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Looking for housing near campus? This guide has tips, tricks and info on Wednesday’s Housing Fair in the University Center. housing guide | special section
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tion: Michae Illustra
Tuesday april 14, 2010
volume 91, no. 104 www.theshorthorn.com
since 1919 nursing
Program’s approval in final steps Graduate program will be aimed at those with leadership with 3 to 5 years experience in nursing. By William Johnson
online For more information, visit the EMSN Web site. Http://executivemsn.uta.edu
The Shorthorn staff
After receiving approval from the Graduate Assembly on April 8, approval from the UT System Board
of Regents is the final step for a new nursing program that may be introduced this fall.
Program director Sharon Judkins described the university’s Executive Master of Science in Nursing Administration program as one-of-akind. This program, she said, is for those who already hold a Bachelor of Science in Nursing and have three to five years of leadership experience in the field that they want to move upward in their careers.
“This program is an ideal opportunity for health care managers and professionals that are in complex environments and dealing with a changing system,” Jennifer Gray, College of Nursing associate dean, said. “People at the management level have unique needs and sched-
areas of study These countries are being considered for students in the program to study in.
Nanotech, business to be linked in the future
Seven multicultural associations performed routines for the crowd of 800 spectators.
CEO James Von Ehr II talked about the research being done in his corporation.
By monica s. nagy The Shorthorn staff
glObal continues on page 6
mSN continues on page 6
Dancing the night away
Behind a curtain in the Bluebonnet Ballroom, Richa Thapa nervously prepares for her first dance at UTA. The accounting junior goes over her routine, turning more coverage her wrists in To read stories and see synchronization photos from other Interwith her hips. national Week events, Alongside including the Food Fair Nepalese Stuand Fashion Show, go dent Associaonline. tion members, Online at Thapa practiced TheShorthorn.com her routine for Friday night’s Global Extravaganza. Capping off International Week, Global Extravaganza was the last of weeklong events put together by the International Student Organization. With a mix of traditional and current tunes, seven different multicultural associations performed songs and dances to a crowd of approximately 800. Attendees also participated in a raffle. NSA took the stage with four women wearing traditional Nepalese “Not so many outfits ranging people know that from black to red over 130 countries tops and blue to black skirts. NSA are represented by members danced the students here,” to a mixture of traditional, folk Krystina morris and modern NepHistory sophomore alese music. With hands on their hips, the women shook from side to side, and when the music sped up, the cheers from the crowd rose. The women twisted and turned their hands in the air, displaying bright red fingertips and a red circle on their palms, which Thapa explained is a type of makeup for the hands.
By Justin sharp The Shorthorn staff
The Shorthorn: Aisha Butt
Undeclared freshman Rijaa Nadeem performs the final dance of the night with the International Student Organization at the Global Extravaganza on Friday night in the Bluebonnet Ballroom. ISO members participated in six performances.
Nanotechnology will be responsible for the next industrial revolution if Zyvex Corp. founder and CEO James Von Ehr II realizes his vision. Von Ehr gave a presentation Monday titled “From Lab to Market: Commercializing Nanotechnology” as part of Business Week. Business Associate Dean David Gray said the theme of this year’s Business Week is the “Innovation Economy, with a special emphasis on nanotechnology” because many jobs in that field may become available in the next few years. Von Ehr is a venture capitalist who created the company in 1997 to research and develop commercially successful nanotechnology. Nano means one billionth of a given unit, so a nanometer is one billionth of a meter, as compared to a millimeter, which is one thousandth of a meter. “Molecular nanotechnology is the precise, controlled rearrangement of atoms into higher value products,” Von Ehr said. As an example, he pointed out that a diamond is essentially a lump of coal with its carbon molecules precisely arranged. His company is applying this concept to technological innovations in materials, energy, computer technology and medicine. The Zyvex Corp. has developed a type of epoxy with carbon nanotubes that makes a carbon fiber surface for boats and planes that is lighter and stronger than old carbon fiber materials. Von Ehr said the company’s composite materials are also used bUSiNeSS continues on page 6
right on cue
Mavs talk sex, relationships, intimacy Panelists stress the importance of open communication with each other in a relationship. By William Johnson The Shorthorn staff
A panel of student leaders Monday night stressed sexual responsibility during an open discussion on intimate conversations. The MavsACT program and the Leadership Center presented the session “An Intimate Conversation: How to Ask ‘Those Really Tough’ Questions.” Political science senior Eleanor Khonje led the group discussion on what ques-
tions to ask and how to phrase them when in a relationship of any kind. Panelists included Residence Hall Association President Brittnee Anderson, Counseling Specialist Amy Zavada, United Afrikan American Men President Martin Obinyan and Gay-Straight Alliance president Joshua Little. Each panel member shared their opinions on sex, intimacy and trust with the audience based on personal experiences as the group slowly expanded in number. As laughter grew and awkwardness faded, panelists and the audience opened up. The atmosphere
Nursing senior William Chan practices pool on Monday night at Bowling and Billiards. The pool team has an upcoming tournament this Saturday. It will take place in Bowling and Billiards and costs $20 to play.
transformed from a question-and -answer session into more of a conversation. Topics up for discussion included partners getting tested for sexually transmitted infections, being sexually safe and gender roles in relationships. The diverse group contributed perspectives based on backgrounds, gender and sexuality. Students opened up about what number of sexual partners they viewed to be excessive, the importance of women having condoms in their possession and getting iNTimaCy continues on page 6 The Shorthorn: Aisha Butt
Tuesday, April 13, 2010
This is a part of the daily activity log produced by the university’s Police Department. To report a criminal incident on campus, call 817-272-3381.
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
Business Week 2010: All Day. for information, contact the College of Business at email@example.com
Theft officers at 10:24 a.m. were dispatched to take a report of credit card abuse at Timber Brook apartments on 400 Kerby Drive. The case is active.
The Big Event 2010 Volunteer Sign-ups: All Day. for information, contact Tiffany Kaminski at 817-272-2963 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Theft officers at 12:36 p.m. were dispatched to an investigate a theft at the UTA Bookstore on 400 Pecan Drive. An employee at the bookstore was arrested for theft. The case was cleared.
“The No. 1 Core Competency of Leaders”: 8 a.m. 152 Business Building. open to all students, limited seating. for information, contact the College of Business at email@example.com The Big Event 2010 Blitz Week: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. free. University Center Palo Duro Lounge, University Center and Central Library malls. for information, contact Tiffany Kaminski at 817-272-2963 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Felony Warrant Service officers at 3:02 p.m. were conducting a follow-up investigation at Timber Brook apartments on 400 Kerby Drive. A nonstudent was arrested for a felony warrant and transported to the Arlington Police Department Jail. The case was cleared. The Shorthorn: Will Lavoncher
SaTuRday investigation officers at 11:59 a.m. investigated the report of a natural gas smell at Arlington Hall on 600 Pecan Drive. A construction company digging near the area caused the leak. Atmos energy fixed the gas leak. The case was cleared. Vehicle Tow An officer conducted a vehicle tow of two vehicles at 3:29 p.m. in Lot 33, which is located north of the Maverick Activities Center, on 800 UTA Boulevard. The case was cleared. SuNday Suspicious Circumstances An officer at 12:23 a.m. observed five individuals drawing on the walkway of the northern bridge on 500 Cooper St. Disciplinary referrals were recommended on the individuals. The case was cleared. Theft An officer at 4:52 p.m. investigated the report of a theft at Preston Hall on 200 first St. A student advised that someone stole her wallet and charged her credit cards. The case is active. disturbance officers at 5:58 p.m. responded in reference to a possible suicide attempt involving a nonstudent at Centennial Court apartments on 819 Bering Drive. After investigation, officers determined she was not an immediate danger to herself or others. The case was cleared.
View an interactive map at
a Blast from the Brass Music performance senior david Barr, right, and music education senior Ryan Williams practice their instruments Monday evening outside of the fine Arts Building.
Comedian and dallas Cowboys fan Eric o’Shea to bring the laughs tonight Comedian Eric O’Shea, a New the nation. His 15-year career Haven, Conn. native, is a life- has produced hits like the YouTube video “Songs for Commerlong Dallas Cowboys fan. He said that’s why he can’t cials,” a bit presenting songs that would go with certain wait to perform at 7:30 products. The video has p.m. today at the Roseover 4 million hits and bud Theatre as a part eriC even got a rave review of the One Mic Stand o’shea from Steven Spielberg. Comedy Series, sponHe per formed sored by EXCEL CamWhat: one alongside Carol Burpus Activities. Mic Stand nett, Betty White, Ted “I am extremely exComedy Danson and Seth Maccited and can’t wait to Series Farlane at the 2009 see everyone at UTA,” When: 7:30 Creative Arts Emmy O’Shea said. “I’ve be a p.m. today Where: RoseAwards in Los Angefan of the Cowboys for bud Theatre les, utilizing his Youall my life, but I won’t admission: Tube hit. O’Shea also say how long. I never free can imitate the voices of reveal my age.” characters from “FamO’Shea began his ily Guy” and Elmo from career in comedy after graduating from Marquette Uni- “Sesame Street.” He performs his versity. That’s when he caught Elmo act when he visits college a few breaks and started per- campuses. O’Shea said his job allows forming at different universities across the country and found his him to interact with the young people of America and see the niche. O’Shea performs at more cultural differences among rethan 70 colleges a year across gions.
eXCel CamPus aCtivities • o’Shea performs at more than 70 colleges a year across the nation and has been a comedian for 15 years. Eric o’Shea,
• o’Shea Comedian performed along side Carol Burnett, Betty White, Ted Danson and Seth Macfarlane at the 2009 Creative Arts emmy Awards.
“It’s so interesting to travel and see how the South is different from the East, or the North,” he said. “I like to see the way people dress and talk. It’s one of the things I love to do.” — Hannah Dockray
Seminar provides information on preventing relationship violence for women
alumni alumnus wins Pulitzer Prize DALLAS — The Dallas Morning News has won the Pulitzer Prize for editorial writing for an ongoing series about economic disparities between the city’s northern and southern sectors. Editorial writers William McKenzie, Colleen McCain Nelson and Tod Robberson were named winners Monday. McKenzie graduated from UTA in 1979 with a master’s degree in political science.
— The Associated Press
Women seeking advice on how to prevent bad relationships and domestic violence can head to the Maverick Activities Center tonight for a free seminar. From 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the Lone Star Auditorium, two presenters from the Fort Worth Police Department will be sharing advice on how to prevent violence against women. The seminar, which is open to all women in the campus community, will aim to teach women how to identify bad relationships and stalking, as well as what they are able to do about it. UTA Police representatives will also be present at the seminar, and women can receive answers to questions they may have concerning relationship violence,
art Exhibition in The Gallery at uTa: “Michael noland/fred Stonehouse”: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. free. The Gallery at UTA. for information, contact Patricia Healy at 817-272-5658 or email@example.com “RFid Technology”: 11 a.m. 142 Business Building. open to all students, limited seating. for information, contact the College of Business at firstname.lastname@example.org “Nanotechnology at Lockheed Martin”: 11 a.m. 152 Business Building. for information, contact the College of Business at email@example.com
art Exhibition in The Gallery at uTa: “Mementos: Matthew Patterson”: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. free. The Gallery at UTA. for information, contact Patricia Healy at 817-272-5658 or firstname.lastname@example.org
According to the Web site, the said assistant police chief Rick topics of discussion will include: Gomez. Reducing the risk of “It’ll talk about dating violence and how drugs and alcohol being a victim of a violent assault - Who is a predafacilitate sexual astor or attacker? Myth saults,” he said. vs. Reality In addition to free seminar - Signals to watch sharing relationship What: Protecting for when encountertips, Fort Worth poLives ing a stranger/new aclice officer Rick BenWhen: 7 p.m. to quaintance son and Det. Michel 8:30 p.m. today - Dating relationCarroll will teach Where: Lone Star ships, warning signals women how to recAuditorium and potential dangers ognize sexual assault admission: free - Risk factors before it happens. that may increase the “They’ll learn how chances of a violent to identify sexual predators – some of the signals personal assault they should be looking for when — Chase Webster they are with someone or dating someone new,” Gomez said.
How to Write a Winning NSF CaREER Proposal: A Webinar for faculty: 1 p.m.4 p.m. for information, contact Luis Dantan at 817-272-2105 or ldantan@ exchange.uta.edu optional Practical Training Seminar: 2 p.m. Swift Center. for information, contact Satu Birch at email@example.com Violent universe: 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Planetarium. $5 for adults, $4 for children. for information, contact the Planetarium at 817-272-1183 or firstname.lastname@example.org 2010 Business Week Executive dinner: 6 p.m. Bluebonnet Ballroom. for information, contact James Sharp at 817-272-5932 for tickets or tables, go to www.utatickets.com. “RFid Technology”: 7 p.m. 245e Business Building. open to students, limited seating. for information, contact the College of Business at collegeofbusiness@uta. edu Protecting Lives- For Women only: 7 p.m.8:30 p.m. free, women only. Lone Star Auditorium. for information, contact Randy Reynolds at 817-272-3381 or email@example.com Music Honors Recital: 7:30 p.m. free. irons Recital Hall. for information, contact the Music Department at 817-2723471 or firstname.lastname@example.org one Mic Stand Comedy Series featuring Eric o’Shea: 7:30 p.m.-9 p.m. Rosebud Theatre. free. for information, contact eXCeL campus activities at 817-272-2963 or eXCeLemail@example.com “Timpani- New Works” art Exhibition: 11 p.m.-3 p.m. free. Gallery 76102. for information, contact Megan Topham at 817-272-5988
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“They’ll learn how to identify sexual predators – some of the signals they should be looking for when they are with someone or dating someone new,”
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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.
about scene Alanna Quillen, editor email@example.com Scene is published Tuesday. Tuesday, April 13, 2010
remember Check out Thursday’s Pulse to see if the Renaisannce Fair is a gas or pass. Page 3
youRSCENE Each week, Scene gives Mavericks a platform to voice their thoughts, feelings and opinions.
clinton Rawls will be featured in the Gallery at UTA April 19 through April 23.
How do you unwind? “I play soccer.” Would you rather be in movies or make them? “I would make movies because if it’s good, people appreciate the creator more.”
By AlAnnA Quillen And SArA Pintilie
The Shorthorn staff
ext month, clinton Rawls will take home his master’s degree and a shiny red chair. The film/video graduate student, the first to graduate from the film/video graduate program, was promised by his major professor, Andy Anderson, to take the vintage-style chair with him when he graduates. “I think it’s kitschy,” Rawls said. “It means a lot to me because it’s Andy’s chair.” Anderson, a film/video professor, said at first the idea of the chair was a joke, but eventually became symbolic of the hard work Rawls put into the program. “I want him to have that degree so badly, and the chair symbolizes that,” he said. “That chair is his degree.” A selection of Rawls’ work for his Master of Fine Arts exhibition will be on display in the Gallery at UTA, April 19 through April 23. A reception for his work will be held from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. on April 23. The exhibit will feature multiple experimental films, photographs and his newest film, Loaded. Loaded is a 10-minute film about a wealthy The Shorthorn: Andrew Buckley jerk and a clown who’s down on his luck. The MFA student Clinton Rawls is one of three graduates participating in the inaugural Master of Fine Arts Exhibitions audience learns of what the two men want that will take place over three weeks. Rawls specifically works in the mediums of film and video where he invites the from each other as the movie progresses. viewer to bring in their personal experiences to shape their perception of a work. Rawls said that this film was the biggest and hardest film for him to make. It was the first time he directed professional actors like John “When I am working with Andy, he conDavies from the TV series “Prison Break.” stantly challenges me to the point where I “Greatest crew I have ever seen in my life,” question every aspect,” Rawls said. “I think he said. “I couldn’t make a movie without other that makes me a stronger filmmaker because I people. I cared about the movie. They cared can really defend what I do.” about the movie, and that meant a lot.” Rawls said Bart Weiss, a film/video associRawls made his first film when he was 19 ate professor, has a lot of historical knowledge years old. on movies, and that he can talk to Weiss about “I love the classics, like casablanold movies. ca,” he said. “But I love James Bond “He has opened my eyes to differmovies. I love even ed Wood movies.” “everything ent styles of film,” Rawls said. He said he knew he wanted to he’s done so far Weiss said Rawls’ teaching has make movies after seeing The Good, evolved as part of graduate work. The Bad, And The Ugly. He watched was so that his “As his knowledge base increases, Courtesy Photo: Clinton Rawls the Mexican standoff at the end of work would be and the more he does film, the betthe film and said that’s when he realat a world-class ter he can respond to challenges,” Clinton Rawls, the first graduate student to graduate from ized all the elements that go into a Weiss said. the film/video program, will premiere his film, Loaded, level. and he’s movie. Rawls also studied under pho- April 19 through April 23 at The Gallery at UTA. Rawls’ work “He’s a walking encyclopedia of there,” tography associate professor Leigh- is a dark film about two men who want something from film history,” Anderson said. “He’s ton McWilliams and said telling a each other. film crazy.” Andy Anderson story or creating a mood with one Rawls graduated from a small film/video professor Rawls said he doesn’t want to be known as image helps better himself in visufilm program at Lamar University in the “grad student,” but instead as one of the als and filmmaking. 2006 with a Bachelor of Fine Arts. McWilliams said working with guys drinking beer and talking about movies “From his work, we could tell that Rawls has been a joy, adding that he has an from the 1970s and 1980s. he was better than that program,” Anderson amazing memory and uses it to his advantage Anderson said he still talks to his mentor said. from graduate school and hopes he can be in his knowledge of film history. Rawls’ town, Beaumont, had its annual “He seems to be fearless about the images he that person for someone someday. He said if Spindletop/Lamar University Film Festival, makes and the subjects he takes on,” he said. he wants another graduate student, he wants where Anderson attended. “Art can be more that just something pretty, another Rawls. “I knew I had more to learn about film,” and clinton is willing to make his viewers “everything he’s done so far was so that his Rawls said. “I knew I wanted to go somewhere think.” work would be at a world-class level,” Anderelse to learn from other people.” A few of Rawls’ photographic works will be son said. “And he’s there.” Anderson has guided Rawls for three years on display in the exhibit, but he said he just through his graduate work. At first, Anderson considered photography as a hobby. Film, on said he noticed a resistance from Rawls, but the other hand, is his forte. that resistance diminished once he knew someAlAnnA Quillen And SArA Pintilie “There is nothing else but movies that makes one wanted to help him. firstname.lastname@example.org sense to me,” he said.
FREE SENIOR PORTRAITS Your college days are almost over, but the memories don’t have to stop there.
Commemorate your accomplishment with The Shorthorn’s Graduation Photmosaic. Your photo will be taken by a Shorthorn photographer and placed in a collage along with other on the cover of the Graduation Edition, GRseniors ADUATION
PHOTOMOSAIC which features the names of the Spring 2010 graduates. Your photo along with a brief description will also be placed in an online photo gallery. Appointments are available from 6-10 pm on Monday-Thursday. To schedule your appointment, contact Marketing Manager Kevin Green at email@example.com or call at (817) 272-3188
Architecture sophomore How do you unwind? “I sleep, nap and relax.” Would you rather be in movies or make them? “In it. I think that it would be fun to act it out and play another character.”
Every week Scene picks a different student who exemplifies a dedication to fashion or unique wardrobe choices.
Brittney Braswell Nursing sophomore
Skirt: Braswell said she enjoys how comfortable skirts are and likes her purple skirt that came with a belt for $8. Shoes: Taking her time getting ready before class, Braswell said she chose her black strappy sandals for being comfy and easy to throw on. Accessories: Braswell said she stays away from patterns, and accessories like headbands and jewelry adds to her ensemble. “I like to add to what I’m wearing,” she said. Fashion Philosophy: “Less is more,” Braswell said. Estimated Cost: $30
about sports Laura Sliva, editor firstname.lastname@example.org Sports publishes Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. Page 4
O O X X X
sports The ShorThorn
remember Go online for coverage of Tuesday’s home baseball game against Baylor University at theshorthorn.com. Tuesday, April 13, 2010
Mavs extend streak through New Mexico
sports Quoteworthy “the object of golf is not just to win. It is to play like a gentleman, and win.”
The lead in the first innings keeps the team alive as they won 4-1. by Clint utley The Shorthorn staff
phil mickelson, golfer and third-time winner of the masters golf tournament.
uta sports Calendar Today Baseball vs. Baylor University 6:30 p.m., Clay Gould Ballpark Wednesday Baseball at Baylor University 6:30 p.m. Friday Baseball at McNeese State 6:30 p.m. Saturday Baseball at McNeese State 3 p.m. Sunday Baseball at McNeese State, 1 p.m.
On-base percentage of junior outfielder Michael Choice
The number of shots the golf team leads in the Jim West Intercollegiate tournament heading into Tuesday.
The overall record women’s tennis finished in the conference.
Final score of Monday’s softball against New Mexico State.
Number of games Michael Choice reached base dating back to last season.
After sweeping the southland Conference’s No. 1 team stephen F. Austin over the weekend, the softball team continued its winning ways with a 4-1 victory over New Mexico state on Monday afternoon at Allan saxe Field. the Mavs (23-17) got started early in the first inning against the Aggies. Junior first baseman rebecca Collom doubled to right center on the Mavs’ first at-bat of the game. New Mexico state senior pitcher torrey schroeder plunked the next batter, senior pitcher Cara Hulme, to put runners on first and second. senior pitcher Heather Fortenberry stepped into the box with the two runners on and singled up the middle, scoring Collom. Fortenberry said her focus recently has been on relaxing at the plate and not pressing for a hit. schroeder followed Fortenberry’s rBI by pegging another Maverick hitter, senior catcher samantha Chumchal, and loading the bases for freshman pitching sensation teri Lyles. Lyles singled down the left-field line, scoring Hulme. schroeder got out of the inning but was chased out of the game after 1.1 innings pitched. In the second inning, sophomore second baseman Courtney Zink reached on an error and stole second base. After walking Collom and Hulme to load the bases, schroeder was taken off the mound in favor of freshman pitcher Alex Newman. Fortenberry then singled through the right side to drive in Zink for her second rBI of the day. Chumchal followed Fortenberry’s rBI with one of her own, scoring Collom on a sacrifice fly to center field.
The Shorthorn: Will LaVoncher
Senior pitcher Cara Hulme locks on to a pitch during Monday afternoon’s game against New Mexico State at Allan Saxe Field. Hulme pitched seven innings allowing only five hits and one run improving her over all wins to 12 games.
Hulme ran into some trouble in the top of the third inning. With New Mexico state junior second baseman Kylie randall on second, New Mexico state junior outfielder Kandis Jones reached base on an error, advancing randall to third. New Mexico state sophomore outfielder tiare Jennings then reached base on another Maverick error, scoring randall. Hulme stopped the rally by striking out the next batter and inducing a ground ball to end the inning. the Aggies’ scoring stopped there. Hulme moved through the rest of the game with ease. Hulme said one pitch was basically all she needed to work through the rest of the lineup.
“I went with my fastball,” she said. “they couldn’t catch up with it on the outside corner.” the Mavericks didn’t score after the second inning, but the four runs they put on the board to start the game were all that were needed. Head coach Debbie Hedrick said she was pleased with her team’s ability to fight through its fourth game in three days. “When you have a tough weekend, and you’re mentally and physically exhausted, it’s most difficult to come out and maintain that level of play,” she said.
Infield sophomore Courtney Zink waits on base as the umpires discuss an illegal pitch that was thrown.
Clint utley email@example.com
The Shorthorn: Will LaVoncher
Choice placed on publication’s AllAmerica team Junior outfielder Michael Choice continues to prove himself as one of the top baseball players in the nation. Baseball America, a prestigious baseball publication, released its Mid-season All-America team this past weekMichael Choice, junior outfielder end, and Choice was pegged as one of three outfielders on the team. Only 15 players in the nation are named to the team, putting Choice in good company. Choice, who has reached base in 44 straight games dating back to last season, is hitting .398 with 11 homers and a .553 on-base percentage. Choice’s 39 walks so far this season have proved that he isn’t simply a free-swinger, but instead a patient hitter able to draw walks — a coveted asset by major league scouts. Choice is projected by many to be a first-round selection in the 2010 MLB Draft, which would be the highest a UTA player has ever been drafted. — Sam Morton
Mavs win big on Friday, but go on to lose series the series to lose their first conference weekend since March 12-14. the Mavericks fell behind tality. He threw a first pitch 11-3 in saturday’s game but fastball to back me off, so I pieced together a small rally knew a slider was next. He in the ninth. they got two left one hanging and I just runs off the Lions closer with a Comer rBI double and a got all of it.” Comer’s home run gave Vaughn laser-beam over the the Mavericks their first vic- left-field wall. “We had a rough tory over a naday on saturday,” tionally ranked senior designated opponent this next game hitter steffan Guest season. He’s now Maverick’s said. “But we proved hitting .350 on next game will we’re never out of a the season. be tomorrow game. We picked it Junior pitcher agaisnt Baylor up in the ninth and Logan Bawcom University at put together a nice pitched an effecClay Gould rally.” tive ninth inning Ballpark. on sunday, the to secure the Mavericks had no win, earning his answers for Lion third save in the pitchers Jordan process. Hymel and Chris s o p h o more first baseman Jordan Franklin, who shut the MavVaughn, who recorded a pair ericks out for the first time of hits, said the win showed this season. the Mavericks stranded the team has the confidence nine baserunners in the to take on any challengers. “It was a huge confidence game and were unable to boost for us,” the redshirt provide any help for Bawsophomore said. “We proved com, who threw his fourth we can hang in there even consecutive quality start. Bawcom went seven inwith our pitching struggling and get the win over a good nings and allowed three runs team, we just feel like we can on six hits, but struck out eight Lions in the game. take on anyone.” But despite the big win on Friday night, the Maversam morton Sportsfirstname.lastname@example.org icks dropped the last two of
icks the series-opening win. Chad Comer’s home “I knew he was throwing run gave the Mavs their a lot of sliders,” Comer said. first victory this season. “so I went up with that menby sam morton The Shorthorn staff
the Mavericks traveled to southeastern Louisiana this weekend, looking to prove they can beat the best of the southland Conference. It didn’t take long to prove them worthy, coming from three runs down on Friday night to upset the 22nd-ranked team in the nation. senior pitcher Jason Mitchell pitched himself in and out of jams against the potent Lions’ lineup, never letting them put the game away. He battled for seven innings and allowed six runs but kept the Mavericks in position for a comeback. “He didn’t have his best stuff,” junior catcher Chad Comer said. “the breaking ball wasn’t biting, but when he would get into jams, he reared back and made the pitch we needed.” Comer would deliver exactly what the Mavericks needed on Friday night, blasting a ninth-inning, tworun bomb over the left-field scoreboard of pat Kenelly Diamond to give the Maver-
game one UTA 7, Southeastern Louisiana 6 (Friday at Hammond, La.) UTA 011 000 302 - 7 17 0 (15-15, 8-5 SLC) Southeastern Louisiana 001 004 100 - 6 10 1 (24-7, 8-5 SLC) Pitchers: UTA - Mitchell, Jason; Laird, Garrett(8); Bawcom, Logan(9) and Comer, Chad. Southeastern La. - Watkins, Tyler; Janway, Josh(7); Lopez, Stefan(7); Franklin, Chris(8) and Gough-Fortenberry, C; Lucas, Torin. Win-Laird, Garrett(1-0) Save-Bawcom, Logan(3) Loss-Franklin, Chris(3-3) T-3:00 A-789 HR UTA - Comer, Chad (3). HR SLU- Boudreaux, Justin (8).
game two Southeastern Louisiana. 11, UTA 5 (Saturday at Hammond, La.) UTA 010 101 002 - 5 12 1 (15-16, 8-6 SLC) Southeastern Louisiana 030 115 01X - 11 18 1 (25-7, 9-5 SLC) Pitchers: UTA - Varner, Rett; Watson, Brian(6); Hansen, Sam(6) and Comer, Chad. Southeastern La. - Efferson, Brandon; Wax, Taylor(8); Lorenz, Tanner(9) and Cryer, Josh. Win-Efferson, Brandon(6-1) Loss-Varner, Rett(3-4) T-2:50 A-690 HR UTA - Vaughn, Jordan (2); Payne, Jesse (4). HR SLU- Sparacino, Joe (3); Cryer, Josh (3).
game three Southeastern Louisiana 6, UTA 0 (Sunday at Hammond, La.) UTA 000 000 000 - 0 6 1 (15-17, 8-7 SLC) Southeastern Louisiana 000 102 03X - 6 10 0 (26-7, 10-5 SLC) Pitchers: UT Arlington - Bawcom, Logan; Laird, Garrett(8); Picca, Mark(8) and Comer, Chad. Southeastern La. - Hymel, Jordan; Franklin, Chris(5) and GoughFortenberry, C. Win-Franklin, Chris(4-3) Loss-Bawcom, Logan(2-3) T-2:30 A-728 HR SLU - Hebert, Brock (2). Weather: 80 degrees/3 MPH, In from CF
Tuesday, April 13, 2010
Mavs see victory against Utes and Bears at tourneys Despite trouble in doubles competition, Mavs sweep Utes, improving 6-10 in season.
Mavericks will enter Southland Conference Tournament 9-1 after Monday victory. Will Doan
The Shorthorn staff
The Shorthorn staff
The men’s tennis team defeated Utah 5-2 Friday afternoon at the Tennis Center. The win improves the Mavs to 7-10 overall. The Mavs were swept by the Utes in doubles. Being down 1-0, however, gave the Mavs some motivation. The Mavs came out slow in the No. 1 – 3 spots. Senior captain Dmitry Minkin, sophomore Mindaugas Celedinas and junior Brieuc Hamon lost their first sets. Minkin, who battled against Phillip Eilers, had a tough time settling in. “I wasn’t playing bad,” Minkin said. “The guy had a good serve and I struggled.” However, in the second set Minkin dominated Eilers 6-0 and didn’t look back. Minkin ended the match defeating Eilers 6-4 in the last set. “I finally got my serve in quicker,” he said. Celedinas was also slow as he lost the first set to Jason Smits 3-6. He then bounced back against Smits, defeating him The Shorthorn:Andrew Buckley 6-4 in the second. In the last set, Celedinas and Smits battled as Senior Dmitry Minkin lunges for the ball during a doubles match against Utah on Friday Celedinas finally beat Smits 7-6. at the Tennis Center. Minkin and his partner, Mindaugas Celedinas, lost their match For the third consecutive 8-6. match, Hamon came out empty. at home, and then losing a close Hamon lost the first set 4-6 Men’s Tennis match against SMU was hard,” he against Alex Golding. In the secsaid. “This match will give us conUtah vs UTA ond set, Hamon came out strong fidence before we leave for the road and defeated Goldmatches.” ing 7-5. In the third The mens’ next Doubles set, Hamon was able “But we pulled two matches will be Dmitry Minkin and Mindaugas Celeto clinch the match through it. We against conference opdinas lost to Alex Golding and Phillip with a 6-2 win. ponents at the UT-San Eilers 8-6 Sophomore Jason always fight hard Antonio and UT-Pan Brieuc Hamon and Yauheni Yakauleu Lateko, who defeat- to the end.” American. The dates lost to Timmy Allin and Jason Smits ed Dmytro Mamand time will later be 8-4 edov 7-6, 7-5, said it Jason lateko Gonzalo Bienzobas and Adam Srkala determined due to sophomore was a tough match. lost to Stephen Jacobs and Benito weather. The Mavs’ “But we pulled Suriano 8-4 next home match will through it,” he said. be against conference Nicholls “We always fight hard to the Singles State at 2 p.m. on April 16 at the end.” Yakauleu defeated Allin 7-6, 6-2 UTA Tennis Courts. Minkin said the victory David Subirats lost to Jacobs 6-3, 6-3 against Utah was very important. Will Doan “We lost to Corpus Christi email@example.com
The women’s tennis team ended their Southland Conference season by defeating conference foe Central Arkansas on Monday 4-0 at Tennis Center. The Mavericks finished the conference with a 9-1 record. The loss gave the Bears their 10th SLC loss of the season. The Mavs dominated both in doubles and singles play. In doubles, the Mavs swept all three matches, giving them the early 1-0 lead in the point standings. In the singles competition, the Mavs easily defeated the Bears with three straight singles victories. Sophomore Maria Martinez-Romero, who is now 10-1 in SLC, said Central Arkansas was a much weaker team. “Compared to Northwestern, I was not as nervous,” she said. Martinez-Romeo defeated Central Arkansas sophomore Allison Hartman 6-0, 6-1. On Saturday, the women’s quest for an undefeated season was by Northwestern State. The Mavs lost 6-1. The Mavs, who were led by MartinezRomero, was also unable to have backto-back undefeated seasons as she lost to Northwestern State junior Kathrin Lange 5-7 7-6 (8-6). Head coach Diego Benitez said the team has fought hard throughout the season. “The girls did great,” he said. “We were beat up all season.” Benitez said injuries were a factor but didn’t stop them from playing well throughout. Junior Daiana Negreanu was the only Mav to record a singles victory. She defeated freshman Andrea Nedorostova 6-4, 7-5. Benitez said after the match, the girls will be given a couple of days off. “I got to make sure everyone is resting,” he said. The Mavs will have one last match against No.1 ranked team Baylor at 5 p.m. on April 21 in Waco before the tournament. The tournament will take place on April 23-24 in Corpus Christi. The Mavs are not sure who they will play in the first round as teams are still competing for spots in the standings.
WoMen’s Tennis Central Arkansas vs. UTA Doubles •UTA senior Klara Jagosova and UTA junior Daiana Negreanu defeated Central Arkansas senior Petra Keilova and Central Arkansas Lisa Mainz 8-1 •UTA sophomore Katarina Mlcochova and UTA junior Monika Hadvigerova defeated Central Arkansas sophomore Allison Hartman and Central Arkansas senior Lindsey Short 8-1 •UTA sophomore Maria MartinezRomero and UTA sophomore Nikola Matovicova defeated Central Arkansas junior Kati Andersen and Alex Rios junior Alex Rios 8-4 Singles •Hadvigerova defeated Keilova 6-0, 6-1 •Mlcochova did not finish her match against Mainz •Jagosova did not finish her match against Kazumi Otani •Negreanu defeated Rios 6-0, 6-0 •Matvicova did not finish her match against Short Northwestern State vs. UTA Doubles •UTA senior Klara Jagosova and UTA junior Daiana Negreanu lost to Northwestern State junior Adna Curukovic and Northwestern State sophomore Olga Bazhanova 9-7. •UTA sophomore Katarina Mlcochova and UTA junior Monika Hadvigerova lost to Northwestern State freshman Andrea Nedorostova and Northwestern State sophomore Martina Rubesova 8-5. •UTA sophomore Maria MartinezRomero and UTA sophomore Nikola Matovicova defeated Northwestern State junior Kathrin Lange and Northwestern State junior Bianca Schulz 8-5. Singles •UTA junior Monika Hadvigerova lost to Northwestern State sophomore Olga Bazhanova 6-4, 6-4 •UTA senior Klara Jagosova lost to Northwestern State junior Adna Curukovic 7-6 (7), 2-6, 6-3 •UTA sophomore Katarina Mlcochova lost to Northwestern State sophomore Martina Rubesova 4-6, 6-3, 6-4 •UTA sophomore Nikola Matovicova lost to Northwestern State junior Bianca Schulz 6-3, 6-3
Will Doan firstname.lastname@example.org
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Thapa said the women in her group had to get together as early as 4 a.m. at times to rehearse due to conflicting schedules. Civil engineering freshman Carmen Jones said the Nepalese performances were one of the reasons she attended the extravaganza. “My roommate is from Nepal, and I want to see where she comes from,” Jones said. Amrita Pal, a Hindu Students Council member, walked onto the stage singing a famous Bollywood song previously sung by Muslim singers and wore a bright pink salwar. Pal said she chose the song to represent a cross between cultures, and to show that Hindus and Muslims can get together. “We do actually love them,” Pal said. Raffles were announced between performances. Ticket numbers were called, and the first winner was nursing freshman Alysse Reams who won a pink ISO T-shirt. Following Reams, Poornima Gururaj, a computer science graduate student, won a $25 Walmart gift card. Electrical engineering alumnus Harvey Tsang won a Starbucks gift bag that contained biscotti, a coffee mug and a bag of coffee. Muslim Student Association members, dressed in blue jeans, black shoes, black T-shirts and a checkered hutta, took the stage to perform the dabka with an exorbitant amount of energy. Bowing down and bringing their heads back up, stomping and kicking their feet from side to side, MSA extracted enthusiasm from the crowd. “We just sweat, sweat, sweat until we gave a good performance,” MSA president Niddal Abedrabbo said. The Fine Arts Society of India, Bangladesh Student Organization and Latin American Student Organization also performed during the extravaganza. History sophomore Krystina Morris said that the NSA performances were her favorite because of their uniqueness. Morris also said she feels the extravaganza is important because it highlights UTA’s diversity. “Not so many people know that over 130 countries are represented by the students here,” she said. ISO members were the last to perform. Students laughed and clapped when the members danced to Michael Jackson’s “Thriller.” In all, ISO members participated in six different performances spanning different cultures.
The Shorthorn: Aisha Butt
Accounting junior Yousef Hajmahmoud leaps into a solo while performing dabke, a traditional Arab folk dance with other Muslim Student Association members at Global Fusion on Friday night in the Bluebonnet Ballroom.
in making bats, golf club shafts and bicycles that are lighter and have been shown to have a 15 percent improvement of performance over older materials. “Fifteen percent may not seem like much, but it’s the difference in performance you might see between a top high school athlete and an Olympic athlete,” he said. According to the presentation, there are myriad future applications for the technology his company is developing, but the technology itself is in the early stages and he has hopes for future applications. He is currently using capital from other investments to fund research in the application of molecular nanotechnology, but said he believes in its potential. “I’ve invested more than any human on the planet in nanotech,” Von Ehr said. Though, he said he isn’t investing in U.S. nanotechnology companies at the moment due to the current economic climate and administration policies. Von Ehr gave his presentation before students in the College of Business, many of whom are working toward a Master of Business Administration. Adam Reiling, Master of Business Administration student, said he found the business aspects of the technology and its applications intriguing. “I want to work in the golf component industry,” he said. “And I’m an avid golfer, so I was really interested in the composite material used in the club shafts he talked about.”
today’S buSineSS Week eventS 11 a.m. David Roberts (BBA ‘87), Senior Vice President of Americas Sales, Websense Topic: “Managing Channels of Distribution” Location: 142 Business Building MARK 3321. Limited seating for faculty and students not enrolled in this course. 6 p.m. The Business Week 2010 Executive Dinner With Keynote Speaker Bruce Tanner (MBA ‘90), CFO, Lockheed Martin Corp. Topic: “Dimensions of Innovation” Location: E.H. Hereford University Center Bluebonnet Ballroom Table sponsorships and tickets on sale at www.utatickets.com. 7 p.m. David Edwards Lockheed Martin Topic: “Process Automation: Powered by RFID Technology” Location: 245-E Business Building MANA 4322. Limited seating for faculty and students not enrolled in this course. source: uta.edu/business/bw2010
He sad it was amazing that such a small technology can be commercially successful and beneficial to the masses in so many products. Not everyone was as impressed with the business applications, however. “He’s an entrepreneur,” said Justin Rader, Master of Business Administration student. “He’s trying to sell his product, but I’m not sure he has the technology or the market for it yet, though the possibilities are there.” JuStin Sharp email@example.com
The Shorthorn: Aisha Butt
Physics graduate student Prasad Joglekar plays the Tabla, an Indian drum, with the Fine Arts Society of India at Global Extravaganza on Friday night in the Bluebonnet Ballroom. Global Extravaganza featured 15 multicultural student organizations.
The Shorthorn: Aisha Butt
Above: Accounting junior Prerana Karki dances with the Nepali Student Association at Global Extravaganza on Friday night in the Bluebonnet Ballroom. Right: Interdisciplinary studies junior Ellen Ranit performs last with International Student Organization at Global Extravaganza on Friday night in the Bluebonnet Ballroom. ISO members started their performance by dancing to Michael Jackson’s “Thriller.”
Monica S. nagy firstname.lastname@example.org
The Shorthorn: Aisha Butt The Shorthorn: Raziq Brown
Zyvex Corp. CEO James von Ehr II speaks to students about commercializing nanotechnology.
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tested with their partners. Finance junior Aaron Jones said the talk showed how similar gay and straight experiences are. “They have a lot of the same problems,” he said. Trust and the right time to talk to one’s partner about sexually transmitted infections came up in conversation. The group decided that intimacy transcends the bedroom. Female group members in particular stressed the importance of men engaging them in these conversations before sexual encounters. “This felt needed,” marketing graduate student Victor Momoh said. “People need an environment in which to ask questions.” As the conversation shifted seamlessly between topics, the audience began to bring up new questions to the panel about when
The Shorthorn: Stephanie Goddard
John Hillas, Student Activities assistant director, speaks during an “Intimate Conversation: How to Ask Those Really Tough Questions” on Monday evening in the University Center Palo Pinto Room.
a man decides to embark on a relationship or when women are ready for sex and how to say no to these things. Khonje, an HIV/AIDS awareness activist, said that she organized the pro-
gram to provide a forum for students to voice their opinions and learn from each other. “I wanted to promote conversation without having to call it a forum,” she said. “Then students
wouldn’t have come. Hopefully people will bring these questions up in conversations with their partners.”
WilliaM JohnSon email@example.com
ules.” Students selected will be able to work on courses from home, as it’s an online program that will be taught by nationally-known faculty. The program is aimed at those who want to move upward but lack the skill set to do so, Judkins said. Mary Schira, Nursing associate dean, said the program is Judkins’s brainchild. Judkins said she hopes this degree plan will become the standard for schools across the nation. When designing this program, she looked at the university’s current Executive Master of Business Administration program. EMSN is self sustaining and includes two project weekends and a 14-day international trip. “We want to visit an English speaking country on our first cohort,” Judkins said.
“We are looking at countries with a national health plan. Students can look at other systems, see the pros and cons, and bring that knowledge back to their own professions.” The countries that are being considered are Great Britain, Denmark and Sweden. In Great Britain, students would study at the Royal College of Nursing in either London or Manchester. In Denmark, students would study in Copenhagen. Project weekends will be at local hospitals in the DallasFort Worth area. One course being considered for the program is on designing innovative environments. This course will educate students in productivity, staffing, technology and patient safety. A key part of this course includes students learning how to design an environment that is safe for patients and nurses. WilliaM JohnSon firstname.lastname@example.org
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4/13/10 Mondayâ€™s Puzzle Solved
Fill in the grid so that every row, every column and every 3x3 grid contains the digits 1 through 9 with no repeats. That means that no number is repeated in any row, column or box.
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Tuesday, April 13 2010
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To choose low-cost investments, from bonds and annuities to stocks and mutual funds
From retirement income planning to charitable giving and estate planning
Before investing, consider the funds’ investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses. Contact Fidelity for a prospectus containing this information. Read it carefully. Products or services mentioned above may not be applicable depending on your particular financial situation. Restrictions may apply. Please contact Fidelity for additional information. *Although it may be provided in one-on-one consultations, guidance provided by Fidelity is educational in nature, is not individualized, and is not intended to serve as the primary or sole basis for your investment or tax-planning decisions. Fidelity Brokerage Services LLC, Member NYSE, SIPC. © 2010 FMR LLC. All rights reserved. 545542
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