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?kb]Zr P^]g^l]Zr Thursday CZgnZkr*1%+))1 Cner**%+))1 October 16, 2008
Ohenf^12%Gh'/, Ohenf^12%Gh'*+q Volume 90, No. 32 ppp'ma^lahkmahkg'\hf ppp'ma^lahkmahkg'\hf www.theshorthorn.com
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@E;<O @E;<O INDEX XyXyday );Xp );Xp XyXy2Day Xy, 2002 E\nj
op View World Nfic[M`\n op Sports Fg`e`fe op News Jgfikj op The Pulse
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Volume 83, No. Xy :fXZ_\j:fie\i It’s The Pulse, the new entertainment and dining XyXyXy: XyXyXyXyXyXyXyXyXyXyXyXyXyXyXyXyXyXy. Xy :cXjj`ZXc\[lZXk`fe ;fd`eXek Ni`k\PfliFneAfb\?\i\ guide for restaurants, movies and events. This ?bg]hnmfhk^Z[hnmphf^gÍl[Zld^m[Zeea^Z]
Can You Feel It?
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JKL;<EK8==8@IJ FEC@E<<OKI8J WHEELCHAIR BASKETBALL
THE PULSE | SECTION B
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“Well first off, I’m very ex- Rollin’ Razorback program knew the system well and was guide the Movin’ Mavs wheelDoug Garner, Former assistant coach cited to finalize the whole and then coached there for 13 familiar with the program. chair basketball program back \Zfinl _hkfZmbhg Z[hnm ahnlbg`% new Movin’ K_\GXi\ekj=Xd`cp:\ek\i Doug Garner accepted the to national process and to be able to have years. He also served on the With the season starting in Mavs head ^o^gml%prominence. iZkdbg` _^^l% k^`blmkZmbhg Xejn\ije\nDXm\i`ZbgXi\ekjË position Wednesday. coach and less than a month, players wheelchair basketball selecthe opportunity to do some of Doug former as-bl k^Z]ber Zg]Garner, Zk^Zl hg \Zfinl Ma^kZir Ikh`kZf [^\Zf^ Ma^ `kZ]nZm^l \hfie^m^] ma^ JfZ`Xcnfibjkl[\ekjXi\k_\ M`j`k nnn%k_\j_fik_fie%Zfd hl\jk`fejXe[ZfeZ\iej% former ZoZbeZ[e^pbmaa^ei_khf\^gm^k^f& said this was important. decides sistant and current interim the things I envisioned in the tion committee that bg /)&ahnk Lhenmbhg&?h\nl^] ;kb^_ ihineZk Zg] a^ei_ne _hk hma^kl ]`ijkkf^iX[lXk\n`k_]fZlj\[ ]fi[X`cplg[Xk\j% BY STEPHEN PETERS assistant lZb]offered <Zl^r @hgsZe^l% ma^ months ikh`kZf Sophomore post hma^k David\hngmkb^l ln\a Zl Mhkhgmh% represent\^kmb_b\Zmbhg and years in which players willMa^kZir head iehr^^l% coach, was and coming The Shorthorn staff Yi`\]k_\iXgpZ\ik`]`ZXk\j% 9PD<::88C@ coach IZk^gml?Zfber<^gm^k]bk^\mhk' Lbg`Zihk^ Zg] Ehg]hg% >g`eZg]%Ë h__^k^] ma^expected ngbo^klbmrÍl Wilkes Garner to be the U.S. Paralympic Team. makhn`a said. officially accepted the job to this position,” he
:feki`YlkfikfK_\J_fik_fie Pa^g iZk^gm \Zeel E^afZgglZb]' <hgmbgnbg`>]n\Zmbhg=^iZkmf^gm% Throughout the process, selected. For the first time in pro- take reigns In 1993, Garner helped ofZarguably the hk \hf^l 9P<9FEP<M8EJ IZk^gml ghpaaZo^ `^m bgmh ma^ athletic h__b\^ l^Zk\abg` _hkwheelchair basketball @kZ]nZm^ IZf^eZ Chaglhg lZb] pab\a[^`ZgeZlmr^Zk%a^lZb]' players said they preferred gram history, newZ ieZ\^ head mh most decorated pro- bring K_\J_fik_fiejkX]] Zeema^Zglp^kl' la^ lh\bZe phkd% since he bg ma^ coach has been selected to gram Zglp^kl%ma^\^gm^kpbeemkZgl_^khk to Arkansas with the Junior playing for Garner Lmn]^gml at the university. MOVIN’ continues on page 4A ahi^l ma^ \^kmb_b\Zm^ fZd^l a^k Lmn]^gm :__Zbkl \k^Zm^] ma^ ]bk^\m ma^f mh ma^ \hkk^\m Zk^Z _hk L^o^g lmn]^gml `kZ]nZm^] _khf ilr\aheh`r% gnklbg` Zg] f^]b& fhk^dghpe^]`^Z[e^' IZk^gml ?Zfber <^gm^k mh a^ei maZm li^\b_b\ jn^lmbhg' B_ maZm Zk^Z ÊBmpZlo^kr^q\bmbg`k^\^bobg`ma^ ma^ L\ahhe h_ Lh\bZe Phkd eZlm \bg^ _b^e]l e^Zkg ldbeel mh \hg]n\m Zee^obZm^ ma^ _knlmkZmbhgl h_ \hg& \ZgÍm [^ k^Z\a^] hk eh\Zm^]% ma^ fhgma pbma Z \^kmb_b\Zm^ maZm aZl ^__^\mbo^ bgm^kob^pl maZm [kbg` hnm _bklm\^kmb_b\Zm^bgma^N'L'%Ëla^lZb]' _nl^] iZk^gml Zg] _Zfber f^f[^kl lmZ__^klpbeel^Zk\a_hkma^bg_hkfZ& ghm [^^g h__^k^] [^_hk^ bg ma^ N'L'% \eb^gmlÍlmk^g`malZg]k^lhnk\^l%Zg] ÊBmaZlbg\k^Zl^]frdghpe^]`^Zg] pa^g mkrbg` mh `^m bg_hkfZmbhg hg lZb] I^m^k E^afZgg% lh\bZe phkd FACILITIES ]^o^ehi`hh]`hZel%E^afZgglZb]' Z oZkb^mr h_ ngbo^klbmr l^kob\^l' Bg& Zllh\bZm^ikh_^llhk' ÊMa^ Lhenmbhg&?h\nl^] ;kb^_ @E=FZfek`el\jfegX^\* >I8;JZfek`el\jfegX^\-
The Ring of Truth
Research building surpasses budget 8IXZ`e^I\[\j`^e by $31 million NM:?hkfneZL:>kZ\bg`m^ZflpZil
can complete approximately 55 to 60 The university has requested ^g`bg^Zg]k^]^lb`glbmlkZ\^\Zk percent of the Engineering Research more funding from the state
Building. The remaining would be unfinished “shell” space. k^Zeer^q\bm^]mh`^mlmZkm^]'Ë ÈN_Xk :feki`YlkfikfK_\J_fik_fie Barring any changes, the universi>o^kr r^Zk bg fb]&Cner% ma^ ngb& BY JASON JOYCE ty expects that an\[f`j possible $31 million ahlml ma^ M^qZl :nmh\khll Ma^ngbo^klbmr?hkfneZL:>m^Zf Contributor to o^klbmr The Shorthorn tuition revenue bond could help fund gi\Z`j`fe bl `^Zkbg` ni mh `bo^ \hfi^mbmhkl Z P^^d^g]% Z \hfi^mbmbhg maZm bgobm^l UTA is $31 million over budget for any overruns in the construction budmhn`akngbg=^mkhbmmablFZrpbmabml \hee^`^l _khf Z\khll ma^ \hngmkr mh [i`m`e^ the construction of the Engineering get, said Rusty Ward, Business Affairs Zg] kZ\^' Bg L^im^f[^k% ma^ Xkk_\ g^per]^lb`g^]%eb`am^k\Zk' Research Building,\hf^ estimated to cost vicema^ president ngbo^klbmrÍl m^Zf Zmm^g]l Lihkml and controller. Ma^\aZg`^lmaZmZk^[^bg`bfie^& $116 million. Bill Carroll, XYjfclk\ College of Engineerf^gm^] Zk^ f^Zgm mhThe ]^\k^Zl^ ma^ <Zk<en[h_:f^kb\ZgZmbhgZel' university has asked for the ing dean, wasn’t comfortable citing a c`d`kjf] \hfi^mbmbhg mabl r^Zk \ZkÍl p^b`am' Ma^ m^Zf lpZii^] ma^ fromMa^ additional funds the fZbg legislature. specific completion percentage since ma^ ?hkfneZ L:> bgnumbers =^mkhbm' Ma^ a^Zob^k-&\rebg]^k^g`bg^_hkZeb`am& Zfekifc%Échanging. According to a bllegislative approare continually m^Zf f^f[^kl lZb] ma^r p^k^really _bk^]just a very dynamic situ^k+&\rebg]^k^g`bg^%Zg]pbeek^erhg priation request filed by the univer“It’s 9fYNff[j niZg]Zk^`^mmbg`k^Z]r' Z^kh]rgZfb\lmh^gaZg\^li^^]' sity, project management firms have =fidlcXJ8< paZmbudget p^ ebo^ _hk ]hpg a^k^%Ë ÊPaZm p^ ]h bl ik^\blbhg estimated]kbobg` that the ÊBmÍl project ERC continues on page 6A k\XdX[m`j\i Zmma^Z[lhenm^ebfbmlh_\hgmkhe%Ë?hk& lZb] =k^p PZee^k% lnli^glbhg e^Z] fneZ L:> m^Zf Z]obl^k ;h[ Phh]l _hkma^m^Zf' Ma^ m^Zf \hglblml h_ Z[hnm +) lZb]' Ma^ eb`am^k \Zk lahne] [^ Z[e^ mh f^f[^kl'FhlmZk^_khfma^<hee^`^ History and political scifho^ _Zlm^k% lZb] MahfZl PZem^k% h_>g`bg^^kbg`[nmZgrhg^Zmm^g]bg` ence alumnus f^\aZgb\Ze ^g`bg^^kbg` cngbhk Zg] ma^ ngbo^klbmr bl ^eb`b[e^ mh chbg' Ma^ Jason Jones, \Zkl Zk^ lmn]^gm [nbem Zg] lmn]^gm m^Zff^f[^k' left, and ecoÊBmÍlp^b`am^]mhikh]n\^mkZ\mbhg ]kbo^g'=kbo^klZk^\ahl^g[rm^Zf nomics junior hg ma^ `khng]%Ë a^ lZb]' ÊEZlm r^Zk Julio Chavez pZlma^_Zlm^lm\Zkp^Í]^o^k[nbem'BÍf J8<Zfek`el\jfegX^\watch the final
legislature to finish the project.
debate on Wednesday in D\Z_Xe`jd\e^`e\\i`e^ale`fi>\fi^\K_fdjfe`jXd\dY\if]=fidlcXJ8<#n_`Z_`j^\kk`e^i\X[p]fiX the University Zfdg\k`k`fe`e;\kif`k%K_\ZXiËjn\`^_knXj[\Zi\Xj\[Xe[n`cclj\X\if[peXd`Zjkf\e_XeZ\k_\jg\\[%Center Bowling and Billiards. Student Congress hosted K_\J_fik_fie1D`Z_X\cI\kk`^ the debate watch party.
;khZ]\Zlmlmn]^gmlmhÖef m^e^\Zlml_hk\Z[e^\aZgg^e The Shorthorn: Jacob Adkisson E\njZXjkjXe[jgfikj^Xd\j n`ccilefeZ_Xee\c00Y\^`ee`e^ Civil engineering sophomore Scott Hensley prepares for Sigma Chi’s Fight night tonight at Cowboys DanceHall. Hensley has trained all N\[e\j[Xpe`^_k% semester and specifically worked on agility the past month.
Sigma9PD8I@JJ8?8CC Chi Fight Night draws the dedicated and playful :feki`YlkfikfK_\J_fik_fie
Mabl l^f^lm^k% [khZ]\Zlm lmn]^gml pbee `^m fhk^ aZg]l&hg ^qi^kb^g\^ [r BY ANNA KATZKOVA From watching boxing on TV GO ONLINE _befbg`g^pl\ZlmlZg]\ho^kbg`ngbo^k& The Shorthorn staff and yelling at the screen, civil lbmrlihkml' For an audio slide show of Scott Nerves. Pressure. Disorienta- engineering sophomore Scott Hensley’s preparation for the fight, ;^`bggbg` g^qm fhgma% lmn]^gml tion. Forgetting everything you Hensley will step into the amago to www.theshorthorn.com. pbeelahhmp^^derg^pl\Zlml_hkngbo^k& teur ring. learned and praclbmr \Z[e^ \aZgg^e 22' Lhf^ lmn]^gml “I actually ticed. That’s what pbee Zelh _bef lihkml [^`bggbg` pbma kind of enjoy Check the Web site for an exclusive online story Chris Ledbetter MORE INFO ma^ f^gÍl [Zld^m[Zee `Zf^ P^]g^l]Zr pain. You get about said he felt two gb`am'Matthew Sanchez and Sergio Smal, two What: Sigma Chi Fight Night, kind of an friends facing off at Sigma Chi Fight Night. years ago in the @Zf^lpbee[^ihlm^]bgma^bk^gmbk^& Sigma Chi vs. Sigma Phi Epsilon adrenaline Sigma Chi Fight mr hg ma^ ngbo^klbmr Zmae^mb\l P^[ lbm^ When: 7 tonight from getting Night boxing ring. Zehg` pbma `Zf^ ab`aeb`aml% lZb] :g& punched in Where: Cowboys DanceHall in “Taking a punch ]k^p <eZkd% \hffngb\Zmbhg ZllblmZgm K_\J_fik_fie18e[i\n9lZbc\p Arlington, 2540 E. Abram St. the face,” he was definitely difikh_^llhkZg][khZ]\Zlm]bk^\mhk' said. Tickets: Sigma Chi pre-sells ferent from what I ÊB_ p^ cnlm inm kZp _hhmZ`^ h_ ma^ 9ifX[ZXjk`e^e\njj\e`fi8ifeDfi^Xej_ffkjk_\DXm\i`Zbj^Xd\K_lij[Xpe`^_k`e He found tickets on the Central Library ever expected,” the `Zf^%bmÍl\hg\^boZ[e^bm\hne][^hgma^ K\oXj?Xcc%K_`jnXjk_\]`ijk^Xd\kfY\k\c\m`j\[Ypk_\YifX[ZXjk`e^jkl[\ekj]fik_\ boxing as a and University Center malls P^[lbm^ZgahnkhkmphZ_m^kma^`Zf^%Ë Xk_c\k`ZjN\Yj`k\% undecided junior for $10. Tickets at the door fan of a Notre <eZkdlZb]' and Sigma Chi will be $12. The organizations Dame`Zf^l foot]^gml fZr _bef [Zl^[Zee bg ma^ ;khZ]\Zlm l^gbhk =Zob] FZgg^kbg` fZgrahf^`Zf^l_hkf^gÍlZg]phf& president said. “It aim for a $2-0,000 profit to ball player likbg`' Zgghng\^l_hkma^ngbo^klbmrÍlkZ]bhlmZ& ^gÍl[Zld^m[ZeeZlma^r\Zg[nmmaZmma^ never really hurt. go toward the Arlington Boys MO K^ihkmbg` *who Zg] + \eZll^l went onpbee mbhg%Zg]abl\hff^gmZkr\ZgieZrpbma `Zf^\ho^kZ`^]^i^g]lhgma^gnf[^k It was like getting and Girls Club. The Shorthorn: Jacob Adkisson h_ lmn]^gml ZoZbeZ[e^' Ma^r fZr Zelh ma^`Zf^hgebg^' to box profesyour head reset 9IF8;:8JKZfek`el\jfegX^\<eZkd lZb] ma^r pbee mkr mh \ho^k Zl \ho^klhf^ZpZr`Zf^l%Zg]lhf^lmn& sionally. Henevery time you get Communication junior Matthew Sanchez, left, sley always punched.” trains with political science junior Sergio Smal At this year’s 22nd annual wanted to box, but never found Tuesday at the Maverick Activities Center. The Fight Night, another Sigma a way before. He learned about two friends will fight at the Sigma Chi Fight Chi member will try to win the Night tonight at Cowboys DanceHall. FIGHT continues on page 6A match.
I\XZ_`e^K_\`i ;\jk`eXk`fej SC debate watch party The Shorthorn: Jacob Adkisson
Mphgnklbg`]h\mhkZelmn]^gml series ends with mixed mkZo^eehg`]blmZg\^lmh[^ ma^ngbo^klbmrÍlÖ opinions, largerklm turnout 9PD8KK?<NI<8>8E :feki`YlkfikfK_\J_fik_fie
Student Congress was pleased with said. Ma^ L\ahhe h_ Gnklbg` l^m Z eZg]fZkdDuncan _hk bml ikh& chose to attend the watch the`kZfmabliZlm=^\^f[^k' turnout, while campus political party because he wanted to set an groups thought it was low. FZqbg^ :]^`[heZ Zg] @ehkbZ <Zkk [^\Zf^ ma^ _bklm example.
mhk^\^bo^]h\mhkZe]^`k^^lbggnklbg`Zmma^ngbo^klbmr' “If I were to stay at home, it :_m^k r^Zkl ]^]b\Zm^] BYh_ JASON BOYD k^l^Zk\a% \hngme^ll would ]bll^kmZ& be setting a precedent for The Shorthorn staff mbhgik^l^gmZmbhglZg]in[eb\Zmbhgl%Zg]^o^g^qmk^f^ noninvolvement,” he said. \hffnmbg`% ma^r k^\^bo^] ma^bk ]h\mhkZm^l mh [^\hf^Democrats president University Wednesday night’s presidential gnkl^l\b^gmblml' Rivas >cfi`X:Xii# was somewhat debate was the last of Student Congress’ Gabe elij`e^[fZkfiXk\ Ma^r [^`Zg ma^ ikh`kZf mh`^ma^k bg +)), Zl ma^ disappointed too, but debate watch party series l\ahheÍl_bklm]h\mhkZe\Zg]b]Zm^lZg]_bgbla^]mh`^ma^k blames the late time with nearly 60 students “If I were to stay at Zm=^\^f[^kÍl`kZ]nZmbhg\^k^fhgr' for low turnout. He attending the event at the :emahn`a :]^`[heZ [^`Zg a^k gnklbg` ^]n\Zmbhg bg home, it would be University Center Bowling CZfZb\Z Zg] <Zkk bg F^fiabl% M^gg'% [hma `kZ]nZm^l said many students andaZo^ Billiards. Students a precedent mZd^g lbfbeZk iZmal mhsetting k^Z\a ma^ NM: ikh`kZf' are just worried scattered across three ;hma k^\^bo^] ma^ ?^kg^ G^pfZg Dr[Z ?^eehplabi bg about getting home. for non-involvement.” At the beginning rooms withZg] four screens Gnklbg`% [hma p^k^ l^e^\m^] Zl Êf^gm^^lË [r ma^ televising the debate. h_ >magb\ GZmbhgZe <hZebmbhg Fbghkbmr Terry Duncan,Gnkl^ :llh\bZ& of the semester, the Political Event CoorWhile SC president College Republicans president mbhgl' TravisMa^ Boren he lmkZg`^kl was mph said Zk^ gh mh mkZo^ebg` _hk ma^bk dinating Committee pleased with:]^`[heZ the watch ^]n\Zmbhg' mk^dd^] _khf CZfZb\Z% pa^k^ la^ formed to help coDXo`e\8[\^YfcX# campus poparty series,a^k some political k^\^bo^] ]biehfZ bg gnklbg`% mh Angm^k <hee^`^ bg ordinate elij`e^[fZkfiXk\ litical events. Boren said this helped groups disagreed. ELIJ@E>Zfek`el\jfegX^\* College Republicans president watch party events go well. Rivas, however, said there was Terry Duncan said he was disappointed when SC in what he considered a low turnout. miscommunication He thought it was sad that students planned the debate events. At the weren’t more interested in politics. “This is your opportunity,” he DEBATE continues on page 6A
Campus Notebook Thursday October 16, 2008
at 817-272-7517 or frierson@ uta.edu.
Special Collections: Revisualizing Westward Expansion: Mondays . OCT 9 a.m.-7 p.m. and Tuesday-Saturday 9 a.m.- 5 p.m., Central Library sixth floor. Free. For information, contact 817272-3393 or email@example.com
Art Exhibition: â€œSteve Brudniak and Cameron Schoeppâ€?: noon-5 p.m., The Gallery at UTA. Free. For information, contact Patricia Healy at 817272-5658 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Elections Exhibit: All day, Central Library. Free. For information, contact Eric Frierson
GradFest â€˜08: 10 a.m.-3 p.m., University Center. Free. For information, contact Graduate Recruiting at 817-272-5286 or email@example.com. Lunch and the Proverbs: noon, 311 UTA Blvd. Free Food. For information, contact the Wesley Foundation at 817-274-6282 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Exhibiting Artist Talk by Steve Brudniak: 12:30-1:30 p.m., 148 Fine Arts Building. Free. For information, contact Patricia Healy at 817-272-5658 or email@example.com. Anger Management: 1:30-2:30
p.m., 216 Davis Hall. Free. For information, call Counseling Services at 817-272-3671.
Central Library. Free. For information, contact Joshua Vossler at Vossler@uta.edu.
Selling Me to Employers Workshop: 4:30-5:30 p.m.,609 Business Building. Free. For information, contact Career Services at 817-272-2932 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Art Exhibition: â€œSteve Brudniak and Cameron Schoeppâ€?: noon-5 p.m., The Gallery at UTA. Free. For information, contact Patricia Healy at 817272-5658 or email@example.com.
UTA Symphony Orchestra Concert: 7:30 p.m., Irons Recital Hall. $5 general, $3 students and seniors. For information, contact the Music Office at 817-272-3471 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Recent Advances in MultiResolution Approximation: 1:30-2:30 p.m., 112 Nedderman Hall. Free. For information, contact Janet Gober at 817272-3747 or email@example.com. OPT Seminar: 2-3 p.m., Swift Center. OCT. Free. For information, contact Office of International Education at 817-272-
2355 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Liquid Phase Separation Platforms for Serum Proteomics: 2:30-3:30 p.m., 114 Chemistry Research Building. Free. For information, call 817-272-3171.
One Book Display â€” The Best Books Never Written: All day,
Aart Kraay (Worldbank): 3-4 p.m., 609 Business Building. For information, contact Barbara Sellers at 817-272-3063 or email@example.com. Quebe Sisters Band Concert: 7:30 p.m., Levitt Pavilion. For information, contact Levitt Pavilion at 817-543-4307. Calendar submissions must be made by 4 p.m. two days prior to run date. To enter your event, call 817-272-3661 or log on to www.theshorthorn.com/calendar
â€œI have been running four miles a day, doing abs and push-ups. At first, I tried to cut weight, because I knew I was going to fight, but then I had to make his weight class. He sends me text messages that he is scared now.â€?
Mariachi band plays at Levitt Pavilion tonight
Matthew Sanchez, communication junior and Sigma Chi Fight Night participant, on preparing for the night. For the story, go to www.theshorthorn.com
Today Mostly cloudy â€˘ High 70Â°F â€˘ Low 51Â°F
Friday Sunny â€˘ High 77Â°F â€˘ Low 50Â°F
Saturday Sunny â€˘ High 77Â°F â€˘ Low 53Â°F
Sunday Sunny â€˘ High 79Â°F â€˘ Low 57Â°F
Monday Partly cloudy â€˘ High 81Â°F â€˘ Low 58Â°F
The self-proclaimed first all-female mariachi group to take Mexican pop culture back to its roots, Mariachi Rosas Divinas, perform at 7:30 tonight at the Levitt Pavilion. â€œWeâ€™re just excited to be able to get them,â€? said Cathy Oâ€™Neal, Levitt communications coordinator. She said the group resides in the Metroplex and has been a very hot band to book. According to the groupâ€™s Web site, they pride themselves on using musical precision to preserve the mariachi tradition for the next generation and to bring a new respect for mariachi women. The show is free and will end at 9 p.m. Oâ€™Neal said thereâ€™s another reason for booking the band. â€œOh my gosh, take a look at them,â€? she said. â€œThey look so cute.â€? The Shorthorn: Laura Sliva
Painting sophomore Sal Bustos stands inside Cameron Schoeppâ€™s â€œRoom to Breatheâ€? art piece Wednesday at the Gallery at UTA. The gallery features work from Schoepp and Steve Brudniak and runs through Nov. 15.
The Sensation of Art Two artists showcase differences in style
design at their crossing. Ly considers the piece his favorite work in the exhibit. Kevin Ly found himself being watched. â€œItâ€™s the idea of room to breathe and an open space,â€? he When the graphic design junior viewed a piece of art in the Gallery at UTaâ€™s new exhibit, he saw a face peering said. â€œTheyâ€™re completely different. One works with iron while the other is everyday items.â€? out at him from the sculpture â€œThe Vagus One of Brudniakâ€™s artworks is â€œNouLeviathan.â€? wheN aND where menon Objectifying in Four Parts,â€? The exhibit features works of art from which resembles four gold filing cabiaustin artist Steve Brudniak and Texas When: The opening reception is nets in a row, with steel-like tentacles Christian University professor Cameron at 6:30 tonight. The exhibit runs hanging from the piece, one for each of Schoepp. through Nov. 15. the four sections. â€œThe Vagus Leviathan,â€? which includes â€œItâ€™s a lot more subtle but can convey a manâ€™s face inside a glass orb, is part Where: Gallery at UTA a lot,â€? he said. of Brudniakâ€™s set and includes a set of His work, â€œCanal Dreams (Edition sculptures he calls, â€œNoumenon,â€? meanof Four),â€? is a set of sculptures, each ing space of silent. â€œItâ€™s about remaining in the moment,â€? he said. â€œall we with a glass eye that embeds a photo of a different waterside views. This piece is based off several of Brudniakâ€™s have is here and now.â€? Gallery curator Benito Huerta chose the artists for the dreams in which he was standing on the waterfront of austin Lake. contrast between their works. Brudniak said his inspiration comes from a â€œmeditaâ€œItâ€™s a combination of Steveâ€™s work of hard surfaces and a been-around or aged feel, and Cameronâ€™s focus on tive qualityâ€? to get a deeper meaning. He said his viewers donâ€™t need background information to understand a installation and lifeness,â€? he said. â€œItâ€™s heavy and light.â€? Huerta said the art pieces differ because Brudniakâ€™s piece. â€œIt takes you out of the world around you and brings work invites the audience to look, while Schoeppâ€™s pieces you into the moment,â€? Brudniak said. â€œThatâ€™s the main involve the viewer. â€œInstallation is when art encompasses you, itâ€™s the thing I want my work to do.â€? whole sensation of being part of the work,â€? he said. The interactive piece, Schoeppâ€™s â€œRoom to Breathe,â€? DustiN DaNgli is an installation consisting of a space of red and white firstname.lastname@example.org carpet, on the floor, that meet in the center and form a by DustiN DaNgli
Contributor to the Shorthorn
â€œit takes you out of the world around you and brings you into the moment. Thatâ€™s the main thing i want my work to do.â€? steve brudniak,
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poliCe report This is a part of the daily activity log produced by the universityâ€™s Police Department. To report a criminal incident on campus, call 817-272-3381.
A student was injured Tuesday at Life Science Building and transported to Medical Center of Arlington. An employee injured himself Tuesday at the Fine Arts Building but did not require hospitalization.
â€” Jason Boyd
Information restriction deadline at noon Friday The last day for students to restrict their information for the 2008-2009 UTA Maverick Connection Telephone Directory is noon Friday. FERPA information is available to anyone upon request unless restricted by the student. â€œYou can decline to be in the directory on MyMav,â€? said Sue Stevens, senior media relations officer. As of Monday, 16.3 percent of students have added privacy features to their account, she said. In order to set the restrictions and information that will be presented, students must log on to MyMav and click on FERPA restrictions under Personal Information and Privacy Settings. The telephone directory will include studentsâ€™ names, majors, UT-Arlington e-mail and telephone numbers. This is the first year that the UT-Arlington email addresses will be added to the directory. â€” Dustin Dangli
Volunteers wanted for Saturday diversity event Volunteers are needed for the â€œWalk in My Shoesâ€? event Saturday. The Social Work Constituency Council and Movinâ€™ Towards Diversity have come together to host a the two-part event that includes food, campus tours, open forum discussions and an exhibition basketball game. Amanda Penry, Social Work Constituency Council vice president, said the group needs volunteers to set up, serve food and participate in wheelchair campus tours. â€”Michelle Leverett
CorreCtioN poliCy Bring factual errors to The Shorthornâ€™s attention via e-mail to editor.shorthorn@ uta.edu or call 817-272-3188. A correction or clarification will be printed in this space.
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FIRST COPY FREE ADDITIONAL COPIES 25 CENTS THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS AT ARLINGTON 89TH YEAR, ÂŠ The ShorThorn 2008 All rights reserved. All content is the property of The Shorthorn and may not be reproduced, published or retransmitted in any form without written permission from UTA Student Publications. The Shorthorn is the student newspaper of the University of Texas at Arlington and is published in the UTA Office of Student Publications. Opinions expressed in The Shorthorn are not necessarily those of the university administration.
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Law experts say Florida conviction still possible without victim’s body the associated Press
orlANdo, Fla. — Prosecutors have dNA tests and hair samples. They have testimony about “the smell of death” in the trunk of the suspect’s car. What they do not have is a body. Prosecutors building a case against a single 22-year-old Florida mother accused of killing her young daughter will have to rely on forensic evidence and persuade a jury that Casey Anthony lacks credibility and had a motive, legal experts say. To help build the case, the prosecutor will be using what he described as cutting-edge forensic tests, including air testing for compounds released when a body decomposes. Prosecutors have not been specific about how the evidence led to charges against Anthony, but experts say it is possible to get a conviction without a body, with several cases, including some in Florida, as examples. “Sometimes circumstantial evidence is as powerful, or
more powerful than the body itself,” said donald Jones, a professor of criminal law at the University of Miami law school. Since 3-year-old Caylee Anthony’s disappearance was reported in July, investigators have taken air samples from her mother’s car trunk and tested for the presence of her dNA. Hair samples also have been analyzed. The FBi and the oak ridge National laboratory at the University of Tennessee performed the tests. “The investigation contains intricate forensics that are on the cutting edge of science,” said lawson lamar, State Attorney in orange County. it’s not known how the forensics will play in court or for a jury. Charles rose, a law professor at Stetson University in deland, said the defense could contest the FBi findings of not being generally accepted. Also a lack of eyewitnesses and compelling physical evidence that directly links Caylee to a crime could be a problem.
AP Photo: Orange County Sheriff’s Office
This undated file photo released by the Orange County Sheriff’s Office in Orlando, Fla. on Friday shows Caylee Marie Anthony , 2, who has been missing for more than four months.
Candidates get tough, personal in final debate the associated Press
Democratic presidential candidate Barack Obama listens as Republican presidential candidate John McCain speaks during the presidential debate Wednesday at Hofstra University in Hempstead, N.Y.
HeMPSTeAd, N.Y. — John McCain assailed Barack obama’s character and his campaign positions on taxes, abortion and more Wednesday night, hoping to turn their final presidential debate into a launching pad for a political comeback. “You didn’t tell the American people the truth,” he said. Unruffled, and ahead in the polls, obama parried each charge, and leveled a few of his own. “one hundred percent, John, of your ads, 100 percent of them have been negative,” obama shot back in an uncommonly personal debate less than three weeks from election day. “it’s not true,” McCain retorted. “it is true,” said obama, seeking the last word. McCain is currently running all negative ads, according to a study by the University of Wisconsin-Madison. But he has run a number of positive ads during the campaign. The 90-minute encounter, at a round table at Hofstra University, was their third debate, and
marked the beginning of a 20-day sprint to election day. obama leads in the national polls and in surveys in many battleground states, an advantage built in the weeks since the nation stumbled into the greatest economic crisis since the Great depression. With few exceptions, the campaign is being waged in states that voted republican in 2004 — Virginia, Colorado, iowa — and in many of them, obama holds a lead in the polls. McCain played the aggressor from the opening moments of the debate, accusing obama of waging class warfare by seeking tax increases that would “spread the wealth around.” The Arizona senator also demanded to know the full extent of obama’s relationship with William Ayers, a 1960s-era terrorist and the democrat’s ties with ACorN, a liberal group accused of violating federal law as it seeks to register voters. And he insisted obama disavow last week’s remarks by rep. John lewis, a democrat, who accused the republican ticket of playing racial politics along the same lines as
segregationists of the past. Struggling to escape the political drag of an unpopular republican incumbent, McCain also said, “Sen. obama, i am not President Bush. ... You wanted to run against President Bush, you should have run four years ago.” obama returned each volley, and brushed aside McCain’s claim to full political independence. “if i’ve occasionally mistaken your policies for George Bush’s policies, it’s because on the core economic issues that matter to the American people — on tax policy, on energy policy, on spending priorities — you have been a vigorous supporter of President Bush,” he said. McCain’s allegation that obama had not leveled with the public involved the illinois senator’s decision to forgo public financing for his campaign in favor of raising his own funds. As a result, he has far outraised McCain, although the difference has been somewhat neutralized by an advantage the republican National Committee holds over the democratic Party.
eU, US call for global summit to reshape banking the associated Press
BrUSSelS, Belgium — The Group of eight major industrial nations announced Wednesday they will hold a global summit — perhaps as early as November in New York — to forge common action to prevent another economic meltdown. French President Nicolas Sarkozy said all european Union nations backed radical restructuring of global insti-
tutions like the international Monetary Fund and World Bank. He called for a meeting “preferably in New York, where everything started” and said it should lead to “a new capitalism.” Sarkozy said emerging economies such as China, india and others outside the G-8 should also participate because “no one should feel excluded from what we are recasting.”
DALLAS — City officials are investigating complaints from people questioning the amount they had to pay to get their cars back after they were towed from what the motorists thought were legal parking lots near the State Fair of Texas. Nineteen complaints have been filed since the vehicles were towed Saturday. Many people said they paid almost $200 to get their cars back from Lone Star Auto Services. Anna Casey, a representative of Lone Star, said the company did nothing wrong when it responded to two property owners who called about illegally parked vehicles.
Former CEO pleads guilty in stock scheme
AP Photo: Gary Hershorn, Pool
Officials investigate towing complaints
eU leaders meeting in Brussels “all agreed that we don’t want the same causes to produce the same effects in future,” the French leader said. “We don’t want all this to start again; we want lessons to be learned.” British Prime Minister Gordon Brown said the meeting would require vision similar to the creation of the United Nations and the Bretton Woods
conference that laid out the post-World War ii international financial and monetary system. The G-8 leaders said in a joint statement released by the White House that they were united in their commitment to change the regulation of the world’s financial sector to restore confidence and “remedy deficiencies exposed by the current crisis.”
“We are confident that, working together, we will meet the present challenges and return our economies to stability and prosperity,” they said. Brown, a longtime former Treasury chief widely seen as a leader in crafting policies to combat the financial crisis, said he wants a group of supervisors from major nations to monitor the world’s 30 largest financial institutions.
HOUSTON — The former chief executive of a now defunct Houstonbased oil and gas company has pleaded guilty to making a false filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission, U.S. Attorney Don DeGabrielle announced Wednesday. John N. Ehrman, 53, the former CEO of Rocky Mountain Energy Corp., during a court hearing Tuesday admitted to misrepresenting the amount of outstanding shares in his company. The charge was part of a July 2007 13-count indictment in which prosecutors accused Ehrman of devising a scheme to inflate the price and trading volume of his company’s stock. Ehrman, of the Houston suburb The Woodlands, could receive up to 20 years in prison and a fine of up to $5 million when he is sentenced Jan. 29.
in the nation
Former first lady suffers broken pelvis LOS ANGELES — Nancy Reagan suffered a broken pelvis in a fall at her home and will be hospitalized for several days, her spokeswoman said Wednesday. The 87-year-old former first lady fell last week, spokeswoman Joanne Drake said. She did not seek immediate medical care but decided Monday to get checked out because of persistent pain, Drake said. Doctors at Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center determined she had a fractured pelvis and sacrum, the triangular bone at the base of the spinal column. “She’s in some pain but in very good spirits,” Drake said.
in the world
US military: al-Qaida in Iraq leader killed BAGHDAD — American soldiers killed the alleged No. 2 leader of al-Qaida in Iraq, a Moroccan who trained in Afghanistan, recruited foreign fighters and ran operations in northern Iraq where Sunni insurgents remain a potent threat, the U.S. military said Wednesday. The man, who the military said was known as Abu Qaswarah, died Oct. 5 during a raid on a building in the northern city of Mosul that served as a major “command and control location” for the region. Four other insurgents were killed in the operation, the U.S. said. The announcement of Abu Qaswarah’s death was withheld until Wednesday to allow for positive identification, the military said. — The Associated Press
r a l u c a t k Spoo FRIDAY
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about sports Justin Rains, editor email@example.com Sports publishes Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. Page 4A
remember Read Fridayâ€™s Sports page for a preview of the menâ€™s and womenâ€™s cross country teams trip to Arkansas for the Chile Pepper Festival. Thursday, October 16, 2008
Mavs continue skid after loss to NsU them mature any faster. I canâ€™t spin the Earth any faster so weâ€™ll just have to wait and see.â€? Freshman outside hitter Amanda Aguilera had another By Stephen peterS double-digit kill performance The Shorthorn staff with 10, but failed to register her NAtCHItoCHEs, La â€“ fifth consecutive double-double, Looking to avoid the programâ€™s recording just five digs. second-ever 0-6 start to conferNo other Maverick player ence play, the volscored more than leyball team lost to four kills in the Northwestern state match. Box Score in straight sets 13In the 56 attack UT-Arlington 25, 22-25, 11-25 attempts that were 13 22 11 Wednesday night at not kills or errors Northwestern State the NsUâ€™s prather for the Mavs, 52 25 25 25 Coliseum. were dug by Lady Kills â€” UTA: 23 the Mavericksâ€™ Demon defense, led NSU: 49 (4-16, 0-6) losby outside hitter Digs â€” UTA: 46 ing streak climbed Markie ribichau NSU: 52 to an all-time and libero Zanny Assists â€” UTA: 20 high nine straight Castilllo with 12 NSU: 43 matches and are digs each. 0-6 for second time sophomore setBlocks â€” UTA: 6 to start southland ter raegan Daniel, NSU: 6 Conference play in who led the Mavs head coach Diane with 11 digs and 16 seymourâ€™s tenure. assists, said the team just didnâ€™t seymour was not impressed play up to its potential against a with the teamâ€™s play on the court lesser opponent. against the Lady Demons (7-10, â€œthereâ€™s definitely no excuse 2-5) and the playerâ€™s attitude for it,â€? Daniel said. â€œWe were not toward each other during the outmatched by that team, we match. didnâ€™t come prepared and we â€œthatâ€™s some pretty bad vol- just need to grow up.â€? leyball, but I think itâ€™s more As a team, the Mavs regisabout what our personality was tered a .074 attack percentage tonight, which was horrible,â€? with 23 kills and 16 errors on seymour said. â€œthereâ€™s 14 girls 95 attempts. Northwestern state in there that have to make some scored a .319 attack percentage kind of change and thatâ€™s on with 49 kills to just 12 kills on them. I donâ€™t know if I can make 116 attempts.
Team fails to hold its own against Lady Demons during three-set sweep.
other than attack statistics, NsU seemed to move faster to the ball, complete crucial sideouts and sustain long attack runs throughout the entire match. Freshman libero Alicia shaffer said itâ€™s difficult to suffer this type of loss considering the teamâ€™s performance in the previous match. â€œWe played the worst volleyball ever,â€? shaffer said. Daniel added to shafferâ€™s comment by saying â€œWeâ€™ve got to know that no match is guaranteed for us and weâ€™re going to have to fight for every single point.â€? the Mavericks remain the only team in conference to not register a win in southland Conference play and are far below the preseason No. 5 pick selected by coaches and sports information directors. Central Arkansas (13-4, 5-1) comes into town to face the Mavericks on Friday night, and UtA is 2-0 all-time against the sugar Bears. â€œWe just have to look inside ourselves and keep fighting for every point,â€? shaffer said. â€œWhenever you sit back for a second and think â€˜theyâ€™re worse than us, we can just try to relax,â€™ thatâ€™s when they get you. You start falling behind and before you know it youâ€™re down two games and you canâ€™t come back from that.â€?
Freshman outside hitter Eld-hah Kaswatuka tips the ball during the Mavericksâ€™ game against Northwestern State on Wednesday in Natchitoches, La. The Mavericks fell to the Lady Demons in three sets.
Stephen peterS firstname.lastname@example.org
â€œI donâ€™t know if I can make them mature any faster. I canâ€™t spin the earth any faster so weâ€™ll just have to wait and see.â€? Diane Seymour
Volleyball head coach
The Shorthorn: Andrew Buckley
a tough Choice the right decision could ensure an elite team next year
etâ€™s face it, head coach Diane seymour has forgotten more about volleyball than anyone can read, learn or memorize. Itâ€™s a testament to her as a former player â€” one who played on one of the most prolific teams in UtA history â€“ and her dedication to come back as an assistant coach and now head coach. Her team is finally showing signs of improvement and the future looks to show a powerhouse team in the making. 1989 called, it wants a banner-buddy to hang with in texas Hall. seymour has this team poised for consecutive southland Conference championship runs for at least the next two years, maybe three. speaking with sophomore outside hitter Bianca sauls and seymour since sauls was injured, it seems as though sheâ€™ll return in a quick manner and pick up right where she left off. Letâ€™s ease up on the reins just a bit. spotting the more experienced and equally â€” if not more â€” talented teams in the southland Conference five matches forces this young team to win out the rest of the year to have a viable shot at earning a playoff spot. If the team plays the way they did against
not redshirt sauls, or at least not texas state on saturday, anything is posannounce she will. sible. But if the team that played texas Itâ€™s not too becoming to pubA&M-Corpus Christi shows up, we could licly admit defeat and call this seasee a lot more losses than anyone could son a wash. It may send the wrong have expected. message to the team, administraIâ€™m not advocating throwing in the tors and fans. plus, I donâ€™t see the towel for this season, because stranger two seniors wanting to go out that things have happened, but pushing sauls way. back too quickly could do more harm Itâ€™s a tough decision to face as than good. a coach. But if this team continIn my opinion, this team is a year away, Stephen peterS ues down the road and piles on so put the medical redshirt on sauls as a couple more losses, the choice soon as possible. sheâ€™s only played eight should become clear. matches, so if she doesnâ€™t play many more seymour is fully aware and has her finger matches this season, she qualifies. It would allow her to fully rehab her quad/ on the pulse of this team. she knows how to hip injury and lower the risk of permanently motivate her players and itâ€™s unlikely this team re-injuring it. sauls can then come back next will simply roll over and die as the season winds year, still as a sophomore, along side then- down. But for rebuilding a young program, sauls, sophomores Amanda Aguilera, Alicia shaffer, tara Frantz, Emily shearin and Christy Driscoll. seymour and others could benefit most if the right precaution is taken. A new golden era in raegan Daniel will be back as a junior. that prospective lineup could instantly vault Mavericksâ€™ volleyball is on the horizon. the team into the conferenceâ€™s elite for the next â€” stephen peters is a journalism senior and couple years. a sports writer for the shorthorn But itâ€™s also understandable for seymour to
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â€œAs far as the team goes, we were all excited about it,â€? Wilkes said. â€œthatâ€™s who we continued from page 1A wanted for our coach.â€? Garner beat out Dan Ferreira, the second of two final candidates brought before the student Affairs committee and players. Ferreira, the head coach of the Chicago Wheelchair Bulls, played on Wisconsin-Whitewaterâ€™s 1999 national championship team. He could not be reached for comment at press time. Campus recreation director Doug Kuykendall said it was important to look at coaches nationally as well as within to get a greater pool of applicants. Kuykendall said he was pleased with both candidates and what they had to offer to the program, but Garnerâ€™s diverse resume won out in the end. â€œDougâ€™s done an outstanding job with the program since heâ€™s taken over,â€? Kuykendall said. â€œHeâ€™s very happy to have the process over with. Weâ€™re ready for things to get started.â€? Garner inherits a seven-time national championship program â€” the most recent of which came in 2006 â€“ and he looks to move forward in the coming month in preparing the team for another title run and continuing the plan heâ€™s put in place. â€œI kind of had it in the back of my mind that everything that I was putting in place was actually going to happen,â€? Garner said. â€œNow we can keep moving forward.â€? the team opens the season with the first Jim Hayes Memorial tournament on Nov. 7 in the Maverick Activities Center. Stephen peterS email@example.com
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Thursday, October 16, 2008
Ahead of the Game
Political science professor Thomas Marshall discusses key points of John McCain and Barack Obama’s presidential campaigns. The lecture was part of the Focus on Faculty lecture series.
Political science professor thinks Democrats have advantages in the election By AlAnnA Quillen Contributor to The Shorthorn
Uncertainty surrounds whoever will become the next U.S. President, but Thomas Marshall has developed a formula and has his own predictions — by his estimate, Barack Obama has the advantage. “This is a year when virtually everything helps the Democrats, and that ‘unbalanced environment’ hasn’t been so extreme since 1984,” Marshall said. The political science professor told students, faculty and local residents what he thought would influence the election’s outcome when he spoke Wednesday at the Central Library sixth floor. He wouldn’t make a specific prediction or endorsement but believed Obama has some advantages. As part of the Focus on Faculty speakers’ series, Marshall presented a nine-part checklist outlining advantages in the Democratic and Republi-
can party — starting with the economy, where Obama has the advantage, he said. Marshall said 69 percent of Americans think the economy is the most important problem, compared to 34 percent last summer. “The economy is a huge help to Democrats,” he said. “It’s the biggest single reason why they may win this election and win it by a fairly wide margin.” The Democratic Party has an advantage because President Bush’s low approval ratings cause most Americans to view the Republicans as part of the problem, he said. “I guess the ultimate conclusion is you can benefit from a lot of things and even if you’re not a very good sailor, when the wind is blowing in your direction, you’ll do fine,” he said. Concerning vice presidential candidates, Marshall said polls show people prefer Sarah Palin to Joe Biden, giving Republicans a modest advantage. “Americans want someone
who is like them that emphasizes the good parts of people,” Marshall said. He said John McCain has an advantage in experience, but Obama is the unusual candidate. Arlington resident Kennedy Peg, who lives near the university, said she enjoys attending lectures and presentations like Marshall’s. “His lecture was nonthreatening in a way that it was informative and pleasing,” she said. “I really enjoyed his humor.” Biology freshman Jose Reyes came to the presentation to further his interest in politics by listening to his professor. “His work is creative and elaborate,” he said. “It was skewed toward the Democratic society, but from a real-world perspective, I believe he’s right.” AlAnnA Quillen email@example.com The Shorthorn: Jacob Adkisson
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first committee meeting, it was decided that the Young Conservatives of Texas would host the second debate and University Democrats the last. Boren said he decided SC would host all three watch parties and try to involve the two groups throughout. He said this helped with keeping all watch parties unbiased. Rivas said he was under the impression that YCT was still hosting the second debate watch party, so his group wouldn’t be needed. Thus, UD did not come to that event. He said a few details slipped through the cracks as a result of so many events being planned. YCT did not show up for the last watch party. Unlike the two previous watch parties, there was no formal post-debate
discussion because of “logistical problems,” Boren said. The next big event for SC is early voting on campus Oct. 27-31. Wednesday night’s event was originally scheduled at the Central Library mall, but the rain pushed the event indoors. Around 25 students attended the first watch party and 55 attended the second. “I’m proud of the interest students have shown,” Boren said. As the debate wrapped up and students were leaving, debate moderator Bob Schieffer could be heard on TV saying parting words on what to do now that the last debate was over. “In the words of my mother, ‘Go vote now’,” he said. “It’ll make you feel big and strong.” JASon Boyd firstname.lastname@example.org
Sustainability focuses on academics, research The committee proposes a document to include more courses and degree plans. By SArAh lutz The Shorthorn staff
A 50-page “white paper” released to the President’s Sustainability Committee suggests establishing a center devoted to sustainability research and offering courses and degrees to propel the university’s sustainability agenda. Jeff Howard, President’s Sustainability Committee co-chair, said a white paper is a document proposing policy initiatives for an organization. The document released at Tuesday’s meeting covers what the university could and should be doing. “To me, the curriculum question is a biggie,” Howard said. “The white paper is exactly the right vehicle to open those ques-
tions.” Jim Grover, Curriculum, Research, and Community Engagement work group chair, said it’s important to establish a vision and a goal, which led to one of the principal recommendations of a center devoted to sustainability and environmental issues for teaching and research. “We think that that center should take advantage of our location in a large urban area to deal most directly with the sustainability and environmental issues that arise in urban context,” he said. “That’s a long-term goal we need to support with stronger degree programs and course work, enhanced scholarship research and creative activity related to sustainability.” The white paper also recommends undergraduate degree programs in environmental science and environmental studies along with environmental litera-
uSing hiS reSourceS
continued from page 1A
Electrical engineering junior Binaya Shrestha shields his head with a newspaper during the rain Wednesday coming from the Central Library to Nedderman hall. Today’s weather forecast calls for mostly cloudy skies.
Fight Night last semester as a fraternity pledge. He set a goal to buy boxing gloves and start training. Hensley has trained for the past semester and feels confident he can win. “I am a very competitive person,” he said. “I’ve played football and baseball. Thinking you can win is half the battle. That bit of fear is good, because it gives you the killer instinct, but if you let it creep up you’re setting yourself up for failure.” Hensley trains four-five days a week for about an hour and a half. He jumps rope for 12 minutes, runs about 1-2 miles and lifts weights. He said people that lose rounds are usually the ones that run out of breath, and
cy requirements and more attention to sustainable engineering. Grover said the earth and environmental sciences department proposed an undergraduate degree program in 2006 but has been slowed by either the UT System or the Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board. “Those of us who were involved in this have asked for updates from the Provost Office, because they’re the liaison point with the people off campus,” he said. “They’ve said ‘Well we’re not sure — we’ll get back to you,’ but that’s the answer we’ve gotten every time.” The university’s lack of a sustainability and environmental curriculum reflected in the low score received by the Princeton Review in August. The university received the lowest score possible — a 60 out of 99. “The Princeton Review heavily weights the academic side of
the university in conducting its score,” he said. “In its ranking it looks at the universities’ curricula to see if there’s a degree program in environmental studies or sustainability.” Stacy Alaimo, English associate professor and white paper contributor, said the work groups will now begin efforts to implement the ideas into the university. “We’ll need to meet with the administration about it and see what they think about the possibilities here and what priorities the administration would have,” she said. “My main sense is that we have some excellent faculty working in these areas and many expert students excited ... but we really need the university to move forward and put this together as a program.”
he wants to make sure he comes in first. “It’s all about cardio, keeping up my heart rate,” he said. “I enjoy lifting weights. It’s my down time.” Hensley noted that, even though he likes working out, boxing entails a lot more than athleticism. “There is not only that, but there is a technical side,” he said. “You need to be able to block. You need to be able to move, because if they hit you they’ll knock you out.” Most of his boxing-related training came from the university’s main leader Cirilio Ocampo. Ocampo has worked with Sigma Chi by training their boxers since 2000, when some members found he was Fort Worth Golden Gloves champion in 1990 and 1992. “I could have turned pro if I wanted to but I decided I was
too old,” Ocampo said. “I enjoy teaching. I just want to help the kids.” Ocampo said he believes in Hensley. “He has a lot of talent,” Ocampo said. “I just try to get him to his basics and move his feet and use his balance. He’s come a long way.” Ocampo also said that just boxing good enough won’t work because it is an individual sport, but Hensley has what it takes. Hensley said that even if he gets no monetary award for winning, the people coming out to support him will be his reward. “There’s going to be 2,500 people. If they are all cheering when you win, it’s pretty gratifying,” he said.
SArAh lutz email@example.com
AnnA KAtzKovA firstname.lastname@example.org
“I actually kind of enjoy pain. You get kind of an adrenaline from getting punched in the face.” Scott hensley,
civil engineering sophomore
Building continued from page 1A
The Shorthorn: Laura Sliva
ation. Costs are going down now due to the economic situation; the construction companies have less work,” he said. Costs may be falling now, but the situation is a little more complicated, said resident construction manager Dayle Pettus. “Because gas prices had increased so rapidly, material costs began to rise,” she said. “Under our contract, material costs are locked in at that higher level. Hopefully when we start bidding out the con-
struction of the remaining floors, we’ll be able to lock in those lower costs.” Carroll remains optimistic that the final project budget won’t require the additional $31 million. “I think that number was based on a worst case scenario from figures back in the summer,” he said. “We’re still hopeful that the building will come in close to the original budget.” Even if the Engineering Research Building does open with uncompleted shell space, Carroll said the empty space could provide opportunities for recruiting and faculty retention. “I really sort of envisioned
that the Engineering Research Building itself would be a recruiting and retention tool, but obviously if you have empty space, it allows faculty much more freedom to customize space to their needs,” he said. The university’s ERC comprises the $116 million Engineering Research Building, the third floor addition to the Engineering Lab Building and the pedestrian mall on Yates and West First streets. The Engineering Research Building is expected to open in 2011. JASon Joyce email@example.com