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Elephind.com contains 3,238 items from University News, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 19 September 2001

The University News Arts & Entertainment September 19, 2001 5 Studios set for record-breaking year Directors utilize varied texts, host of students in crafting this year's productions by Terry Swiney Contributing Writer With casting completed, rehersals for this semester's seniors studios have begun. Contrary to previous years, however, this year's roster of plays and players reads less like the senior studios of the past and more like an all-encompassing play festival. As most students at the University of Dallas know, every year the senior drama majors produce and direct a play of their selection to be performed toward the end of the semester after the mainstage production. These plays, known as the senior studios, and freshmen, philosophy majors and organic chemistry majors, the list goes on and on. Just as a preview: Senior Studios # 1 Nov. 29, Dec. 2, & 3. All in the Timing, a series of six humorous vignettes on contemporary life. serve as a showcase for senior director...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 19 September 2001

^ September 19, 2001 Sports The University News Hot Sports Opinion Sports world reacts well in time of tragedy by Jack Price Sports Editor We found out this weekthatwecan, in fact, live without sports in this country. As the world of contract negotiations, pennant races and coaches' polls has become strikingly insignificant in the past several days, the powers that be wisely chose to keep profes- sional and high profile sporting events on the shelf for a weekend. However, many scholastic sports events took place as scheduled this week- end, including those here at UD. With those of us for whom sports are not only a passion but also a job, the de- cisions regarding whether or not to play this week have been difficult. Wednesday it did not seem that writ- ing about sports would be appropriate for this issue. As I scanned the cable channels all week, ESPN had continuous coverage of the reactions and news related to the attack on America. As I kept my radio dialed into The Ticket, I nev...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 19 September 2001

The University News Sports September 19, 2001 ^ UD men see positives in loss to Millsaps by John Wadle Contributing Writer The University of Dallas Men's soccer team fell to Millsaps Uni- versity, 2-1, on Sunday afternoon in their first home game of the fall season. "We played pretty well,"Soph- omore Jonathon Weinpel said. "We got down early but we kept our heads up and came back to tie the game in the first half," he said. After falling behind 1-0 early in the game on a penalty kick, the Crusaders dominated the rest of the first half but only put up one goal with just minutes remaining in the first half. Kyle Francis was awarded a penalty kick after being tripped up inside the goal box by a Mill- saps defender. Francis, a junior forward from Flower Mound,TX, blasted the penalty kick into the lower left corner of the net for the Crusaders' only goal of the game. At halftime the score was 1 -1 and the Dallas men had the mo- mentum of the game on their side heading into the second ha...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 19 September 2001

8 September 19, 2001 Features The Unive Sisters, sisters... . . .never were t By Katherine Cook Commentary Co-Editor As the school year starts up, one thing everyone notices is younger siblings. It wouldn't be UD if people did not hear things at orientation like, "You must be a Lively," or "There is another Mehan in this class," or just the simple, "Do you have an older brother or sister here?" It turns a walk down the mall into a game: one student spots someone who looks like, points and yells a last name, and friends either agree or dis- agree. So, what is it like being the siblings who are ob- jects of this game? Seniors Amy Wadle and Eliza- beth Toffler told their stories. Amy Wadle Amy Wadle is the eldest of the Wadle clan. She is a senior and has two siblings here: Emily, a sophomore in Rome; and Charlie, a freshman. "It's very interesting, with our family. Every- body's different. You'd think with so many of us, somebody would have a similar personality, but no," Amy said of ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 19 September 2001

rsity News Features September 19, 2001 9 here such devoted sisters "I would consider [Adrienne] probably my best friend, but we get in sisterly arguments," Elizabeth Toffler said. Since Emily was already a junior when Elizabeth became a freshman, Elizabeth's Rome semester was her first semester without siblings. She said Rome was not a problem; but now that Adrienne is m Rome, the feel of the campus is dif- ferent. "This semester has been weirder than Rome, I've always known I would have sisters here in Irving. When I got here, as a freshman Emily was a ju- nior. When Emily left, Adrienne started; so there's always been a sister here on either side of me," Elizabeth said. Elizabeth said she does not mind being referred to as 'Emily's sister.' "I've kind of been used to it, 'Are you Emily's sister?' Or I'll just get called fiat out Emily...It was kind of fun for a while because that is how the up- perclassmen knew me. It didn't really bother me, being younger." Elizabeth said the sam...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 19 September 2001

September 19, 2001 Features The University News Name: Katie Deacon Year: Junior Major: Politics Hometown: Omaha, NE What I like best about my sister: "Her goofiness and Sarcasm; she' s one of the few people who can always make me laugh!" Name: Bess Deacon Year: Freshman Major: Theology Hometown: Omaha, NE What I like best about my sister: "She has an amazing ability to cheer me up when- ever I' ni angry or sad." Name: AlanAnz Year: Senior Major: Biology/PreMed Hometown: San Antonio What I like best about my brother: "Dave's always just around the corner." Name: DaveAnz Year: Senior Major: History Hometown: San Antonio What I like best about my brother: "Alan is reliable." k, . fli ■ . • <<• 4'wi; Name: Louis Shopen Year: Sophomore Major: Drama Hometown: Lawrence, KS What I like best about my sister: "We share a lot easier than most sibl ings." Name: Anna Shopen Year: Senior Major: Art/Politics Hometown: Lawrence, KS What I like best about my brother: "He's salt of the earth!" ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 19 September 2001

The University News Features September 19, 2001 11 Spotlight on the Sibling ami ly Tree Family and friends from Chicago to Dallas mi F photo by Kevin Heller Natives of the windy city, Susan and Kevin Antene and Bonnie and Brigid Ryan have been friends for seven years. Seniors Brigid Ryan and Kevin Antene met in high school and both chose UD separately but have remained friends throughought col- lege. They even traveled the Rome semester together. "It's great to have people around, who I have known for a long time," Ryan said. Each of their respective sisters, Susan and Bonnie, also chose to come to UD and are now assimilating themselves into college life. Their sisters agree having older siblings has rap fflrtA N 4 Double" "rouble Sopohomores twins, Shannon and Maureen McHugh said their choice to attend UD was a "together decision." The two have been roommates since they began classes at the university and said most people do not get them mixed up anymore. Their sister, Megan McHugh...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 19 September 2001

12 September 19, 2001 News The University News Students colors shine through Lt r- $ i* ll m 1 H _i' - w r '*■ vJf fjgp •% * photos by Kevin Heller Throughout the week, students shared their support with fellow Americans affected by the national tragedy. (Clockwise from top left) Junior Nathan Castellanos entertains the crowd with some bilingual arrangements in the Rat at an Open Mike benefit. (Top right) At a candlelight vigil service, Senior Ellie McCarrier keeps her flame burning. (Above) The sultry stylings of Senior Annie Crabbe and her off-campus guitarist sway the patriotic crowd, (below right) A student is glued to the round the clock television coverage in Hagger Foyer. (Below middle) Sophomore Paul Harkinsgets the event started off right with a Hendrix-esque "American Medley." (Below left) Senior Brady Scarborough revs up the crowd with an enthusiastic, a capella rendition of Lee Greenwood's "Proud to be an American." i r c

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 19 September 2001

13 September 19, 2001 Commentary The University News American pride must be kept safe at all costs Katherine Cook Commentary Co-Editor In the past week I have real- ized just how proud I arm to be American. That may seem strange, considering the recent car- nage. If anything I should be afraid to be an American. But I am not. I see our country coming together in a way that prob- ably has not been seen since World War II. Every store on hwy 183 is sold out of Ameri- can flags.Tthe blood banks have four to five hour waits, and people still donate. As I drove down 121 last weekend, and I saw several cars with "God Bless America" written on their windows in shoe polish. These are the things that make me proud. Financia power or military superior- ity, those are simply a means to keep us safe, but not the unifying ideals of American society. I find no pride in the actions of the elite and the financia advantages of our culture. In- stead I see my American pride embodied in small actions ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 19 September 2001

14 September 19, 2001 Commentary The University News EDITORIAL 'Second Pearl Harbor' inadequately describes terrorist attacks The horrific event that occurred on Tuesday Sept. 11, has been compared by many journalists and politicians to the bombing of Pearl Harbor. The World Trade Center tragedy and Pearl Harbor are similar in a number of ways. Both involved a sneak at- tack, and both have brought Americans together in ways previously thought impossible. Many Americans have, in the past, shared many of the complaints with the terrorists. Many have criticized American society for its deca- dence and materialism. Many have criticized American policy toward Israel. Those arguments, however, have been postponed for the time being, just as the arguments over American involvement in World War II ended when when the U.S.S. Arizona sank to the ocean floor. The similarity to Pearl Harbor, however, ends there. America was attacked by a group of cowards who re- fuse to take responsibility for ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 19 September 2001

The University News Commentary September 19, 2001 15 Safety on campus: Self-defense vital for women Fritz Vonnahme Guest Columnist We pride ourselves in living in a civilized world, but that is dif- ficult to believe when one truly studies certain statistics. Did you know that 25 to 33 percent of all women in the United States are the victims of some form of molestation in their lives? Or that one in five women are "date raped" before they turn 21. Take a second to think what that means. This means that if four girls in Haggar are reading this, the odds are that one of them has been violated. And while you may not have experienced this first hand, see it in this light: These millions of women were all mothers, wives,sisters, daugh- ters, aunts and cousins to some- one and chances are, you know at least one of the victims. These numbers reflect poorly on the United States and personally make me sick. Thankfully, the University of Dallas is a relatively safe school. People have lived ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 19 September 2001

September 19, 2001 1 he Last Page The University News alendar W ednesday 19th ♦ Ultimate Frisbee, Field between Jerome and Gregory, 6 p.m. ♦ Open Anselm, Room 230, 9-11 p.m. ♦ College Republicans, patio outside Capp Bar, 7:30 p.m. ♦ Italian Club meeting, 7 p.m. ♦ Bowling with Professors, meet at the tower, 6:30-9:30 p.m. ♦ Amnesty International, Student Ac- tivities, 6:30 p.m. T hursday 20th ♦ Volleyball vs. Austin, 3 p.m. ♦ Ultimate Frisbee, Field between Jerome and Gregory, 6 p.m. ♦ Volleyball vs. SWAG, 7 p.m. F riday 21st ♦ Men's soccer vs. SWAG, 5 p.m. ♦ Volleyball vs. SWA, 5 p.m. ♦ Volleyball vs. Mississippi, 7 p.m. ♦ Eucharistic Adoration 12:45-4:45 p.m. ♦ Confessions, Church of the Incar- na- tion, 11-11:45 a.m. s aturday 22nd ♦ UD Cross Country Invitational ♦ Texas Rangers'Night ♦ Confessions, Church of the Incar- na- tion, 4-4:45 p.m. s unday 23rd ♦ New Student Mass and Reception, Cistercian Abbey, 7:30 p.m. M onday 24th ♦ SG Meeting 5:15 p.m. Gorman A ♦ Ultimate Frisbee, R...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 26 September 2001

The University News University of Dallas, Irving, Texas Volume XXVI, Number 4 September 26, 2001 rips canceled for Romers, classes to end in November On the Ball by Thomas Watson News Editor The Rome program will con- tinue this semester, but travel opportunities will be truncated in light of the recent terrorist attacks, Msgr, Milam Joseph, president of UD, said in a letter to parents last week. The trip to Greece, the 10- day vacation scheduled in late October, and the eight days of travel around the Thanksgiving holiday have been cancelled, Msgr. Joseph said. "The political uncertainty and geographic location of our students makes for greater vul- nerability," he said. Msgr. Joseph also told parents that they can have their son or daughter returned to America. "If you instruct us to bring your [child] back to the Irving campus now, or at any time before the completion of the fall semester, we will make every effort to do so. There are no additional costs to you associated with yo...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 26 September 2001

2 September 26, 2001 News The University News S/^\s DAU^ The University News Editor in Chief Sarali Gaunt News Editor Thomas Watson Managing Editor Julie Danalier Commentary Editors Janet Hendrickson Katherine Cook Arts & Entertainment Editor Michael Lyons Feature Editor Bekki Johannes Sports Editor Jack Price Photo Editors James Berger Kevin Heller A dvertising Manager Christy Collins Student Assistant Erin Pence Editorial A dx'isers Dr. Joe Norton Dr. Frank Swietek The University News is the weekly student newspaper of the University of Dallas, 1845 E. Northgate #732, Irving, TX 75062. Subscriptions arc $20 a semester or $35 a year. To advertise in The University News, please call (972) 721-5089 or fax query to (972)721-4136. Ads must be submitted by Thursday at 5 p.m. for publication the following Wednesday. Freshman scholar continued from pg. 1 ners. Once the scholarships are awarded, the university keeps in close contact with the students and their families, aiding them in ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 26 September 2001

The University News News September 26, 2001 3 Students tune up for new internet radio station by Meghan Kuckelman Contributing Writer UDwill have its own radio sta- tion before the end of the year if senior Rich Simpkins' plans workout. The station will air first on the internet, because of the unavail- ability of low-powered FM in the Dallas area; it will most likely be run off the UD website. "I would expect [internet broadcasting] to last at least a year,"Simpkins said. Simpkins hopes to move the station to a regular radio broad- cast during the following aca- demic year. Simpkins' attempt will be the third in UD history, but it is unique in its use of the internet as a broadcasting tool. Dr. Robert Dupree, English professor and faculty adviser to the new radio station program, said this new use of technology also gives the station a better chance to succeed than in past years. Attempts were previously halted because of difficulties in obtaining call letters and a frequency. Dr. ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 26 September 2001

4 September 26, 2001 Arts & Entertainment The University News Latest from Built to Spill, Beulah reaffirm bands'talents by Jana Alonso Contributing Writer Built to Spill's eighth album, Ancient Melodies of the Future (Up Records) demonstrates that Doug Martsch (lyrics, vocals, guitar) still has what it takes to write incredible songs that sound simple yet complicated a the same time - with many sounds going on at once yet each song still sounding so clear. The band's music has a "dream-like" quality to it, and this record brings the listener ten great new dreams. The songs are easy to get takes the listener to a different place. For example, the track You Are gives the listener the feeling of standing alone in a big field with a nice breeze blowing by. In The Weather, one of the album's best songs, Martsch sings about the stars and fog at night, bringing the images clearly to mind. It also shows off Martsch's great lyrical abilities. (As long as it's talking Spill's: For v sound...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 26 September 2001

The University News Arts & Entertainment September 26, 2001 5 Hopkins does King, Forster does Mamet by FS Most people will compare the film Scott Hicks has made from two stories by Stephen King with Rob Reiner's Stand By Me, but Hearts in Atlantis (wide release) is actually a version of E.T. starring Anthony Hopkins as a strange visitor who enters a troubled boy's life and changes it forever. The lodger Hopkins plays is even pur- sued by some shadowy government types, as the extraterrestrial was. The resultant picture is sentimental claptrap with a nostalgic glow (it's set in 1960), but what sinks Atlantis in this instance is Hicks' heavy-handed direction, which slows everything to a crawl in a misguided effortto make the slender story seem profound. The effect is dirge-like rather than uplifting. Robert Forster is ex- tremely fine in Lakeboat (Regent Highland Park), an early David Mamet play that's been trans- ferred to the screen by actor Joe Mantegna. The story, about a group...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 26 September 2001

^ September 26, 2001 Sports The University News UD Volleyball team still searching for stability by Jack Price Sports Editor The Crusaders rebounded from a pair of home losses Thursday by notching victories Friday and Sunday. UD, now 6-10 on the season, defeated Southwestern Adventist University in Keene (30-10, 30-23, 30-18) Sunday. "Things went well today," junior Megan Hoffman said after the match. "We weren't the best we can be but we played steady and didn't ever let up." Hoffman led UD with 10 kills and 17 assists. Corrie Daughters added seven kills in the effort, and senior outside hitter Christine Brown served six aces. UD also won at home Friday, beating Jarvis Christian College in straight games (30-25, 20-28, 20-25 ). Junior Nicole Taylor led the UD attack with 11 kills. Hoffman had six kills, 17 assists,nine digs and seven service aces for UD. Senior Melissa Taylor, junior Jenny Rodriguez and sophomore Anne Hartman each contributed five kills. The Crusaders struggled Thu...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 26 September 2001

The University News Sports September 26, 2001 ^ Hot Sports Opinion Baseball will miss two true professionals by Jack Price Sports Editor Baseball is losing two of its classic warriors this season. Cal Ripken and Tony Gwynn have marked the past 20 summers as proudly as any two players could, playing the entirety of their prestigious ca- reers for one team and giv- ing baseball one memo- rable moment after another. They have both an- nounced that the 2001 cam- paign will be their last. The numbers speak for them- selves. Ripken is the owner of almost 3200 career hits, 400 plus home runs and nearly 1700 RBI, among numerous fielding records. He also holds the record of playing in 2,632 consecutive games, 500 more than Lou Gehrig played when he set the seemingly unbreakable mark. And he did it all over 21 sea- sons in Baltimore winning 1wn MVP awards and one World Se- ries as an Oriole. Gwynn will retire with more than 3,100 hits and a remarkable .338 career batting average. If he stays ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 26 September 2001

8 September 26, 2001 Features The Unive w One Man By Janet Hendrickson Commentary Co-Editor A pale orange daisy sways gently in the Texas breeze. It is but one of many flowers beautifying the UD campus. Annually increasing foliage, how- ever, does little to disguise the stark cardboard-box style architecture on campus. And the tranquil atmosphere the blossoms create do little to hide the university's underlying atmosphere of crime. One man has personally felt the effects of this insidious crimi- nality. He has written letters to the ! editor. He has appealed to Campus Safety. He has garnered the support of students and faculty alike. Yet junior Ryan D. Chism has yet to recover what was stolen from his home over four weeks ago: a life-size cardboard cutout of John Wayne. "It's becoming an out-and-out crime," Chism said. And he wants justice now. The Crime Chism said the Duke was last seen sporting his signa- ture two-dimensional style. He appeared ready to fight evil, sporting a leat...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
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