thebattalion l tuesday,
March 5, 2013
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Corps calls Echo Taps
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Slump threatens SEC, NCAA tournaments James Sullivan
The Battalion eading into the final five games of the season, Texas A&M women’s basketball was poised to make a run at the Southeastern Conference regular season title and a possible No. 1 seed in the NCAA Tournament. With an SEC-best eight-game winning streak and a No. 10 national ranking, A&M looked to knock off conference leaders No. 7 Kentucky and No. 8 Tennessee. Instead, A&M finished by losing four of its final five games, falling to No. 19 in the polls and the No. 4 seed in the SEC tournament. For A&M head coach Gary Blair, the rough stretch has given his team insight into where improvements must be made. “We looked like we were Coach Blair in the light-weight division and we were playing the heavy weights, and that’s what it looked like to me,” Blair said after a 67-52 home loss to LSU in the season finale. “We were just not physically able to stay with them in one-on-one situations. I should have coached better, but by gosh, we had a great game plan going into this game, and we were going to be in transition, and we were going to run, and we were going to do everything,
See Blair on page 3
Photos by Roger Zhang — THE BATTALION
During Echo Taps, a bugler plays “Taps” followed by a second buglar, echoing at the other end of the Quad.
2 cadets honored on the Quad after accident Sarah Gibson The Battalion
tudents gathered with the Corp of Cadets for an Echo Taps ceremony Monday night to honor two freshmen cadets from Company B-1. Amy Pacheco and Miguel Hernandez were in a car crash Sunday on the way back to College Station after a JROTC drill meet in Houston. A Mustang traveling the wrong way on Highway 290 collided with Pacheco’s vehicle, killing Pacheco, Hernandez and the driver of the Mustang, as well as injuring freshman cadet Francisco Campos. Amy Pacheco was a construction science major.
“[Pacheco] was always smiling and was always willing to help others,” said Daisy Echeverria, junior psychology major. “She had such a positive attitude and was so excited to be here.” Echo Taps is a long-standing A&M tradition similar to Silver Taps, though it is less known to those not in the Corps. Echo Taps is held on the Quad the night following the death of a cadet. The entire Corps dresses in “midnights” on the day of Echo Taps to honor its fallen comrade. One bugler plays a rendition of “Taps” at the end of the Quad and a second bugler at the opposite end of the Quad echoes it shortly thereafter. Immediately following the ceremony, the cadets return to
their dorms in silence. Miguel Hernandez was a general studies major. “[Hernandez] was one of the first friends I had here at A&M,” said Oswaldo Tejada, freshman forensics major. “I never saw him not smiling. He had a way of unifying people. Last semester our focus group wasn’t getting along because we were all from different backgrounds, but he brought us together.” Campos was transported to a Houston hospital after the accident and underwent surgery Monday. Pacheco and Hernandez will be honored at Silver Taps next month.
Organizers extend Student Research Week deadline Ashe Matocha
The Battalion tudent Research Week organizers are calling on students to submit and present research at the event that students say gives researchers real-world experience. Undergraduate and graduate students can participate in Student Research Week, SRW, by presenting a research project, original work, class project or class paper. SRW includes expert panels, resource tables, research symposiums and keynote speakers to recognize and celebrate student research. The deadline to sign up for Student Research Week, SRW, was Monday but has been extended to March 11. Vineet Bhambhani, biotechnology graduate student and student research director, said SRW is a great place to practice presenting and see how judges organize research. “It’s very applicable to the real world,” Bhambhani said. “Whether it’s engineering or any other topic, it helps students out with real-life skills that they’ll need in the work force.” Jenny Gvillo, agriculture economics graduate student and judge coordinator, said judges can range anywhere from faculty to graduate students to industry professors and
See Research on page 4
Sept. 22, 1984 - Feb. 7, 2013
April 15, 1953 - Feb. 11, 2013
Role model dedicated her work to help veterans
Doctoral student taught at his alma mater Chris Scoggins
The Battalion riends and family remember Kirsten Allison Salerno as a woman whose passion, enthusiasm and commitment came from serving veterans and improving their well-being. “The kind of work that Kirsten did was profound in the truest sense of the word, and it may best be exemplified by the words of one of her long-term patients when she said to me, ‘Kirsten saved my life,’” said Jerry Gonzales, a friend, classmate and co-worker of Kirsten. Kirsten, counseling psychology doctoral student, was a woman dedicated to helping veterans battling post-traumatic stress disorder. Kirsten obtained her undergraduate degree in psychology from the University of Malta and then completed her master’s degree in counseling psychology from the University of North Florida before arriving in College Station. Gonzalez described Kirsten as a woman who made a profound difference in the lives of her patients. “She was highly respected and considered a role model by her peers because she was very well-rounded as a psychologist trainee and outstanding as a student,” Gonzales said. “She had unlimited potential because she was gifted as a clinician, researcher and supervisor, but was humble and grounded in her Christian faith.”
“Kirsten is a role model and inspiration to all who knew her. She will be dearly missed, and always remembered.”
See Salerno on page 2
The Battalion tephen Patrick Byrne was a man known by his friends and family as a great teacher, a good man, a loving father and husband and — from his time as an undergraduate in the 1970s or his stint as a senior construction science lecturer — an Aggie. “He was very committed to A&M,” said his wife, Penny Byrne. “When the opening came for him to teach at his alma mater, he jumped on it.” Before pursuing his doctorate at A&M, Stephen received a bachelor’s degree in construction science at A&M in 1975. He then went on to receive his master’s degree in 1977. Stephen, whose father also went to A&M, knew he would be an Aggie from a young age. “He can remember hearing the Aggie War Hymn as early as three years old,” Penny said. “When it was time for him to start thinking about college he knew there was only one place he would come, and that was A&M.” Stephen was always a sports fanatic. Not only as an athlete in his younger years playing for his high school’s football and swim teams, but also as a proud supporter of Aggie football and baseball. “He was a big-time Aggie,” professor of construction sciences Jim Smith said. “He
silvertaps when 10:30 p.m. Tuesday
where Academic Plaza
taps An honor guard from the Ross Volunteer Co. will march down Military Walk, where its members will fire three rifle volleys to honor the memory of the student. Buglers from the Aggie Band will play a special arrangement of “Taps.”
“When it was time for him to start thinking about college he knew there was only one place he would come, and that was A&M.”
See Byrne on page 2
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Students line up in costume to receive their name tags for Reveal Night, an event put on by Fish Camp to introduce new staff members Monday evening at Rudder Tower.
Byrne Continued from page 1
always involved with student tickets from football to baseball with the sports program at A&M.” Stephen graduated from Roosevelt High School in San Antonio, where, at the age of 16, he met his wife of 41 years. For a time, Stephen lived in Austin with his family while running his own construction company until the opportunity to work at A&M presented itself. Ste-
Salerno Continued from page 1
humble and grounded in her Christian faith.” Andrew Cook, director of training for the Central Texas Veterans Healthcare System in Temple, Texas, oversaw Kirsten’s training during her time from 2011-2012 serving as a student trainee in the Substance Abuse Treatment Program in the Mental Health and Behavioral Medicine division. He said she had applied for the pre-doctoral internship within the last six months and could have potentially been one of six interns for the system. Linda Castillo, professor and training director of the counseling psychology program at A&M, supervised Kirsten’s
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phen was also a well-known family-man who served as a deacon and usher at his Baptist church. For Paul Byrne, Stephen’s son, fond memories of his father go back to early childhood days on Kyle Field. “I remember as a kid going to the same seats that he had now on the second deck,” Paul said. “He was a baseball ticket holder as well and also enjoyed going to his grandson’s games.” Paul, Class of 2002, followed in his father’s footsteps when he majored in construction science at A&M. Stephen taught his son’s senior-level construction
science class during his tenure at A&M. “There were none of my friends who could say they experienced that,” Paul said. “He had even arranged with the president of the University so he could hand me my diploma.” Stephen was described by friends as someone people could call upon if they ever needed anything. He was a man who was more than ready to give a helping hand. “He was just a good man,” Paul said. “He had great character. For me, he was the best dad any boy could imagine.”
clinical work when she first began the A&M counseling psychology doctoral program. Castillo said it came as no surprise when opportunities were presented to Kirsten. “I’ve watched her grow to be an excellent therapist so it was no surprise that she was offered numerous interviews for internship, which all psychology doctoral students training to be psychologists are required to do,” Castillo said. Kirsten’s husband Stefano Salerno — head coach of the men’s soccer team at A&M Consolidated High School — saw immediate support from students and parents of A&M Consolidated when they found out about Kirsten’s death as they organized and showed support. The community fundraised money, food donations and airline miles to help Stefano and Kirsten’s family make the trip from Malta to College Station. Both
families live in Malta, and to ensure that as many family members as possible were able to make the trip, two local soccer clubs also sold bracelets in memory of Kirsten for $5 each. In honor of Kirsten’s life and time served at the Central Texas Veterans Healthcare System, colleagues from the system set up a memorial fund bearing her name. “We set up a memorial fund focused on psychology training and it’s dedicated for training of future psychology students,” Cook said. Gonzales said Kirsten cared for and made an impact on the people she met. “Kirsten is a role model and inspiration to all who knew her,” Gonzales said. “She will be dearly missed, and always remembered.”
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In an article published Monday, associate managing editor for The Daily Texan Kristine Reyna was misquoted. Student managers at the Texan will receive half the tuition reimbursements they are currently getting.
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baseball | Jonathan Moroney was named SEC Freshman of the Week after one home run and four RBIs in the weekend tournament.
track & field | Sophomore sprinter Deon Lendore was named the South Central region Men’s Track Athlete of the Year.
athletics | ESPN announced Monday that A&M-related content will broadcast from 2-6 p.m. on April 13 for an “Aggie Afternoon.”
sports Blair Continued from page 1
but it’s hard to be in transition when you’re always taking the ball out of the net. And that’s what happened to us.” Despite dropping the final three matchups, including the 15-point LSU loss on senior night, Blair remains confident that his team hasn’t “hit the wall,” but instead just “played three very good teams.”
thebattalion 3.5.2013 page3
The SEC standings support that claim. LSU now has a six-game win streak that includes wins over No. 7 Kentucky and No. 9 Georgia. Late season troubles have hit the Aggies before. Last year, A&M closed out the year by losing three of its final four games, two to unranked teams. The Aggies bounced back, advancing to the Big 12 Conference tournament finals and the second round of the NCAA tournament. From the perspective of senior guard Adrienne Pratcher, the Aggies’ season is not nearly over. She looks forward to the SEC and NCAA tournaments. “We still have some of our season left,” Pratcher said. “We have the SEC tournament coming up. Even though it was senior night the seniors are still going to be around for NCAA first and second rounds, so hopefully our fans can come out and support us there. Maybe some will even come to Duluth to watch us in the SEC tournament because we are definitely going to make a run.” The Aggies have felt pressure once falling behind. For senior forward Kristi Bellock, using practice time to fight the urge to force shots or to panic late in games will allow the team a stronger composure during tournament setting. “We have to continue to get better in practice so we don’t get behind in games and we won’t have to fight as hard to come back, because we are not as good of a team when we are behind,” Bellock said. “I think we were forcing some shots just because we had not scored in a while. That’s something we have to get better on.”
Next challenge: the SEC tournament
Roger Zhang — THE BATTALION
Head women’s basketball coach Gary Blair looks to turn his team around as it enters the SEC tournament.
A&M women’s basketball travels to Duluth, Ga., to compete in its first-ever SEC tournament. The Aggies, slotted as the fourth seed, are afforded a bye and are slated to play their first game at 1:30 p.m. on Friday. Mississippi State will play Alabama, with the winner playing South Carolina to determine the Aggies’ initial opponent.
Wide receiver Ryan Swope celebrates a touchdown during A&M’s 58-10 win over Arkansas.
atching up against No. 4 Florida on Sunday, the Southeastern Conference’s top squad and two-time defending national champions, the No. 6 Texas A&M women’s tennis defeated the Gators with a 4-3 decision. The victory marks the biggest in school history, surpassing the 2004 win over No. 5 USC when current Aggie head coach Howard Joffe was an assistant for the Women of Troy. For the Gators, the defeat at College Station is their first conference loss since Apr. 5, 2009.
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“It’s obviously a huge win at a personal level as a head tennis coach for me, but more importantly for Texas A&M University,” Joffe said. “I think this is the best win in program history and also they are the two-time national champions defending, so it’s a huge win for a variety of those reasons, and I’m just thrilled for our kids.” Texas A&M has already achieved its highest ranking in school history behind an 8-1 (2-0 SEC) record.
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ver the course of the past four days, the “NCAA Football 14” cover vote campaign has surged as finalists Ryan Swope and Denard Robinson of Michigan compete for the position as the video game’s cover athlete. The competition, which has spanned five rounds in two months, features a non-cumulative voting system. Randy Chase, EA SPORTS’ marketing director, said the system was designed to reward university fan bases that have “stuck with the campaign from day one.” Once the final eight programs had been voted in during mid-February, a representative player was decided upon — in Texas A&M’s case, Swope took over the role. Chase added that EA SPORTS had no intention of choosing a player based on when they would be drafted, and Swope was elected based on his career accomplishments. As of March 4, Robinson leads 123,000 votes to 109,000 votes. The poll closes March 8.
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Continued from page 1
are generally associated with the topic they’re judging. The judge’s role is to help the participants become better presenters and ultimately better prepare them for entering the job market. “It’s a great way to network, whether you’re a judge or participant,” Gvillo said. “You get to meet so many people who are interested in the same research. It’s a great way for people who are interested in judging to get exposed to other areas of research.” Bianca Smith, former participant and food science and technology graduate student, spent three weeks preparing for research week. Her project focused on electron beam ir-
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radiation technology, which is used to process fresh fruit for the neutropenic diet. Smith participated in the oral competition and had to prepare an abstract for the submission process as well as a slide show presentation. “Both my abstract and presentation went through a lot of changes before I felt confident that they were ready for final submission,” Smith said. Smith said she had a great experience and was surprised how positive and friendly the environment was. “[SRW] was very comfortable in that everyone was there to just share what research they had done and were interested and supportive of others,” Smith said. “I wasn’t expecting to meet and befriend other students, but that’s, surprisingly, how it turned out.”
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Police arrested Jeffrey Hansana and Heather Rene Thompson on Monday as suspects for the shooting of 33-yearold Deidra Louis Blackmon of Dish, Texas. Blackmon, Class of 2010, died Sunday morning at John Peter Smith Hospital from a gunshot wound to the head. Saginaw police said the shooting occurred between two moving vehicles after a verbal confrontation at a Valero store just after midnight.
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President Barack Obama appointed three new members to his cabinet Monday. Assistant EPA administrator Gina McCarthy was Obama’s choice for the Environmental Protection Agency; Walmart Foundation chief Sylvia Mathews Burwell was nominated to head the Office of Management and Budget; and Ernest Moniz was named to lead the Energy Department. All three of Obama’s nominees must be approved by the Senate before they can take their new jobs.
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Close To Campus! 4/2 &5/2 houses, preleasing for August, great floorplans, updated, no pets 731-8257, www.BrazosValleyRentals.com College Station: 3/2, 1240sqft. Newly remodeled! New appliances! Close to shuttle, W/D, lawn/pest/maintenance included. 905 Balcones (off Welch), $850./mo. KAZ Realty 979-324-9666.
Newer 1/1, 1/1.5 loft, 2/2, 3/3. Granite, ceramic, w/d, walk-in closets, cable and internet, shuttle. $820-$1560. Broker owner 979-777-5477.
Free locatoring service, Houses Duplexes and Apartments, 979-693-4900.
Northgate. Newer 1/1, 2/2, 3/3 and 3/2. Washer/dryer. Walk to campus. Summer and 1 year leases okay. aggievillas.net. Call 979-255-5648.
Horse Lover’s Dream. 3bd/1ba, covered carport on 4acres wit pond and horse facilities. Minutes from TAMU. Recently updated all appliances including W/D. Pet and livestock friendly. Available August. Rent $1399/mo. aggielandrentals.com 979-776-8984
Now Leasing and pre-leasing for August! 4bdrm/2bth houses. Spacious floorplans. Great Location. Close to campus, wood floors, tile floors, ceiling fans, w/d, fenced yards, refridgerator, icemaker,lawncare. 979-776-6079, www.aggielandleasing.com
Immediate move-in’s and pre-lease fall. Free cable/internet ! Spacious 2bd/1ba. Close to campus, on shuttle route. Large kitchen with full appliances. W/D connections. Front and back patios. Ceiling fans. Hillstone On The Parkway, 528 Southwest Parkway. 979-693-6102. Open 9-4 Monday-Friday. firstname.lastname@example.org
Now preleasing large 3/2 duplexes, May-Aug leasing options, off of Holleman, on shuttle, view duplexes seven days a week, 979-774-4575. One month free rent, free cable and ethernet. aggieapartment.com. Tamu shuttle route. 979-693-1906.
Just available! Close to campus, College Main and Eastgate areas. 2bd/1ba., some w/dishwasher, 1-fenced, some bills paid. $325-$450/mo. 979-219-3217.
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to call 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday Insertion deadline: 1 p.m. prior business day
I buy vehicles; working, nonworking, or wrecked. 979-778-1121.
Pre-lease 4 and 5 bedroom houses, available August, great floor plans, close to campus, updated, W/D, all appliances, no pets. www.brazosvalleyrentals.com 979-731-8257. Pre-lease for May or August 2/2 Duplex with large fence backyard. Pets ok, walk-in closets, great location, and shuttle. $775/mo. 979-693-1448.
HELP WANTED Ags! Looking for summer work? Earn $9000.00 this summer, build your resume, great experience, call Taylor, 214-707-9145. Athletic men for calendars, books, etc. $100-$200/hr, up to $1000/day. No experience. email@example.com Bryan Police Department is accepting applications for POLICE OFFICER, no experience required, deadline 3/13/13, for information call 979-209-5323. Cheddar’s and Fish Daddy’s now accepting applications. Apply within, University Dr. Child Care FT & PT shifts available. Some nights & Saturdays required. Apply in person at 3609 E. 29th St., Bryan. Christopher’s World Grille is now hiring Waitstaff, Service Assistants, Hosts and Kitchen Staff. Please apply at 5001 Boonville Rd., Bryan. City of College Station SWIM COACHES, WSI’S LIFEGUARDS NEEDED!! $8.5/hr Apply online at csjobs.cstx.gov or call 979-764-3540 (Certification Classes Available) EOE. Cleaning commercial buildings at night, M-F. Call 979-823-5031 for appointment. Immediate opening. Energetic, high-energy office assistant for tele-marketing and busy real-estate office. 12:00-5:00pm. Send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org Industrial Engineering Intern Position for Local World Class Manufacturing Plant, student must be proficient in VBA, project driven, creative and adaptable, 15-20hrs/week, $12/hr, call 979.778.8677 ext.113 King Ranch Turfgrass has immediate part-time opportunities for experienced farm laborers. Responsibilities include general agricultural duties associated with sod farming such as equipment maintenance and operation. For consideration, call (936)825-6330 or apply in person at 28132 Tom Moore Rd. Navasota, Texas 77868. EOE/Drug Free Workplace. Little Guys Movers now hiring FT/PT employees. Must be at least 21 w/valid D.L. Apply in person at 3209 Earl Rudder Freeway. 979-693-6683. Looking to hire highly skilled web creator and graphics designer. Send in resume to email@example.com with previous work attached. Call 512-567-2480 for more information. PT leasing agent, Saturdays a must. Call 979-693-1906.
Retail sales associate, P/t. Evenings and weekends 15-25/hrs. Apply at store Once Upon a Child 2220 Texas Ave. Seeking EMT’s and Paramedics: Allegiance Ambulance is seeking qualified EMT and Paramedic applicants for both full-time and part-time positions. Allegiance Ambulance provides emergency (9-1-1) and non-emergency services in the following areas: Dallas, Texoma, Bryan/College Station, San Jacinto County and Buffalo. Learn more about us and download an application at www.allegiance-ambulance.com Once you have filled in your application to completion, please either: -Email it to firstname.lastname@example.org, -Fax it to 512-869-1620 *Attention: Human Resources. Serious candidates only please. STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid survey takers needed in College Station. 100% free to join. Click on surveys.
MUSIC Hey Ags! Learn how to read music and play Saxophone, Clarinet, Flute. It’s never too late! Great lessons for beginners, intermediate or advanced. Over 35 years professional experience. 979-402-7016, Richard Kent.
PETS 2 male Yorkie puppies, 2-3lbs, 4mo. old, $800, email@example.com, 979-324-2866.
REAL ESTATE B/CS. Sell/Buy/Invest! Michael McGrann TAMU ‘93 Civil Engineering 979-739-2035, firstname.lastname@example.org Nadia McGrann 979-777-6211, Town & Country Realty.
ROOMMATES Roommate wanted, $450/mo +utilities, 3bd/2ba condo, front parking, call 713-858-1740. Roommates needed 4bd/2ba home with large backyard and new flooring. Pets welcome. Call if interested 361-463-6763. Three roommates needed. 4bed/2ba. 606 Abbey Lane. College Station, 77845. For more information, 817-915-9258.
TUTORS Need a Tutor? Friendly, helpful one-on-one private tutors for all subjects at TAMU/Blinn and Sam Houston State. Check us out at www.99tutors.com, 979-268-8867.
WANTED VENDORS WANTED- Show, tell & SELL yard ART, decorations, plants & Growers for April 20 GARDEN PARTY. Apply by 3/30/13 to Clovercochran@yahoo.com.
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3/5/13 12:09 AM
b! thebattalion 3.5.2013 page5
national nutrition month
Health Services pushes nutritious campus diet
Tanner Garzaâ€” THE BATTALION
Wade Feielin, sophomore economics major, eats a salad at the cafeteria in the MSC on Monday afternoon.
Special to The Battalion tâ€™s a daily struggle for some college students: after working on homework assignments, studying for tests and balancing extra curricular activities, finding time to create and maintain a balanced diet seems to get pushed aside. March is National Nutrition Month, which was started to raise awareness of healthy eating habits, exercise and overall well-being. The goal is to emphasize creating good habits to ensure a better future, a lesson that Student Health Services dietician Megan Windham said is crucial to students and young adults. Windham said eating healthy on campus will be a major component of National Nutrition Month and will serve as this weekâ€™s theme in a major campaign to help students develop healthy eating habits. Windham, Class of 2008, gave some basic tips on how to eat healthy as an on-campus resident. She said she sees students of all shapes and sizes with various degrees of eating disorders, nutritional needs and health issues. Windham said making feasible goals is the key to improving health at any stage of life. â€œYou have to start small, like maybe youâ€™re not ready to give up Cokes, but you can start eating regular meals,â€? Windham said. â€œThe small steps make a lifestyle change.â€? Ally Coe, senior allied health major, said she tries to watch what she eats and is conscious of
Nation Nutrition Month w National Nutrition Month will include numerous events that show students different ways to master on-campus eating and develop a healthier lifestyle. w This week features events such as â€œDine with a Dieticianâ€? and dorm room cooking demonstrations.
her caloric intake. â€œI donâ€™t specifically count exactly how many calories I eat each day, but I try to be aware what I am eating and I try to eat a balanced diet,â€? Coe said. â€œI eat my fruits and veggies and limit red meats.â€? Coe said National Nutrition Month came just in time, and she believes it will provide a nice reminder for students to eat healthy. â€œI hope that it increases knowledge of nutrition, especially since it is no longer January and people are forgetting their New Yearâ€™s resolutions,â€? Coe said. Laine Melikian, sophomore recreation, parks and tourism science major, is one of many students who have found it hard to eat healthy with the on-campus dining choices. â€œWhen I eat on campus, I pretty much just eat chicken fingers, french fries and gravy,â€? he said. Melikian said he tries to work out often, but acknowledged that he will have to think more about his food intake in the future. â€œI am sure once my body gives out when I am older, I wonâ€™t be able to eat what I want,â€? Melikian said. Windham said the â€œfreshman 15â€? doesnâ€™t have to become a reality, with resources available through Student Health Services to improve health and education on good dieting. â€œLiving on campus does not have to be hard,â€? Windham said. â€œIt doesnâ€™t mean you have to gain weight or completely change your entire lifestyle.â€? Windham compared food to medicine, saying that both can help a person or be abused. â€œThe best thing to do is add more fruits and vegetables to your diet,â€? Windham said. â€œYou also donâ€™t have to eat every meal with your meal plan. Incorporate other foods from the grocery store.â€?
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Teen and new boss help Miners fired for underpriveliged find jobs Harlem Shake video Donations have been pouring in since a story went viral online about an Indianapolis teenager, Jhaqueil Reagan, who was walking 10 miles to a job interview during an ice storm when he was picked up by a restaurant owner, Art Bouvier, who offered him a job. Now, the pair is starting a foundation to help other job hunters. The pair has raised $2,000 in two weeks to benefit underprivileged teens who are looking for jobs.
Up to 15 miners were fired from their jobs in an Australian gold mine after a â€œHarlem Shakeâ€? performance underground was deemed a safety hazard. A YouTube video shows eight miners wearing safety gear performing the dance in the Agnew Gold Mine last week. The West Australian newspaper quoted a worker as saying up to 15 people were fired, including some who watched but did not participate. Associated Press
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Pre-order your 2013 Aggieland yearbook for $81.19, including shipping and sales tax, and $AVE.
The 111th edition of Texas A&Mâ€™s official yearbook will chronicle the 2012-2013 school year â€” traditions, academics, the other education, sports, the Corps, Greeks, ResLife, campus organizations and seniors and graduate students. Distribution of the 2013 Aggieland will be during Fall 2013. Go to http://aggieland.tamu.edu or call 979-845-2696 to pre-order by credit card. Or drop by the Student Media office, Suite L400 in the MSC. Cash, check, VISA, MasterCard, Discover and American Express accepted.
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3/4/13 10:36 PM
The Texas a&M sTudenT Media Board inviTes applicaTions for
page 6 tuesday 3.5.2013
engineers without borders
thebattalion Organization gains national Serving TexaS a&M UniverSiTy Since 1893
(The summer editor will serve May 12 through Aug. 10, 2013)
Fall 2013–Spring 2014 (The fall and spring editor will serve Aug. 11, 2013, through May 10, 2014)
Qualifications for editor-in-chief of The Battalion are: reQuired • Be a Texas A&M student in good standing with the University and enrolled in at least six credit hours (4 if a graduate student) during the term of office (unless fewer credits are required to graduate); • Have at least a 2.25 cumulative grade point ratio (3.25 if a graduate student) and at least a 2.25 grade point ratio (3.25 if a graduate student) in the semester immediately prior to the appointment, the semester of appointment and semester during the term of office. in order for this provision to be met, at least six hours (4 if a graduate student) must have been taken for that semester. preferred • Have completed JOUR 301 or COMM 307 (Mass Communication, Law, and Society) or equivalent; • Have at least one year experience in a responsible editorial position on The Battalion or comparable daily college newspaper, – or – Have at least one year editorial experience on a commercial newspaper, – or – Have completed at least 12 hours in journalism, including JOUR 203 (Media Writing I) and JOUR 303 (Media Writing II) or JOUR 304 (Editing for the Mass Media), or equivalent.
application forms should be picked up and returned to sandi Jones, student Media business coordinator, in suite l408 of the Msc. deadline for submitting application: noon Monday, april 1, 2013. An equal opportunity, affirmative action employer committed to diversity
4IDEAL LOCATION OU Law is ideally located for Texas residents. The campus is less than a two-hour drive from the Texas border.
honors through global reach
Special to The Battalion
any student organizations have an impact on the campus, community, state and country. But when the A&M chapter of Engineers Without Borders built a Costa Rican pipeline for one of its international projects, the impact of the award-winning organization went global. In eight years of existence the organization’s A&M chapter has launched international projects in Costa Rica and Belize. In Costa Rica, it set out to improve the learning facilities and water system. As a result, a computer education center with bathrooms was constructed and completed in 2010 and a pipeline was built in 2012 to aid the Costa Rican water distribution system. The pipeline spanned one kilometer and helped improve the water supply of more than 100 households. Jorge Bustamante, junior biological and agriculture engineering major and the vice president of Engineers Without Borders at A&M, said the organization had to overcome obstacles in its work in a foreign community. “One of my main tasks has been creating a close relationship with the community which is critical for our projects to be sustainable,” Bustamante said. “It was very challenging because our time is limited and there are language and cultural barriers that need to be tackled to get the work done.” Members of the organization monitor the community for new project opportunities that will improve the quality of living. After building the pipeline in Costa Rica, the group made a trip back to assess the project’s impact. They’re now working to install water storage tanks to alleviate a water shortage problem. Reid Garcia, senior electrical engineering major and the A&M chapter’s president, said service trips have been a personally rewarding experience. “I learned so much from that trip — how to think on my feet, how to adapt when things didn’t go as planned, how to be sensitive to other cultures and how to get past a language barrier,” Garcia said. On top of receiving the award for Student Organization of the Year in 2011, the organization recently received recognition Feb. 18 as EWB-USA’s Premier Chapter. The award was won against 250 other chapters nationwide. “Receiving affirmation that what we are
Former students Chase Holt, Kevin Kiniry and Coby Gee work with a Costa Rican local to install a water pipeline.
doing here is not only fulfilling our mission, but is doing so at top notch quality, is amazing,” Garcia said. From starting with only one project in 2005 to launching multiple local and international projects since, the organization has made itself known. The officers have seen the progress. “We went from a small group of students to over 80 active members and many other interested students,” Garcia said. “I have enjoyed watching the organization grow and progress to one of the best chapters in the nation.” Students don’t have to be engineers to join and all levels of experience are welcome. Antonio Delgado, senior agricultural systems management major and vice president of development, said engineers have the ability to use their knowledge and skills to create sustainable solutions to real world problems in these types of communities. He said he is confident that the work of the organization will continue. “Given the high quality of people working with [the organization], I can say — without a doubt — that we will continue to change the world,” Delgado said. “We will unwaveringly maintain this high level of quality that we have set out for ourselves and we will continue to improve and grow so that we can make a difference.”
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3/4/13 9:56 PM