Record, and of course, the more timely news on the Dailyâ€™s website,â€? Hinnen said. â€œHe really cares, and it will show.â€? The Austin native said he plans to increase student awareness of the three monthly editions of On the Record while adding daily news stories and weekly videos to ntdaily.com. â€œIâ€™m going to get a schedule for freshman and transfer orientation days and set up a table there. Iâ€™d like the faces of the editorial board to be out there,â€? Bottoni said. â€œItâ€™s a two-pronged approach, itâ€™s that and social media. Weâ€™re trying to build a readership.â€?
Starting in summer 2011, Stratso has worked as a senior staff photographer and visuals assigning editor at the Daily. She plans to provide full coverage of UNTâ€™s efforts to reach tier-one status, include more features on professors and administration and give equal coverage to all athletic programs at UNT. Hinnen said she expects Stratso to excel in serving the student body. â€œIâ€™m i mpressed w it h her drive to reach out to students,â€? Hinnen said. â€œSheâ€™ll do a great job serving the interests of everyone on campus and in Denton.â€? Stratso said getting the paper more exposure will be a priority in the fall. â€œIâ€™d like social media to be used as a way to get students to have conversations about things. W hen weâ€™re at a game, meeting or event, weâ€™ll be live tweeting,â€? said Stratso, who plans to hire a social media manager to help promote the paper. â€œI really want more students to get involved in the Views section, I feel like thatâ€™s really their one chance to say how they feel.â€?
â€œFive yea rs ago today, I was sitting in the audience where youâ€™re sit t i ng, i n a da ze,â€? Uduebor sa id. â€œWe remember t hose who died by living. As long as I live, I have t he oppor t u n it y to make an impact.â€? The UNT College of Music Pep Ba nd per for me d t he
a l m a m a t e r â€œG lor y t o t he Gre en a nd W h iteâ€? and closed the ceremony w ith â€œTaps.â€? The Phi Mu A lpha Si n fon ia Ga m ma Theta Chorus also gave a musical tribute. A list of the deceased is available at the UNT Dean of Students website.
PHOTO COURTESY OF URCM PHOTOGRAPHY
A view from last yearâ€™s Shack-a-thon. Students build â€œshacksâ€? out of cardboard boxes, duct tape and other materials to raise awareness for world poverty and money for UNT Habitat for Humanity. This year rules have changed: no one is allowed to camp in the shacks overnight, and there must only be three walls to a shack.
Shack-a-thon cancelled due to proposed UNT policy A SHLEY ROSE Intern
The 2012 Shack-a-thon has been canceled due to a proposed change to UNT policy that would end overnight camping on campus. The change was proposed in the wake of the death of Occupy Denton member Darwin Cox in December from what the Tarrant County medical examiner ruled as â€œmixed alcohol and morphine (heroin) intoxication.â€? UNTâ€™s chapter of Habitat for Humanity sent out an email in March to various student organizations saying this yearâ€™s Shack-a-thon was cancelled.
Financial Continued from Page 1
april 2012 DATE
Street Foods from the Hot Zone: MOROCCAN
11 a.m. - 2 p.m.
International/Sustainability Art Show Reception
International Food Fair
Baptist Student Ministry
Street Food from the Hot Zone: CUBAN
Coffee and Culture
Street Foods from the Hot Zone: BRAZIL
German Film: â€œFour Minutesâ€? (2006)
Language Building 107A
Golden Eagle Suite, Union
Afro-Cuban/Brazilian/Latin Jazz Ensemble
Street Food from the Hot Zone: ASIAN
Spanish Film: â€œRomeroâ€? (1989)
Language Building 107A
Street Food from the Hot Zone: INDIA
WorldFest by TAMS
McConnell Hall Lawn
Easter Celebrations Around the World
Language Building 107A
Coffee and Culture
Japanese Film: â€œThe Professorâ€™s Beloved Equationâ€?
Language Building 107A
11 a.m. - 1 p.m. 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. 3 - 4 p.m. 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. 3 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 8 p.m. 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. 3 p.m. 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. 11 a.m. 3:30 p.m.
Traditional Indian Cuisine
French Film: â€œOSS 117: Lost in Rioâ€?
Language Building 107A
CAMCSI Film â€œThe Keeper: The Legend of Omar Khayyamâ€? (2005)
International Dance Party
College Business Distinguished Speaker Series: Jeff Gisea, CEO and Co-Founder of Best Vendor
Business Leadership Building 170
11 a.m. - 2 p.m.
African Cultural Festival
Apogee Stadium tickets required
Coffee and Culture
German Film: â€œThe Edge of Heavenâ€? (2007)
Language Building 107A
Vegan Thai Cuisine
Italian Film: â€œTBDâ€?
Language Building 107A
University Day and Native Dress and Flag Parade
Global Rhythms: Mixed Percussion Ensembles
Coffee and Culture
Discovery Park Language Building 109
Traditional Moroccan Cuisine
Arabic Film: â€œCaramelâ€? (2007)
Language Building 107A
EarthFest and International Fair and Market
African Fashion Show â€œWe are the Voiceâ€?
Basant Kite Festival
North Lakes Park
Advertising Designer ................................................Josue Garcia Ad Reps ....................................Taylon Chandler, Elisa Dibble
International/Diversity/Sustainability Banquet w/ Ambassador Harriet Elam-Thomas
French Film: â€œLet it Rainâ€? (2008)
Nicole Balderas, Holly Harvey, Brittni Barnett, Ashley Grant, Brett Medeiros, Alison Eldridge
8:30 - 10 p.m.
Editor-in-chief ...............................................Sean Gorman Managing Editor .............................................Paul Bottoni Assigning Editor ............................................Valerie Gonzalez Arts and Life Editor ........................................Alex Macon Scene Editor.......................................Christina Mlynski Sports Editor ...................................................Bobby Lewis Views Editor .................................................Ian Jacoby Visuals Editor ....................................................Tyler Cleveland Visuals Assigning Editor ..............................Chelsea Stratso Multimedia Editor....................................................Daisy Silos Copy Chief ....................................................Jessica Davis Design Editor ............................................... Stacy Powers Senior Staff Writers
3 p.m. 3 - 4 p.m.
NT Daily Listing.indd 1
Apr i l v ia Eag leCon nect to a l l UN T st udent s w ho completed a Free Appl icat ion for Federa l Student Aid (FAFSA) applic at ion, U N T A s si st a nt Director of Financial Aid Barbara MacDonald said. â€œ We p l a n t o s e n d add it iona l not i f ications during the summer months,â€? MacDonald said. â€œIn for mat ion rega rd i ng t he c h a nge s c a n a l s o be fou nd on ou r web page u nder â€˜New s a nd Announcements.â€™â€?
â€œItâ€™s not fair for people who come from low-income families,â€? pre-biolog y freshman David Fisher said. â€œI come from a working-class family, and I have to work in order to fund my schooling. I already work 35 hours a week so Iâ€™ll probably have to delay grad school.â€? Not i f icat ions were sent in November, Januar y and
â€œDue to the proposed new UNT policy, students would not be allowed to stay overnight, which would force us to make major adjustments as to how the event is held,â€? said Travis Beatty, president of UNTâ€™s chapter of Habitat for Humanity. Shack-a-thon is an event in which different student organizations build temporar y dwelling structures on campus to raise funds for Habitat for Humanity. The proposed policy change , which must be approved by President V. Lane Rawlins, would limit the shacks to three walls so police and other Habitat for Humanity staff could monitor
NTDaily.com GAB Room 117
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students. Will Stephens, scholarship chair of the UNT Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity, said he was disappointed when he received the email. â€œI was upset when I found out about the cancellation,â€? Stephens said. â€œThe greeks and other organizations look forward to it each year.â€? The decision whether or not Shack-a-thon will take place next year will be made in the fall. â€œThe events for next year will be determined once next yearâ€™s officers take their positions at the beginning of the fall semester,â€? Beatty said.
Veterans Continued from Page 1
â€œUnits are diverse geographically and ethnically. Soldiers come from all walks of life and experience war together,â€? Yonek said. â€œWhat you experience together, you cannot forget. That bond is life-long.â€? Treatments for PTSD include exposure therapy, cognitive processing therapy and antianxiety or depression medications. â€œThe therapy I use most often is cognitive processing therapy,â€? Roberts said. â€œThe trauma causes them to see life as very black and white. With this therapy, we have them work with these thoughts and challenge them. This questioning allows them to work with their emotions a little more. It also decreases the chance that they will try to self-medicate with alcohol or drug abuse.â€? With PTSD, the more quickly a patient receives treatment, the faster recovery can be expected. â€œI donâ€™t think people think about PTSD that much when they are being deployed,â€? said business freshman William Stewart, of the Marine Corps Reserve. â€œI think you just have to go in prepared for anything.â€? The UNT Counseling and Testing Center offers eight free counseling sessions to students per academic year, though there may be charges for tests ordered by the counselors. Roberts said group therapy is recommended for veterans as well as avoiding situations that would cause them to experience trauma again. â€œWe recommend victims to avoid stress as much as possible,â€? Roberts said. â€œThe worst thing for people with PTSD is exposure to new trauma.â€? Staff photographer AshleyCrystal Firstley contributed to this story.
Arts & Life
Thursday, April 19, 2012 Alex Macon, Arts & Life Editor
Page 3 email@example.com
Award-winning poet, author speaks at UNT LEIGH DANIELS Intern
PHOTO COURTESY OF MIKE MEZEUL II / TEXAS STORM CHASERS
Texas Storm Chasers photographed this massive supercell rotating over West Texas on March 18. “Storms of this severity can go on to produce powerful tornadoes, large hail and severe winds,” member and photographer Mike Mezeul II said.
Group pursues storms ASHLEY GRANT
Senior Staff Writer For storm chasers in North Texas, the blaring sirens accompanying the tornadoes that swept through Dallas-Fort Worth earlier this month meant one thing. The hunt was on. The Texas Storm Chasers team – Oklahoma and North Texas residents Connor McCrorey, David Reimer and Jenny Brown – are hard at work this tornado season, spending long days in pursuit of potentially destructive storm systems. “Our goal is not only to view the storm from an aesthetic sense, but from a public safety standpoint,” Brown said. “If we see some imminent development of a tornado or other significant weather, we call it in to the local weather service or law enforcement so warnings can be activated.” North Texas is probably the most active area in Tornado Alley, and the biggest outbreaks typically occur from April to midJune, McCrorey said. On April 3, The Texas Storm Chasers were on the scene taking photos and documenting several of the estimated 12 tornadoes that sent 18-wheelers flying through the air and leveled homes and businesses in the Dallas-Fort Worth area. “It’s a different feeling when you’re chasing in the area you grew up in. It’s scarier and not as much of an adrenaline rush because I was thinking about the safety of my family and friends,” McCrorey said. “I had to make a lot of phone calls explaining what was going on and what to expect.” According to the National
Weather Service, more than 1,200 tornados are reported yearly. Texas sees the most of those tornadoes, with 155 of the national total touching down within state lines. McCrorey, a meteorology junior at the University of Oklahoma, estimates that about two-thirds of Texas’ tornadoes occur in North Texas. Most recently, the stormchasing crew made its way through Oklahoma and into southern Kansas, where tornadoes ripped through the area, leaving behind massive damage and killing five people just north of Oklahoma City. McCrorey said the experience was a mixture of adrenaline and awe. “You never know what to expect with severe weather, and in this case, it was intense and frightening,” he said. “In Kansas, we helped get a couple trapped in their basement out.” McCrorey and the other Texas Storm Chasers aren’t the only ones fascinated by severe and often destructive weather conditions. UNT English lecturer Amos Magliocco said he’s been chasing storms since 1996, especially during the summer. He said movies such as “Twister” give people the false notion that chasers are a bunch of adrenaline junkies trying to get themselves killed. “The m isconcept ion surrounding storm chasers is they are reckless daredevils, which isn’t the case at all,” he said. “A lot of chasers are meteorologists, research scientists or photographers looking at tornadoes from an aesthetic point of
view, trying to capture imagery they consider beautiful.” Study ing models, road networks and maps, and planning escape routes are just a few things Texas Storm Chaser Jenny Brown said the crew does days, sometimes weeks, before hitting the road. “Once we get our planning done, we meet up to review the latest surface data and frontal positions in order to narrow down a target zone,” she said. “We drive there and wait for things to start firing.” Brown, who works for Mary Kay at its corporate headquarters in Addison, is a Denton County resident who began spotting for her community a few years ago, although she only joined Texas Storm Chasers in January. McCrorey and Reimer launched the website TexasStormchasers. com in 2009 to share photos and videos they collected chasing storms. It’s continued to grow over the years and has become a vital source of information regarding severe weather for visitors, Brown said. Although there are no formal requirements, Brown said anyone interested in storm chasing should take free Skywarn Storm Spotter training classes, which are held all over the country, and invest in the best equipment their budget will allow. “For most people, storm chasing isn’t really something you can make a career out of, it’s more of a passion,” she said. “Most chasers do it because they’ve been interested since a young age and are passionate about beautiful storm structures and enjoy the varying forces of nature.”
Keeping an active mind GRANT CHICHESTER Contributing Writer
“W hat wou ld you ca l l someone w it h a ment a l illness?” This was the question written at the top of a blue poster in the University Union at a table recently manned by members of Active Minds. Below it were the student responses: Schizo. Psycho. Idiot. Crazy, among others. Haylee Hastings, who is working on her master’s of science i n rehabi l itat ion counseling, initially formed the North Texas chapter of Active Minds as an advocacy project for her Introduction to Rehabilitation class. When the class ended, she continued with the organization, which became an official chapter last October. The 15-member group’s goal is to decrease the stigma associated with mental illnesses through education and awareness, and to provide a place for people with mental illnesses to go before seeking official treatment. “Mental illnesses should be treated just like you have strep throat,” Hastings said. “You
go to the doctor, and you get treated. It shouldn’t be some taboo thing.” Ac t ive M i nd s member Heather Presley, a theater arts senior and honors student, has bipolar disorder. All her life, she said, she has dealt with the stigma of having a mental illness. “Even in my family we don’t talk about it,” Presley said. “It’s sort of all pushed under the carpet.” Her roommate told her about the organization last semester, and Presley has been advocating for it ever since. The national organization was started in 2001 by a woman whose brother was suffering from depression and committed suicide because he didn’t know where to go and was embarrassed about his condition, according to the Active Minds website. “Suicide is the No. 2 leading cause of death on college campuses,” Hastings said. “A lot of that comes from people who have mental health issues that they don’t know how to cope with.” Rehabilitation counseling master’s student and North
Texas Active Minds secretary Rebecca Vrla witnessed the impact of the social attitude associated with mental illness while working at Green Oaks psychiatric hospital in Dallas. “As patients were going home and getting discharged their No. 1 concern was, ‘I don’t know if I can face my family, I’m scared to do this,’” she said. “So I definitely recognize that there’s such horrible stigma just because people don’t understand it.” Behind the “What do you call someone with…?” poster at the Union recently was another. At the top, it read, “Would you call ____ that name?” with pictures of people such as Abraham Lincoln and Jim Carrey, who had and have depression, and Isaac Newton, who had bipolar disorder, in the space below. “Just because you have a mental illness doesn’t mean you’re crazy,” Presley said. “You have a chemical imbalance that needs medication. That’s it. Bottom line.” For more information, visit the North Texas Active Minds Facebook page at www.facebook.com/pages/North-TexasActive-Minds.
Poet and novelist Laura Kasischke, the recent winner of the UNT Creative Writing Program’s first Rilke Prize, will read from her work and visit with students tonight at 8 p.m. in room 255 of the Eagle Student Services Center. Kasischke is the author of eight novels and eight collections of poetry, including “Space, In Chains,” the book for which she received the Rilke Prize, a $10,000 award recognizing outstanding books w ritten by midcareer authors. This is the first year that the prize has been awarded. “Kasischke stood out as a poet of immense emotional power, cha r m, verba l invent ion a nd conceptual subtlety,” said English professor Bruce Bond, a judge for the prize. “Space, In Chains” is a collection of poetry that Bond said contains multitudes of positive energy and insight. The poems are personal, relatable and emotional because of Kasisch ke’s exceptional use of tonal range and description of life as we know it, Bond said. K a si sch ke i s h ig h ly accomplished in both poetry and fiction, and two of her novels have been adapted into movies, including “The Life Before Her Eyes,” starring Uma Thurman. English professor Corey Marks, a judge for the Rilke
PHOTO COURTESY OF THE UNT CREATIVE WRITING PROGRAM
Laura Kasischke is the first winner of the UNT Rilke Prize and will perform a free poetry reading at 8 p.m. in room 225 of the Eagle Student Services Center on Thursday. Prize, said “Space, In Chains” explores imaginative freedom in the face of personal loss.
“Kasischke stood out as a poet of immense emotional power.”
—Bruce Bond English professor
“Kasischke reveals a penetrating insight into what makes people work and not work through her characteristic emotional range, wit, surprising and uncanny imagery, and an intensity created through spare
and radiant language,” Marks said. Social work sophomore Celes Galttana, a fan of Kasischke’s work, plans to attend the reading. “I found ‘Space, In Chains’ to be very relatable and beautifully written,” Galttana said. Before her reading at the Eagle Student Services Center, Kasischke will answer student questions at 4 p.m. in the Language Building room 316. Bond said the College of English will end this semester with readings from the creative writing faculty April 27, and that the college is already gearing up for next semester’s Visiting Writers Series, which will include authors such as Kevin Prufer, Dana Levin and Lisa Russ Spaar.
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offered him a small role in Trivia Night with Norm Amorose -7:30pm @ Public House the camera, rather in Tour hands-on experience. American Skullthan Splitter 2010: Dance students perform â€œThe Itch,â€? choreographed by dance senior Anna Olvera, at a rehearsal for the New Choreograalso decided to dance. Cushman senior projects class are required Wertâ€™s â€œThe Television is Watching North Staff Writer Student Discount - 20%working off on Haircuts the Marathon/ film. â€œI tried in Austin, front. Skeletonwitch/Withered/Landmine to choreograph or perform in the Me Againâ€? and Cassie Farzan allowed students to perform if phers Concert. â€œItâ€™s a small part, but he was â€œI thought to myself,@I Rubber love Though radio, telev ision but it was just so big I couldnâ€™t Gloves 415 S. Elm Denton,a TXPanahâ€™s 76201 â€œGravity of Deception.â€? The theySpectacle-8:00pm were up for the challenge. concert. TheySt. also#102 can complete nice enough to offer me the soFinger-9:00pm much that I wanted and film graduate Stephen rea lly ga in a ny t hing from movies Crooked @ Public House Rachel Caldwell choreo- ence of being blind by wearing harmonies. â€œI set out withL:M5=NO6$P<8QMR this image of a research study in fieldwork. feeling of dance with touch and part,â€? he said. â€œIt was a great know how they were made,â€? @ The Young canâ€™t say heâ€™s headlined their film department,â€? he to Denton Bach Society-7:00pm Hydrant CafĂŠ â€œTheir work is a culmination to motel. I was interested in doing graphed â€œCertain Uncertaintyâ€? blindfolds. In 28 rehearsals, the Caldwell said her piece is about sound rather than with sight,â€? experience and I learned a lot said. â€œI figured Iâ€™d do that Snack/Goldilocks major films, he has made the said. â€œTransferring to North he MillionYoung/Teen Daze/Old demonstrate the knowledge they something different,â€? Wert said. and is also performing in â€œGuess four dancers adapted to their blindness as an experience, not Caldwell said. & The Rock-9:00pm @ Haileyâ€™s from him and the other actors big screen. have acquired through the course â€œI thought about the idea of why Whoâ€™s Not Coming to Dinner,â€? hearing and touching senses to a handicap. The concert will also be held at The Quebe Sisters/Will Johnson-8:00pm @ Danâ€™s Silverleaf in the movie.â€? Young, who plays a small Alex Macon, Arts & Life Editor firstname.lastname@example.org choreog raphed by A n na people would want to stay at a Fatty of their study,â€? Cushman said. 8 p.m. Saturday and at 2:30 p.m. â€œI was in my modern class last help them through the modern Lumpkin-7:00pm @ The Boiler Room UN T busi ness a lu m nus role in the film â€œLike Crazy,â€? Womack.Romp-7:30pm @ South piece. Cushman, the artistic director motel and wondered what they Reindeer Sunday in the University Theatre. semester and we would lie on Caldwell also worked with Lakes Park Russell Petty said heâ€™s known which opened on Halloween, In Caldwellâ€™s choreography, music student Ryan Pivovar to the ground and shut our eyes. For more information, visit www. of the concert, is known for felt.â€? Young since seventh grade had previously racked up a dancers explore the4th experi- compose a song of looped cello I wondered if I could capture a danceandtheatre.unt.edu. Wertâ€™s modern piece includes Saturday, her background in dance. She December and said he thinks this is just series of TV credits in shows La Meme Gallery opening: Sally the Glass/Oh Lewis!/ start of Youngâ€™s career. such as â€œMurder by the Book,â€? A-B$C1/%,?+1$A%C1 Murdocks/Jon Vogt-9:00pm @ Rubber Gloves â€œWhen it came to drama, and â€œHomicide Hunter: Lt. Joe Angel Tree Fundraiser-8:00pm @heRockinâ€™ Rodeo always seemed to steal the Kenda.â€? A LEX BYRD â€”Victoria Armstrong The Contingency Clause-9:00pmtour/ @ The Hydrant CafĂŠ vice president of marketing and indeed.com career. a career relevant to your field show in whatever he wasthat in,â€? Kurt Krause, UNT director of â€œI always kind of lived in my Contributing Writer AIn Spune Christmas 2010: Telegraph Canyon/Monahans/Birds for YouTern, a website that internships and cooperative allow for easier internship Theater sophomore speeches, Kahn usually of study or industry of choice he said. â€œI always thought he imagination and liked playing & Batteries/Seryn/Dour Burr/Glen Farris-7:30pm @ Haileyâ€™s helps f ind internships for education. searching. lists specific ways for recent is even lower, according to An 8.3 characters,â€? percent unemploythe drive and ability to different he said. BY Mrate ARLENE GONZALEZ Disc Golf Winter Open: Amateurhad Team TournamentCreative Art STUDIO, one of little more visibility anduniverhave the recent wife, Leslie Kregel, thought graduates. In addiAlong with fulfilling â€œThe way to your dream graduates to succeed profest he 150 -ye a r-old i nter nment is a harsh pill to make it.â€? â€œMovies Intern were always my big ship company 10:00am @First, NorthKa Lakes Disc Golf the to businesses that has been public more aware of art culture itCourse would be always great to increase sit tion practical experience, y cred it requ i rement s, career is not a straight siona lly. hn says, Southwestern swallow for college graduates, Pett y has seen Young in Texas and
working for ntTV as an undergraduate and then escape.â€? a part of First since in Denton always awareness of the communiOn Friday, the degree shops off the Advantage. giveFriday students theit n sh ipsthat c a nisnâ€™t prov ide internships whatâ€™s important is i nter i s net wor t h,â€? path, and a bachelorâ€™s will actionbut during their college go to work an acting conservatory gave me the expe- â€œNet Yo u n g , w h o i n i t i a l l y definitely Sunday, December 5th started. recognized,â€? Kregel said. tyâ€™s artistic talent and culture, Denton Square willalleviate stay open opportunit y to define and several benefits to students. that youâ€™re traveling in the which means to internalize Students can use resources not automatically years together and has even or go into sketch and improv attended the Universit y of rience that I needed.â€? Sundress/Final Club/Land Mammals/ Huttash said â€œsof her tmain goal Merchants join withBrian artists develop Kregel said. later than usual. t heir sk illsâ€? Accounting senior direction,â€? saying, â€œItâ€™s not what you right as thehe UNT the possible nausea seen some of theKahn worksaid. heâ€™s comedy.â€? W hen ca Career me to Center UNT, the Texas at Austin, saidassociated he trans- such The River Mouth-9:00pm @ Haileyâ€™s providing for the event to helppicked promote art and busi- â€“ isskills contacted sources Denton will havereality. its monthly at Chestnut Hall, websites such know, itâ€™s who you know.â€? â€œAnDrawe suchmusic as leadership, Burton up an interninternship is a great way with post-graduate After graduating from UNT done at Groundlings. ferred to UNT because of the Young said his goal was to !"#$%&$'()*+,-.$/+012+01$/%12+1$3$456789:45:;5<9&=8>$ each month. artist problem-solving, and created the website first- nesses. For example, an First Friday onjob the market Square and team work owned put he suggests youtern.com The present is as ic tyou or i aon Athat r m spath.â€? t r on g , a ship at the privately in 1998, Young said heutilizing worked to V learn the ins and and outs profesbehind Secondly, oppor tunit y to ga in more Monday, December 6th *Bring this ad for free chips/queso with purchase. On Friday, Alex Riegelman, looking for a place toOil display fridaydenton.com to establish Industrial Street area. and time managementâ€“ that Dallas company Hunt this Luckily, internship hiring campus career center and similar to the red-and-blue pill sional mentors to gain insight the Trivia Monday with Amorose -7:30pm @ Public House t he ater s ophomore, s a id for KDAF in Dallas as Norm a camera a local guitarist and his or her work could contact often thethe event. Live music, sculptures, cannot develop as blues well summer. Burton will prepare and amount of paid internlearning about Dream Careers ultimatum presented instained the from their specific industry. operator and graphics artist. k now ing t hat people who will play in A Creative a coffee shop willing to insinger, â€œFirst Friday has no boss, no tax glass, appetizers and art will be a classroom setting. returns forowner partnerships in the arebefore expected the he nationâ€™s leading Ryan Kahn stars on MTVâ€™s Inc., 1999 film â€œThe Matrix.â€? College Tuesday, 7th were in her U.S. shoes are I none 20of 0 December 0, move d to ships Art STUDIO. host the artist, Kregel said. president. Iâ€™m just in charge of availablehave until the 9 p.m. instead â€œBe creative and be persisin the tax department. to increase by 8.5 percent in programs, placing students choice toof reality show â€œHired!,â€? is the internship Pearland Harbor Memorial L.A. enrolled intoDay The having some success motiKeri Zimlich, a journalism HeathisRobinson, a pharmacy tent,â€? the next website andaccording building it into the regular 6 p.m. Gagliano said. â€œThere is â€œThis a great opportunity the year, to of students onto the either pick the success asso- author of â€œHired!: The Guide thousands vates her for the future. Groundlings theater school, P HOTO BY TARYNjob. W ALKER/INTERN Tsomething junior, said she thinks the event junior, thinks the event will because I started it,â€? For with First Friday, art galleries no one, absolute right way to that I have been waiting for he Nat iona l A ssociat ion of their dream ciated internships and for the Recent Gradâ€? and works path Thursday, December 9th â€œEven if itâ€™s a small part prestigious improv school Huttash,coach owner for of A Dream Creative ArtsaJosh STUDIO, will participate in First Friday is a great opportunity to have bring attention to the creativity Drawe said. and businesses stay openor longer find full-time employment. my entire collegiate career,â€? of Colleges and Employersâ€™ Lastly, Kahn stresses the a career cooperative education to asRobin Baird/ William Clark THE POLAR EXPRESS If like his, itâ€™s a big movie thatâ€™s whereAbbott stars Band/Rob such as Kristen Denton. The studio stay open until 9iGreen-8:00pm p.m. ontFriday. fun. the community has to offer. Kregelâ€™s business, Cimarrona, to give shoppers an opportunity Careers the front doorweekend is locked, Burton said. 2012 Internship and Co-op mpor a nc e of hav i ng a Inc. As will a nationally @ Rockinâ€™ Rodeo stick with just a degree. of go in Wiig and Will Ferrell have gotten g reat rev iews,â€? she 12/2side just one shop, but â€œI think itâ€™sprovide a goodmuchway to the â€œItâ€™s sells hats, scarves and warm toOnly admire buy art. side not door. If the door Internships Survey. approach to intern18 and percent of recent recognized career coach, Kahn targeted said. â€œThere isnâ€™t such thing gone. Friday, December 10th all the shops getting together increase the exposure of the arts clothing recycled from old Several communities and pher and UNT alumnus, said he month, which is where the idea is locked, break a window. needed professional and pracâ€œInternships used to be a ships and taking advantage has placed thousands of recent college graduates find a career THE WARRIORâ€™S WAY [R] 11:40am 2:05pm 4:55pm 7:30pm 10:05pm PHOTO COURTESY OF STEPHEN YOUNG It was while he was there as a sma ll pa rt as long as Burial/Wild Tribe/xunit 21â€™s first show/Wiccans/ to matter rekindle that love ofinart,â€? in Denton,â€? Robinson said. clothes. countries have their own First graduates helped start Dentonâ€™s First Friday came from. No what, keep moving tical experience in a studentâ€™s luxury, and theyâ€™re quickly websites such as w w w. and job-seekers on of immediately after graduaBURLESQUE [PG13] 1:05pm 4:05pm 7:00pm 9:50pm 1998 radio, television and fi lm graduate Stephen Young has played parts TV that Young met â€œLike Crazyâ€? you ga in some ex perience Rotundus/Youth Agression-8:00pm @ Rubber Gloves Zimlich said. Robin Huttash ow ns A â€œWhat we hope is [to gain] a Friday or First Thursday each in in February 2010. He and his Shannon Drawe, a photograforward in your job search.â€? chosen field, said Joe Gagliano, becoming a necessity,â€? said s u m mer i nt er n s h ip s .c om / the path to find their dream tion, and the odds of finding DUE DATE [R] 11:45am 2:20pm 4:50pm 7:15pm 9:40pm shows such as â€œMurder by the Bookâ€? and â€œHomicide Hunter.â€? director Drake Doremus, who from it.â€?
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Arts & Life
Thursday, April 19, 2012
Friday, December 2
Holiday N e c k p a â€œThere i n ? isnâ€™t such thingLighting as a Festival -5:30pm @ Denton Square
Happy Hour 4 - 7P.m. $1 Domestic - longneck $2 Imports - longneck
'+,?%@+0%,$A++2? provide career advice for recent graduates Experts DE#F Monthly event promotes art purchases in Denton Tuesday/Thursday
small part as long as youRomp gain(Register by Reindeer FF experience some it.â€? @ South Lakes Dec.from 1) -6:30pm
Park, 556 Hobson Ln. Sundress/ Roy Robertson/ Soviet/ New York City Queens/ Ghost Town/ Retro Run -8:00pm @ Hailey!s Luna Solarium -10:00pm @ Banter Brave Combo -10:00pm @ Dan!s Silverleaf
$.99 Tacos Friday $5.99 Fajita Platters
Saturday, December 3
FASTER [R] 11:15am 1:45pm 4:30pm 7:05pm 9:35pm HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS PART 1 [PG13] 1:40pm 5:10pm 6:30pm 8:30pm 9:45pm HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS PART 1 - DIGITAL [PG13] 11:55am 3:40pm 7:25pm 10:45pm LOVE AND OTHER DRUGS [R] 11:20am 2:10pm 5:00pm 7:55pm 10:40pm MEGAMIND [PG] 1:10pm 4:00pm
Saturday, December 11th Dead Week Print Show: Pan Ector/Gutterth Productions/ La Meme/ Pants-9:00pm @ Rubber Gloves Thursday, April 19, 2012 Jessie Frye, with Sam Robertson-8:30pm @ The Hydrant CafĂŠ Thursday, December 2nd Hares on the Mountain -5:00pm Link Chalon â€“ 6:00 pm â€“ 7:45 pm@@Banter Arts & Crafts Show-8:00am Danton@Civic Center Roger Creager/Zach Walther-8:00pm Rockinâ€™ Rodeo Sustainable Education Workshops-Going @ Dan!s Silverleaf The Dark Side of Oz -9:00pm The Second Shepherdsâ€™ Play/ Christmas Pie...A Madrigal Till Theyâ€™re Blue or Destroy-7:00pm @ The Hydrant CafĂŠ Native â€“&6:30 pm @Civic Center Farce Feaste-7:30pm @ The Campus Theater Denton Holiday Lighting Festival-5:45pm @ The Square @ Dan!s Silverleaf
Sunday, December 4 Thursday, November 17
MEGAMIND - REAL D 3D [PG] 11:50am 2:35pm 5:15pm 7:50pm 10:15pm MORNING GLORY [PG13] 11:30am 2:25pm 5:05pm 7:45pm 10:30pm TANGLED [PG] 12:45pm 3:20pm 6:05pm 8:45pm TANGLED - REAL D 3D [PG] 11:25am 2:00pm 4:40pm 7:20pm 9:55pm ?%,T(1K$/%12+1 THE NEXT THREE DAYS [PG13] 12:50pm 3:55pm 7:10pm 10:20pm
?(1)%$EF#U UNSTOPPABLE [PG13] 11:35am 2:15pm 4:45pm 7:35pm 10:10pm
The Blue Hit â€“ 9:00 pm @Danâ€™s Silverleaf College Nite w/Feel Never Real @Denton Garage Friday, 3rd 3rd String December Productions presents: D Hark and North American Skull Splitter Tour 2010: D. Smiley â€“ 9:00 pm @Haileys 25 Skeletonwitch/Withered/Landmine Marathon/ The Robber Bridegroom â€“ 4:00 pm @Redbud The Spectacle-8:00pm @Hall Rubber Gloves Theater Complex: Hubbard TWU Immortals [R] 103 Mins Titanic Crooked Finger-9:00pm Public House RealD 3D Park w/Six Market Blvd.@ @Rockinâ€™ Rodeo PG-13194 Mins1:30pm | 4:10pm L:M5=NO6$P<8QMR Kyle RealD 3D Denton Bach Society-7:00pm @ The Hydrant CafĂŠ 4:00pm | 6:05pm | 8:10pm J. Edgar [R] 137 Mins | 10:15pm Discipline Featuring Beau Wanzer (Chicago)â€Ś of Streetwalker// Digital Cinema Digital Cinema 12:40pm | 3:50pm 1:55pm MillionYoung/Teen Daze/Old Snack/Goldilocks Mutant Beat /Dance â€“ 10:00 pm @Rubber Gloves | 7:10pm | 10:20pm Mirror Mirror & The Rock-9:00pm @ Haileyâ€™s Opening Reception for â€œFired Up: Clay at UNTâ€? Jack and Jill [PG] 91 Mins PG106 Mins Digital Cinema 2:35pm 5:25pm | 2:00pm 8:00pm | 10:35pm Digital| Cinema | 4:25pm â€“ 5:30 pm @UNT on the Square The Quebe Sisters/Will Johnson-8:00pm @ Danâ€™s Silverleaf | 7:00pm | 9:25pm Wrath of the Titans Wildwood Food and Wine Tasting â€“ 6:00 pm @Wildwood Inn PG-1399 Mins Fatty Lumpkin-7:00pm @ The Boiler Room A Very Harold & Kumar Christmas [R] 85 Mins
BeaujolaisDecember & More Wine Monday, 5 and Food
?2,C0$G$H%I2$'C2? Ambramblers/ Lonesome Heroes Tasting -5:30pm @ Denton Civic Center -7:00pm@ Silverleaf Birds Bart Crow/Dan!s The Thieving Denton is Burning -10:00pm -8:00 pm @ Rockin! Rodeo @ Rubber Gloves Pterodactyl/ PVC Street Gang/ Boxcar BanditsMidnite -10:30pm GeistHeistler/ Society @ Dan!sRomp-7:30pm Silverleaf Reindeer @ South Lakes Park -9:00pm @Rubber Gloves
National Theatre Live: The Chimpanzee Collaborators LIVE 195 Mins G75 Mins Digital Cinema Digital MidnightCinema Showtimes 7:00pm (Late Thursday Night) The Lucky One Arthur Christmas [PG] 97 Mins PG-13101 Mins Digital Cinema RealD 3D 1:40pm | 4:35pm Midnight Showtimes (Late Thursday Night) | 7:25pm | 10:10pm Digital Cinema Think Like a Man 3:15pm | 8:50pm
PG-13122 Mins Digital Cinema
Midnight Showtimes (Late Thursday Night) Hugo [PG] 127 Mins RealD 3D 1:45pm | 4:45pm Grateful Dead Meet Up 2012 |PG-13150 7:45pm | Digital 10:40pm Mins Cinema Digital 7:00pm Cinema 5:45pm
The Cabin in the Woods The Muppets [PG] 120 Mins R95 MinsCinema Digital Cinema Digital 1:50pm | 3:20pm | 4:40pm 12:35pm | 3:05pm | 5:35pm | 8:05pm | 10:30pm | 6:05pm | 7:30pm | 8:55pm | 10:20pm
RealD 3D RealD| 3D 9:45pm 4:55pm 7:40pm | 10:20pm Digital Cinema 2:30pm Tower Heist [PG-13] 115 Mins
The Raid:Cinema Redemption1:05pm (Serbuan maut) Digital | 3:25pm R101 Mins Digital | 5:40pm | Cinema 8:00pm | 10:25pm 2:25pm | 5:00pm | 7:30pm | 10:05pm
PG-1395Feet Mins Digital Cinema105 Mins Happy Two [PG] 2:20pm 3D | 4:45pm | 7:20pm | 9:50pm| 7:05pm RealD 1:20pm | 4:05pm Digital Cinema 2:45pm | 5:25pm The Three Stooges |PG92 8:05pm | 10:45pm Mins Digital Cinema 12:45pm | 2:00pm | 3:15pm | 4:30pm | 5:45pm
| 7:00pm | 8:15pm | 9:35pm | 10:45pm The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn - Part 1 [PG-13] 117 Mins AmericanCinema Reunion 12:40pm | 2:05pm Digital R113 Mins Digital Cinema |2:15pm 3:30pm | 4:50pm | 3:20pm | 5:05pm| | 6:20pm 7:55pm | 9:30pm | 10:40pm | 7:40pm | 9:10pm | 10:35pm
Friday, April 20, 2012
Digital Cinema 2:25pm | 5:05pm
The Hunger Games | 7:50pm 10:30pm PG-13142 Mins|Digital Cinema 12:40pm | 3:55pm | 6:10pm | 10:25pm
21 Jump Street R109 Mins Digital Cinema 2:10pm | 4:50pm | 7:35pm | 10:10pm Dr. Seussâ€™ The Lorax PG86 Mins Digital Cinema 2:05pm | 4:35pm | 6:55pm | 9:25pm
New China King Buffet
Best price in Denton Sunday Lunch 7 Dinner Buffet $899
THE WARRIORâ€™S WAY [R] 11:40am 2:05pm 4:55pm 7:30pm 10:05pm BURLESQUE [PG13] 1:05pm 4:05pm 7:00pm 9:50pm
â€˘ Special Hibachi FASTER [R] 11:15am 1:45pm 4:30pm 7:05pm 9:35pm â€˘ Fresh Sushi Everyday HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS PART 1 [PG13] 1:40pm 5:10pm 6:30pm 8:30pm 9:45pm â€˘ AND Fresh Fruit HARRY POTTER THE DEATHLYSeasonal HALLOWS PART 1 - DIGITAL [PG13] 11:55am 3:40pm 7:25pm 10:45pm LOVE AND OTHER DRUGS [R] 11:20am 2:10pm 5:00pm 7:55pm 10:40pm â€˘ Oven Roasted King Prawns MEGAMIND [PG] 1:10pm 4:00pm & Octopus Everyday MEGAMIND - REAL D 3D [PG] 11:50am 2:35pm 5:15pm 7:50pm 10:15pm â€˘ GLORYNo MORNING [PG13]M.S.G. 11:30am 2:25pm 5:05pm 7:45pm 10:30pm TANGLEDâ€˘ [PG] Over 12:45pm 3:20pm100 6:05pm 8:45pm Items Daily TANGLED - REAL D 3D [PG] 11:25am 2:00pm 4:40pm 7:20pm 9:55pm â€˘ Crab Legs Fri & Sat Dinner Only THE NEXT THREE DAYS [PG13] 12:50pm 3:55pm 7:10pm 10:20pm â€˘ All You Can Eat UNSTOPPABLE [PG13] 11:35am 2:15pm 4:45pm 7:35pm 10:10pm â€˘ Wi-Fi Hotspot â€˘ Serving Alcoholic Beverages â€˘ Party Room Seats 25 Up To 120 DUE DATE [R] 11:45am 2:20pm 4:50pm 7:15pm 9:40pm
10 OFF %
The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn - Part 1 [PG-13] 117 Mins Digital Cinema Midnight Showtimes (Late Thursday Night) 12:01am | 12:02am | 12:03am | 12:04am | 12:05am | 12:08am | 12:10am | 12:15am | 12:20am | 12:25am
A Very Harold & Kumar Christmas [R] 85 Mins 4:25pm | 5:35pm | 7:05pm | 8:00pm
Twilight Saga: Marathon [PG-13]
In Time [PG-13] 109 Mins
Tower Heist [PG-13] 115 Mins
| 6:20pm | 7:50pm | 10:35pm
â€˘ With Student I.D.
(Dinner Only) Immortals [R] 103 Mins Puss in Boots [PG] 90 Mins RealD 3D 1:00pm | 2:15pm | 3:35pm RealD 3D 2:15pm | 4:35pm | 5:45pm | â€˘ A Group Of6:55pm 8 Or More | 6:15pm | 7:30pm | 8:55pm | 8:05pm | 9:15pm | 10:25pm
Plus a Free Cake J. Edgar [R] 137 Mins
| 7:10pm | 10:20pm
Paranormal Activity 3 [R] 81 Mins
Join us for Mothers Day! Lobster & Roasted Beijing Duck
Jack and Jill [PG] 91 Mins
3:10pm | 4:30pm | 5:40pm | 7:00pm | 8:10pm | 9:30pm | 10:40pm
Footloose [PG-13] 113 Mins
Real Steel [PG-13] 132 Mins
Dine-In or Take-Out 1008 W. University Dr. â€˘ Denton, TX 76201 Sun-Thur 10:30AM - 10:00PM Fri & Sat 10:30AM - 11:00PM Located in Retail Plaza on DCTA bus route 6 connect *Offers cannot be combined. We reserve the right to end offers at any time.
Milkdrive -7:00pm @ Dan!s Silverleaf Big Round Spectacles/ Loose Chris Rivers Band -8:00pm Fit -10:00pm @ Banter @ Rockin! Back to theRodeo 90!s @ The Denton Garage Fishboy/ Dust Congress/ Welcome Signs/ Seth Sherman/ The Diamond Age -9:00pm @ Hailey!s Indian Jewelry/ Prince Rama/ Darktown Strutters/ New Fumes -9:00pm @ Rubber Gloves
Saturday, November Saturday, 21, 2012 Thursday,April December 9th
Bone Doggie -8:00pm @ Banter DHAW!!! Pickin! and a Grinnin! for United Way -5:00pm & 9:00pm @ Dan!s Silverleaf Droo D!Anna @ The Denton Garage Rocketboys/ The Winter Sounds/ Israel Nash Gripka -9:00pm @ Hailey!s Pinkish Black/ Vulgar Fashion/ Zavod/ UR/ Meme Gallery Presents: The Works of Rob Buttrum -9:00pm @Rubber Gloves
Sunday, November 20
DHAW!!! Pickin! and a Grinnin! for Sunday, 22,-5:00pm 2012 UnitedApril Way @ Dan!s Silverleaf Preservation Week 2012 @UNT Willis Library Barcraft Denton: MLG Providence Intro to Backpacking â€“ Finals -8:00pm @ Rubber Gloves 7:00 pm @Clear Creek Natural Heritage Area N!Awlins Gumbo Kings! Christmas CD Aubrey High School â€“ Relay for Life â€“ 3:00 am @UNT Fouts Field Release -7:00pm @ Sweetwater Grill Monday, April 23, 2012
Tuesday, November 22
Denton Is Burning â€“ 10:00 pm @Rubber Gloves
Hajime Yoshida/ Evan Weiss Quartet Frontier Ruckus/Sam Robertson -7:00pm @ Sweetwater Grill Tuesday, April 24, 2012
â€“ 9:00 pm @Danâ€™s Silverleaf 90â€™s Night/DJ Questionmark â€“ 10:00 pm @Haileys Singles Going Steady â€“ 10:00 pm @Rubber Gloves Fred Hamilton Group â€“ 5:00 pm @Sweetwater Grill & Tavern
New China King Buffet Kroger University Dive
Hayes Carll â€“ 8:00 pm @ Danâ€™s Silverleaf DJ Psymatic/Pearl Snap Shirts/The Terrestrials/Various Artists â€“ 9:00 pm @Haileys Bar Night â€“ 10:00 pm @ Rubber Gloves
Mon-Sat: 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. www.micasitafood.com
SHOWTIMES VALID FOR 12-03-2010
HARRY POTTERDecember AND THE DEATHLY12th HALLOWS: Sunday, PART 1 [PG13] 12:00 | 3:20 | 6:30 | 9:40
TANGLED 3D [PG] 11:15AM | 1:50 | 4:25 |
6:15 | 9:00
4:55 | 7:30 | 10:15
Enjoy your holidays!
7:00 | 9:55 The Second Shepherdsâ€™ Play/ Christmas Pie...A Madrigal UNSTOPPABLE [PG13] 11:45AM | 2:20 | MEGAMIND [PG] 11:00AM | 1:25 |@ 3:50 | Campus Farce &3DFeaste-2:00pm The Theater
25% off Monday, December 13th -Massage Therapy The Gay Blades-9:00pm @ Rubber Gloves -Personal Fitness Training Trivia Night with Norm Amorose -7:30pm @ Public House
DAILY DRINK SPECIALS Student Discount - 20% off on Haircuts
Monday For UNT Monday Margaritas $2.50 Cuervo Shots $2.50 Mexican Beer $3.00
Friday Staff/Faculty Students and
Well Drinks 415 S. Elm St. #102 Denton, TX $2.50 76201
940.380.0955 For more info: Saturday House Wine $2.50 940-202-9118 | 940-465-1008 | completefm.net outbackhair.com Tuesday Texas Tuesday Shiners $3.00 Well Drinks $2.50
Raw Oyster Bar!
Firemans 4 Draft $3.00
Neck pain 1/2 Priced? appetizers Sunday Bloody Marys $2.50 Mimosas $2.50 Bellinis $2.50
Wednesday Domestic Bottled Beers $2.00 Thursday Double Well Drinks $5.00
Everyday Drink Specials Jim Beam Shots $2.50 Tango Shots $3.00
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Thursday, April 19, 2012 Bobby Lewis, Sports Editor
Page 5 email@example.com
PHOTO COURTESY OF SUN BELT
Senior Addison Long swings during the final day of the Sun Belt Championship in Muscle Shoals, Ala., where the Mean Green finished fourth with its best round with a 6-over par 294 Wednesday. Long and fellow seniors Jacey Chun and Kelsey Kipp placed in the top 25.
UNT finishes fourth at SBC Championship Intern
Despite shooting its best round of the tournament with a 6-over par 294, the Mean Green womenâ€™s golf team couldnâ€™t pass Florida International and finished fourth in the Sun Belt Conference Championship in Muscle Shoals, Ala., on Wednesday. Denver never relinquished its lead after the first round en route to its eighth consecutive SBC title. Middle Tennessee finished 17 strokes behind the Pioneers for a second-place finish. While fourth wasnâ€™t what head coach Jeff Mitchell wanted, he said heâ€™s optimistic about the future of the program. â€œW hen you have t h ree seniors, you wonder if youâ€™re going to be able to fill those shoes,â€? Mitchell said. â€œThe way Chaslyn [Chrismer] and McKenzie [Ralston] played, theyâ€™re going to be able to carry the torch.â€? Seniors Jacey Chun, Kelsey
Kipp and Addison Long all finished their final Sun Belt tournament in the top 25. Chun, who shot 1-over par each of the three rounds, finished the tournament in sixth place. After the tournament, Chun was awarded All-Conference.
â€œIâ€™m really excited about the future.â€?
â€”Jeff Mitchell Head coach, tennis
Kipp, Long and Ralston tied for 24th at 15-over par. Chrismer improved her second-round score by seven strokes, as she climbed up 10 spots from the second round to finish 33rd. UNT needed to win the tournament to qualify for the NCAA Regional Tournament. The team could still get an at-large bid, although it is unlikely.
Mitchell said Chun may get an individual invite. The Regional tournament begins May 10. After the team finished its four fall tournaments with three top-five finishes, the Mean Green failed to finish higher than sixth place in five spring tournaments. Although their collegiate career is likely over, the seniors will continue to play golf. Chun already has Symetra Tour status, which means she can play on the worldâ€™s largest international development tour. The tour develops golfers for the Ladies Professional Golf Association. Mitchell also said Kipp will work towards a career in golf. While this season may not have gone as expected for the Mean Green, it is still a historic end for the Mean Green womenâ€™s golf team. â€œIâ€™m really excited about the future,â€? Mitchell said. â€œAnd this will still go down as the second-best season in school history.â€?
Nationally ranked Sooners out-hit UNT in Norman BRETT MEDEIROS Senior Staff Writer
T h e No. 7 O k l a h o m a Sooner s ( 36 - 6 ) rema i ned undefeated all-time against the UNT softball team (19-221), as the Sooners took a 9-4 home w i n Wed nesday i n Norman, Ok la., for its 21st consecut ive w i n over t he Mean Green. The Mean Green hit three solo home runs off the team w it h t he nat ionâ€™s lowe st earned run average, but OU sealed the win by outscoring UNT 5-1 in the gameâ€™s final three innings. â€œThatâ€™s the unfortunate part of what we do,â€? head coach T.J. Hubbard said. â€œThey [the home runs] were big hits, but they werenâ€™t really at the right time with the right people on base. It really would have been better if they were multi-run homers.â€? Each team found its way
onto the scoreboard in the second inning, but Oklahoma did more damage, as the Mean Green found itself down 3-1 early. In the fourth inning, UNT got t he long ba ll work ing. Wit h a solo home r un by senior infielder Lisa Johnson a nd s oph om or e c a t c he r Ashley McCarroll, the Mean Green tied the game at three apiece. â€œI felt like we all gained a lot of confidence out there,â€? McCarroll said. â€œWe have a lot of respect for them [OU], but we still didnâ€™t take them lightly at all. We know we can play the same level of ball they can play.â€? Ju n ior pitcher Br it ta ny Simmons started the game for UNT, surrendering three earned runs in three innings. In the fourth inning, Hubbard brought sophomore pitcher A sh ley K i rk i n to rel ieve
Si m mons a nd t he Sooner offense came alive. â€œYou know she [Kirk] did her job just as I did mine,â€? Simmons said. â€œOk la homa is just a really great hitting [tea m]. She gave a g reat change of pace to the game, but theyâ€™re just that good.â€? After UNT tied the game in the fourth inning, Oklahoma sent ju n ior A l l-A mer ic a n pitcher Keilani Ricketts to the circle. Ricketts, who ca me within an out of pitching a perfect game against UNT in February, held the Mean Green to one run on one hit. Sophomore infielder Jordan Terryâ€™s seventh-inning home run was the final UNT run of the game. The Mean Green will jump back into conference play with a three-game series against South Alabama starting April 21 in Lovelace Stadium.
GRAPHIC COURTESY OF SUN BELT SPORTS
UNT gears up to host conference tournament TYLER OWENS
The Mean Green tennis team will try to keep its conference dominance going tomorrow when it hosts the Sun Belt Conference Womenâ€™s Tennis Championship, which will begin at 8 a.m. today. UNT will not see its first action until Friday at 11:30 a.m., as it was announced Tuesday the No. 59 Mean Green (15-6, 6-0) had earned a No. 1 seed and a first-round bye for the tournament for the first time in program history. The tournament will be played at the Waranch Tennis Complex throughout the weekend. â€œHopefully weâ€™re going to go to a final on Sunday, but I cannot say Iâ€™m ready to play finals because we have two more matches before that,â€? junior Barbora Vykydalova said. â€œWeâ€™ll focus on the first match on Friday, and then we will see.â€? Each of the tournamentâ€™s other top four seeds â€“ Denver, Middle Tennessee and Florida International â€“ also received a first-round bye. The Mean Green has certainly become hot at the right time, head coach Sujay Lama said. The team has won 13 of its last 16 matches,
Answer: Petersen has coached at Gonzaga, New Mexico State, Texas Christian and Wake Forest. For the latest updates on Mean Green athletics and more Mean Green Trivia, follow the NTDaily Sports Twitter, @NTDailySports!
â€”Barbora Vykydalova Tennis junior
including four straight, and is 6-0 in conference play. Senior Paula Dinuta was also named SBC Co-Player of the Week on Tuesday for the second time this season and the third time of her career. In three UNT victories last week, she won three singles and three doubles matches. â€œWeâ€™ve got a nice target on our back, but weâ€™re ready,â€? Lama said. Dinuta, Vykydalova and senior captain Irina Paraschiv were a part of the 2010 team that won the tournament two years ago, something that could work in the Mean Greenâ€™s advantage. â€œIâ€™m really motivated because I want to get another ring,â€? Vykydalova said. â€œIâ€™m excited because I already experienced the winning feeling, and I just want to win the championship.â€? While there is a veteran presence at the forefront of the team, there are four players that have never participated in the SBC Tournament. That hasnâ€™t
stopped the Sun Belt rookies from remaining positive. â€œI feel confident because weâ€™ve played a lot of good matches, especially this weekend in Troy,â€? freshman Kseniya Bardabush said. â€œI played two hard matches, so I feel pretty confident.â€? Florida International eliminated the Mean Green in the semifinals of last yearâ€™s tournament. UNT has played motivated tennis ever since, Lama said. â€œI think we are on a mission,â€? Lama said. â€œSince that last point against FIU last year weâ€™ve made it a mission to bring that championship back to North Texas. Thatâ€™s our ultimate goal, but right now weâ€™d love to win our match on Friday.â€? UNT will face the winner of todayâ€™s match between No. 8 Arkansas State and No. 9 Florida Atlantic at 11:30 a.m. If the Mean Green wins its first match Friday, it will play Saturday at 9 a.m. If it emerges victorious in that match, it will play in the finals Sunday at 1 p.m.
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Mean Green Trivia Athletic Director Rick Villarreal introduced UNTâ€™s seventh womenâ€™s basketball head coach Monday, announcing the addition of Mike Petersen at a press conference. The Mean Green will get a coach with plenty of experience, as Petersen had led four teams in his 19 years of coaching. Where has Petersen coached before coming to UNT?
â€œ... I cannot say Iâ€™m ready to play finals because we have two more matches before that.â€?
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Page 6 Ian Jacoby, Views Editor
What is your opinion on Denton’s “No streets” ordinance for boarders?
“I don’t agree with that. You should just have the freedom to travel with what transportation you have and what’s more convenient to you.”
“It should be at the discretion of the skateboarder. I definitely don’t think they should have earphones in, just so they can hear cars coming behind them.”
“I work for public transportation, so we catch people all the time skateboarding. They could hurt someone very seriously. I don’t think they’re always aware of their surroundings. It’s more of a safety issue.”
Criminal justice junior
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Thursday, April 19, 2012 email@example.com
Texas shouldn’t over-simplify divorce Americans for Divorce Reform projects that if current trends continue, up to 50 percent of marriages would end in divorce. With that in mind, it seems odd that the Texas Supreme Court is considering a simplified divorce form that would eliminate expensive attorneys to make it easier for Texas citizens to obtain a legal separation. The Edboard disagrees with this potential approach to the divorce process and urges the Texas State Supreme Court to consider the impact this could have on marriage. The first problem with this form would be the unnecessary oversimplification of an already simple process. Dallas County Family Court Judge
Lynn Cherry told the Dallas Observer, “It simplifies it for people who don’t have a lot of conflict, who don’t have property, just as existing forms already do.” Cherry said she has plenty of individuals represent themselves during divorce proceedings, and much of her time is spent explaining where to sign forms and what those forms mean. She doesn’t believe a new form, the one that would be used by the same people who currently forego legal council, would change anything. Furthermore, almost half of marriages end in divorce, proving that the process is easy enough. The second problem with this law
is the message that it sends from the state to citizens about the seriousness of divorce. Marriage is a legal bond between a man and a woman, and as such it should be respected. The words “sanctity of marriage” get thrown around a lot in today’s society, but never in respect to divorce, which is the ultimate compromise of marriage’s sanctity. This law says, “Sure, marriage is a lifelong contract between two people, but if you want to end that, we’ll help you expedite the process.” Maybe, just maybe, the added complications are a good thing, at least as far as preserving marriage goes.
We’re in a time when a statement like “people should think first about preserving their marriage before walking away” could be construed as an old-fashioned or backwards thought. However, with divorce rates skyrocketing, shouldn’t the state be encouraging the preservation of marriage rather than providing an easy out? While the new form may offer a more affordable divorce alternative, Cherry believes there’s a better solution for couples. She told the Observer that ideally, a free attorney should be provided for administrative guidance, even on open and shut divorce cases, because no form can substitute for the professional advice of an attorney.
Healthy really is the new skinny “Healthy is the New Skinny” is a remarkable campaign that highlights the importance of being healthy as opposed to the industry standard of “skinny” or “thin.” Those words, along with identifiers such as “curvy,” have nothing but negat ive con notat ions for average girls who truly do have curves and aren’t just sticks, or the ones who are not fat, not ugly, but are not obsessed with being skin and bones. It’s also a confusing dilemma to be obsessed with the glossies and high fashion and not be a ra i l. W h i le I u ndersta nd why a desig ner wa nts models t hat wa lk t he r unways to look li ke they do, there should be a line. T h o s e a r e n’t r e a l , h e a l t h y women. This campaign gained a little traction when it debuted a photo of an average-sized woman but with “cut here” lines all over her body and descriptions beside certain parts that would make her look like a Barbie. It has not received enough attention in regard to its promoting a healthy diet and body image and its stance against many fashion magazines today for their unnatural portrayals of the human body. T h roug h t hei r “A mba ssadors” program, the campaign follows different types of women in all occupat ions, not ing how t heir weight affects their lives. “Healthy is the New Skinny” a lso inspired its suppor ters to i nc ite cha nge w it h big-na me company Billabong – which brands itself as being surfing-esque – to give props to a notable surfer, Bo
Stanley. She was not featured on the company’s website because she did not fit the t y pica l size requirements of a model. A p e t i t i on f r om “He a l t h y i s t he Ne w Sk i n ny ” cha nge d t hat, a nd St a n le y now ha s a g a l l e r y on B i l l a b on g ’s s i t e . Some women are naturally tall and thin, and “Healthy is the New Skinny” promotes that, too. It promotes a l l body t y pes, guiding girls through body image issues imposed on them for whatever reason. One body type is not superior over a not her, a nd it’s g reat to see this organization taking root and making a difference on the way girls deal with their bodies. As a movement, they recognize you can’t change your bones, but you can take care of them, and they don’t need to protrude in unhealthy ways just to take a few good photos.
Nadia Hill is a pre-journalism sophomore. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The new religion of environmentalism With Earth Day fast approaching (April 22), Americans might want to consider how environmentalism is becoming a new form of religion. They also might want to ask: Why is it OK to teach environmental religion in public schools, while the teaching of Judaism, Christianity and other traditional religions is not constitutionally permitted? Environmentalism has, indeed, become an article of religious faith. As Joel Garreau, a former Washington Post editor, wrote in 2010, “faith-based environmentalism increasingly sports saints, sins, prophets, predictions, heretics, sacraments and rituals.” Some argue that a religion must have a God, disqualifying environmentalism. Yet, as the great American psychologist and philosopher William James observed in his 1902 classic, “The Varieties of Religious Experience,” it is not necessary to “positively assume a God” in order to have a religion. James insisted that “godless or quasi-godless creeds” also can qualify as religions, which – given its devout belief system and the fervor of its adherents – clearly would include today’s environmentalism. Even as it adopts secular forms, environmentalism borrows to a surprising degree from Jewish and Christian history. For example, it says in Deuteronomy that, for those who worship false idols, God “will send disease among you ... fever, infections, plague and war.... (and) will blight your crops.” In 2010, Al Gore similarly foresaw environmental sinners headed toward calamity on a biblical scale, facing rising seas, “stronger and more destructive” hurricanes and droughts “getting longer and deeper.”
In contemporary environmentalism, the largest religious debts are owed to Calvinism. It was John Calvin who wrote that God has “revealed himself and daily discloses himself in the whole workmanship of the universe.” For both Calvin and environmentalism, the natural world is the artwork of God, the Creation. Man’s role is to conserve God’s work. Thus, the rituals of environmentalism celebrate reduced consumption - lowering the heat, driving fewer miles, using less water, living in smaller houses, having fewer children. Limiting human appetites, rather than satisfying evergrowing demands, is the environmental command. As prominent an environmentalist as David Brower, who served as executive director of the Sierra Club for 18 years, has described human existence as a terrible “cancer” destroying God’s good Creation. Being environmentally “born again” was for Brower - and many other environmentalists - the only good answer to modern man’s environmental corruption and sinfulness. The issue posed by environmentalism today for those who believe in the separation of church and state is the following: Does it make sense constitutionally to prohibit the teaching and embrace of Judaism and Protestantism in official public settings, while permitting the government establishment – as taught in the public schools – of this new secularized Protestantism: the religion of green, the religion of Earth Day. This editorial originally appeared in The Independent on April 18.
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2 6 7 2 61 3 1 72 8 6 9 715 4 4 6 5 7 3 2 1 9 8 2 7 8 4 5 6 8 9 7 65 34 98 13 9 67 8 9 6 2 1 7 Sudoku requires no calculation1 or arithmetic 9 1 94 5 471 28 516 59 47 84 35 63 92 skills. It is essentially a game of placing num2 5 4 6 8 3 9 7 1 bers in squares, using very simple 8 rules 2 of logic 1 8 2 14 4 9 7 3 2 5 1 4 8 6 and deduction. The objective of the game is to ﬁll all the blank 4 6 2 49 6 #www.sudoku.com 23 2 9 squares in a game with the correct # 97 numbers. 98 8 9 7 4 1 5 6 2 3 4 5 8 7 9 6 1 There are three very simple constraints 3to 1fol-2 8 6 9 7 5 4 5 3 2 8 389 67 15 34 96221 78852 43 low. In a 9 by 9 square Sudoku game: 4 6 5 7 3 2 159 8 2 6 9 37 74 1 4 8 7 2719 643 5 • Every row of 9 numbers must include 6 all 3 9 1 2 7 8 4 5 9 3 digits 1 through 9 in any order 5 4 8 3 9 6 2 1 7 5 3 2 6 4 8 1 7 9 • Every column of 9 numbers must include 6 9 8 4 71 28 16 59 47 584 3547 3 56 64 95979 18 57336 23641 82 all digits 1 through 9 in6 any order 3 2 • Every 3 by 3 subsection of the 9 by 9 2 5 4 6 8 3 9 7 1 square must include all digits 7 1 through 9 3 1 8 1 827 18 63 92 31 54 45 89 76 9 7 3 2 571 4 8 63
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24 Jul 05
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CO LLEG E G R A D UATE (1 )
B O N U S CA S H
CO LLEG E G R A D UATE (1 )
B O N U S CA S H
Time to trade in your cap and gown and prepare yourself for the real world in a 2012 Jeep Compass or Jeep Patriot. Take advantage of these special offers. You’ll be ready to embark on the next chapter of your life and avoid any obstacle in your path from behind the wheel of your stylish, well-built and incredibly capable Jeep 4x4.
J E E P. C O M
(1)Eligible customer must be a college graduate or recent college graduate and must meet one of the following criteria: graduating in the next 6 months with any degree, graduated in the last 2 years with any degree, or currently enrolled in a master’s or doctoral program. Residency restrictions apply. See dealer for details. Offer ends 7/31/12. Jeep is a registered trademark of Chrysler Group LLC.
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