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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 10 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 16 February 2005

10 February 16, 2005 The University News Commentary Editorial Board Margaret Ballard Jodi Dickens Eric Martinez Lincy George Letters Policy The University News invites letters on all subjects; however, we will not print unsigned submissions. Letters must be received in the newsroom of at udnews 1 @yahoo.com before noon on Friday for publication the following Wednesday. Letters are limited to 350 words and may be edited for grammar, length or clarity. Longer submissions may be considered for publication as a separate commentary. Commentary Policy The University News is seeking articles for submission to the commentary page. Any subject or issue may be considered for commentary, and anyone is welcome to submit a commentary, though The University News especially encourages students, faculty, and administrators to participate. Articles should be well-written, thoughtful, and between 600 and 900 words in length. The University News reserves the right to edit submissions for grammar, leng...

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 — 16 February 2005

February 16, 2005 The University News 11 Commentary Modern feminist philosophy hurts women, contradictory Man selling ad space on body signals new low for America by Margaret Ballard Commentary Editor The feminist movement originated to give women suffrage) the right to an education, social equality, economic equality, and political equality. Women have come far in the past 100 years and have more rights and opportunities than ever be- fore. Unfortunately the feminist movement has gone too far and now hurts women. "Equal" in the feminist movement has gone from meaning "men and women should have equal rights" to meaning "men and Women are essentially the same." However, men and women are not equal in the latter sense. Drawing an analogy to mathematical set theory is useful in illustrating this fact. Call the set of all humans H, the set of all men M, and the set of all women W Men and women are two disjoint subsets of humans, i.e., M D W = 0. The union of these two subsets comprise t...

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 — 16 February 2005

12 February 16, 2005 The University News Commentary 'ope John Paul bears cross well, heroic Dust in the Corner Johanna Holmes Recently one of my personal heroes, Pope John Paul II, was admitted into the hospital with breathing difficulties. I have to admit that, even though I have known about his health prob- lems, his hospitalization came as a shock to me. Of course, he is "only human" but somehow the possibility of his death never really seemed real. He is the pope, the vicar of Christ, so how could he be dying? For as long as I have been alive, John Paul II has been pope. He has been a constant fixture, my own Cliff's Notes definition of what the Church means to me. He is my hero. Heroes ride off into the sunset, even if wearing big robes and a little white hat, on a white horse with triumphant music in the background; they do not slowly shrink in stature from disease, barely able to stand. Then again, maybe this is what waits for every hero when he or she disappears off the edge...

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 — 16 February 2005

February 16, 2005 The University News 13 Arts & Entertainment Artist Robert Glascow displays and teaches printmaking workshop at LID by Vanessa Bruce A&E Editor Robert Glascow, an artist who specializes in mono- prints, came to UD this week to work with graduate and undergraduate printmaking students. As a part of the Matrix program, students had the opportunity to learn new printmaking methods and techniques by working side by side with Glascow; a large series was printed by the end of the week. In the studio, Glascow often sets aside prints so he can have the opportunity to add to them later. Whether or not the prints are finished, Glascow said the passage of time helps him rethink how the print is going to look. The Sprints would not have the same quality if I printed all the layers at once," he said. Glascow prefers mono- printing because many varia- tions of a print can be created, and during graduate school, he came to the realization that "you can't make 10 images a y...

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 — 16 February 2005

14 February 16, 2005 The University News Arts & Entertainment Skip Hitch, Bride, Heffulump, Boogeyman, check out Ong-Bak by F.S. Movie Reviewer A good romantic comedy would be a fine addition to the roster of movies for Valentine's Day. It's a pity that Hitch (wide release) doesn't fill the bill. Will Smith exudes charm as a fabulously successful date con- sultant who helps a dweeby ac- countant (Kevin James) woo a jet-setting heiress who's ostensibly out of his league. Unfortunately, Hitch's job sours his relationship with a gossip columnist whose investigations into the doings of beautiful people reveal what she considers his sexist occupation. The cast of Hitch, particu- larly Smith and James, are likable enough, but the movie is simply too bland and formulaic to rate as anything more than a feeble time-waster. And at just under two hours, it wastes too much. Jane Austen purists probably won't appreciate Bride and Preju- dice (wide release), which recasts the author's best-kn...

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 — 16 February 2005

February 16, 2005 The University News 15 Sports Why meat and potatoes is an underrated meal It is easy to hate the San An- tonio Spurs. I don't blame you if you do. But if you will read these 600 words, perhaps my sporting muse and I ("O hearken to me, Red Auerbach!") can convince you of their true hooping worth. Let's start with the big picture. NBA, 2005. Although the Pac- ers-Pistons fracas was a manifes- tation of ugliness that runs much deeper than the water-bottles and fists that were thrown this past November, Stern's season-long suspension of Artest was doubtless a wake-up call for thugs around the league. And I've already written about the Suns, who are a legitimate breath of fresh air for the league, being the first team with an actual fast-break offense since the Lakers of yore. So they are certainly a contender for the title. So are the San Antonio Spurs. The Spurs won the title in 1999 in an ugly Finals. (They beat the Sprewell and Houston- led Knicks in five. That game...

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 — 16 February 2005

16 February 16, 2005 The University News Back Page z^iYour Daily Calendar Feb. 16-23 ednesday 16th • Excellence in Education Forum, Lynch Auditorium, 7 p.m., speaker is Robert Powers, UD trustee. Recep- tion to follow in upstairs Haggar. • Amnesty International information booth on death penalty, Haggar foyer, noon to 2 p.m. • French Conversation Table in Rathskellar Beer Garden, 6:30-7:30 p.m. • Amnesty International movie and Q&A, 7:30 p.m., Gorman Faculty Lounge • A Night of Spoken Word: Special Black History Event, Rathskellar, 8-10 p.m., featuring E-Baby, and UD students Will Richey and Joe Santa rino. • Guy's Bible Study, 9 p.m., Madonna Lounge F riday 18th • Roundtable discussion, 3:30-6 p.m. in upstairs Haggar, topic is The Place of Faith in Psychotherapy. • Movie on the Mall, 7 p.m., Napolean Dynamite and Fer- ris Bueller's Day Off will be shown. In case of inclement weather, the movies will be shown in Haggar. • Public reception for Stimu- lating the Senses, Beatrice H...

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 — 23 February 2005

Universit Palla% ews Volume XXXIV, Number 17 University of Dallas, Irving, Texas February 23, 20Q5 'resident identifies long-term D goals Raising funds for faculty research, campus ministry among aims by Lincy George News Editor Increasing funds for faculty research and campus ministry are some of the many objectives in his strategic plan for the university, Dr. Frank Lazarus, UD president, said last week. Lazarus will present the strategic plan to faculty and students soon. "We will have a general faculty meeting to talk about it. I will get together with students, possibly through Student Government; then [with] the trustees [for final approval]," he said. The strategic plan has five goals that have smaller, specific objec- tives. The goals are to enhance the following five aspects of the university—academic excellence, public relations, Catholic iden- tity, campus environment, and financial well-being. A mission statement, vision statement, and an environmental analysis are also ...

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 — 23 February 2005

February 23, 2005 The University News News Editor in Chief Jodi Dickens Eric Martinez News Editor Lincy George Assistant News Editors Katie Scharber Michelle Moran Commentary Editor Margaret Ballard Arts & Entertainment Editor Vanessa Bruce Sports Editor Zach Czaia Photo Editor John Schuler Business Manager Anton Hartmann Johnathon Aylor Webmaster Cory Stein Subscriptions Manager Debbie Sterbin Editorial Advisers Dr. Joe Norton Dr. Frank Swietek The University News is the weekly student newspaper of the University of Dallas, 1845 E. Northgate Dr., #732, Irving, TX, 75062. Subscriptions are $20 a semester or $35 a year. Call 972-721-5056 for information. The University News is also available online at www.udallasnews.com. Issues from the past two years are archived on the website. E-mail The University News at udnewsl @yahoo.com To advertise in The University News, call (972) 721-4023 or fax query to (972) 721-4136. Ads must be submitted by 5 p.m. Thursday for publication the fol...

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 — 23 February 2005

February 23, 2005 The University News News UD plan CO NT. FROM PAGE 1 plan. Increasing faculty pay re- quires a stable increase in the university's operating budget. Strategic plan goals, how- ever, usually require funding only once. ''No one likes to see employee pay remain static or worse, cut. "But when you do a strategic plan, you identify objectives that can be helped with an infusion of funds for a one-time use. A pay increase comes out of revenue [coming in on a regular basis]," he said. Marketing UD Regarding the goal of improv- ing public relations, Lazarus said UD needs help from faculty and outside professionals to develop a successful marketing plan. "We need to put together a plan of how to present ourselves to the community. "That's a question of getting help internally from faculty mem- bers who are in marketing and engaging with an external firm. That is going to cost money," he said. Lazarus said faculty members have already started fulfilling one of the objectives ...

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 — 23 February 2005

4 February 23, 2005 The University News News m -m'mm www.santuario-fatima.pt Our Lady of Fatima Basilica is built on the site where three children, Lucia, Jacinta, and Francisco, saw a vision of the Blessed Mother. Lucia CO NT. FROM PAGE 1 herself said that it [the consecra- tion] had not been done that is a fairly good authority; and just consecrating the world not Russia does not follow what Our Lady asked." Suzanne Burgess, assistant director of student life opera- tions, said, "A lot of people have attached importance to her death; supposedly there was going to be some big thing that was to hap- pen before she died, so does this mean that [something] has already happened or did something go wrong?" Concerns also abound about whether Lucia was able to reveal the entirety of the secret of Fatima to the world. The Vatican forbade Lucia to speak publicly about the secrets of Fatima without the prior authorization from Vatican officials, according to the Fatima Centers website. "It i...

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 — 23 February 2005

February 23, 2005 The University News 5 News heresa Hall s Creative herapy provides break for coloring, play by Katie Scharber Assistant News Editor Women in Theresa Hall took a break from homework to finger paint and color as a part of Creative Therapy last week. Now a regular event in Theresa Hall, Creative Therapy will take place on Timeout Tuesdays every other week, alternating with informal yoga sessions in the lounge. "It's just a time in Theresa Hall when you can take a break from your homework and color or finger paint or use Play Dough," freshman Colleen Sweeney, Residence Hall Association (RHA) member, said. "We'll switch off with yoga, but it'll always be at the same time, 8 p.m. on Tuesdays," she said. Creative Therapy was started last semester by Theresa Hall's former RHA coordinator, Bri ttany Traylor, and resident assistant junior Renee Talamantez. This semester, Theresa Hall's new RHA members, Sweeney and sophomore Renee Gremillion, are coordinating the events. "It w...

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 — 23 February 2005

6 February 23, 2005 The University News News rustee discusses li e-work of helping teens by Margaret Ballard Commentary Editor Helping others overcome dif- ficulties in life has been the focus of the life of one of the members of the UD Board ofTrustees, I he board member—Robert Powers, a lawyer and former mayor of Irving—discussed his contributions to education at the 18th annual Excellence in Educa- tion forum last Wednesday in a speech titled A Walk in the Park. The focal point of the speech age of 75 days. Powers described the treatment process employed at Sundown Ranch that helps people addicted to a wide range of substances. "What we try to do is to take clients and first [have them admit j they are addicted. "[We want them to] come to the realization and accept they have lost control of their bodies, of their minds, and are they willing to seek help," he said. In addition to the treatment center, Powers started The Ranch We are free to pursue our vision... for trying to provi...

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 — 23 February 2005

February 23, 2005 The University News 7 Features The Education of Henry Adams ' alking history with the man who put Henry Adams in the Core... Edited by Ernest Samuels Dr. by Thomas Fagan Contributing Writer A liberal arts education serves as a means to an end to integrate faith and culture, the chair of UD's history department said last week in discussing his attitude toward the Core curriculum. The chair—Dr. Thomas Jodziewicz— said a liberal arts education is important because it plays a significant role in in- culcating moral imagination among its students. "A liberal education gives a broadening and much more community-oriented un- derstanding of ourselves and of where we stand in relation to the past, with our peers now, and in the future." he said. Jodziewicz, a native of New Brunswick, N.J., came to UD because of his attraction to the Core, which he found described in a college guide book in 1978. He found the description of the Core curriculum appeal- ing, as well as the fac...

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 — 23 February 2005

8 February 23, 2005 The University News February 23, 2005 The University News Features by Monica Bond Contributing Writer UD students have a love-hate relationship toward cell phones. Some students consider cell phones essential while others consider them the work of the devil. Many students said in a recent survey their cell phone is their only phone since they do not have a landline to their apart- ments. Others said cell phones are their only way to keep in touch with out-of-state family and friends. On the other hand, some students complained about cell phones ringing and people talking on the phone in study places. Whether all UD students consider cell phones important, they are becoming a greater part of daily life for many students. Other students think the price of wireless service makes it impossible for them to have a cell phone. Almost any student can find a cell phone plan within his means if he is disciplined; however, the task of researching wireless service providers ...

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 — 23 February 2005

10 February 23, 2005 The University News Commentary Editorial Board Margaret Ballard Jodi Dickens Eric Martinez Lincy George Letters Policy The University News invites letters on all subjects; however, we will not print unsigned submissions. Letters must be received in the newsroom of at udnews 1 @yahoo.com before noon on Friday for publication the following Wednesday. Letters are limited to 350 words and may be edited for grammar, length or clarity. Longer submissions may be considered for publication as a separate commentary. Commentary Policy The University News is seeking articles for submission to the commentary page. Any subject or issue may be considered for commentary, and anyone is welcome to submit a commentary, though The University News especially encourages students, faculty, and administrators to participate. Articles should be well-written, thoughtful, and between 600 and 900 words in length. The University News reserves the right to edit submissions for grammar, leng...

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 — 23 February 2005

February 23, 2005 The University News H Commentary Endangered species requirements not met under Bush administration by Ashley Wolford Guest Columnist As parasites of this world, it is our responsibility to protect that which we so naturally destroy. Dozens of animals every day are put onto the ever-notorious en- dangered species list. As the list grows, it seems funding dimin- ishes under the George W Bush administration. The Endan- gered Species Act of 1973 is the nation's most important conservation law, but Bush insists the mining, log- ging, energy, and farming industries deserve the ESA's funding. President Bush's administration is consistently fail- ing to provide the essential funds to designate "critical habitats" for the world's most endangered species. The administration blames this problem on cost. Yet numerous times the administration has not asked for sufficient funding when it comes to keeping land safe for these animals. In one examples the Bush administration failed...

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 — 23 February 2005

12 February 23, 2005 The University News Arts & Entertainment Critic picks or 77th Academy Awards by F.S. Movie Reviewer Next Sunday the MPAA will announce the winners of the 77th Academy Awards in a ceremony at the Kodak Theatre in Los Angeles. The event will be broadcast on ABC, with a five-second delay to preclude the possibility of a ward- robe malfunction or some other FCC-prohibited surprise. In making predictions about the outcome of the show, a couple of things can be said with absolute certainty: the ceremony will run overlong, and most observers will judge Chris Rock a disappointing host, far inferior to longtime em- cees Bob Hope, Johnny Carson, and Billy Crystal. As to the individual winners, there's slightly less assurance. In the major categories, the closest thing to a lock would seem to be Jamie Foxx as best actor for Ray. It's a fine performance, far more than the exercise in mimicry it might have been, and if there's to be an upset, it will probably come from L...

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 — 23 February 2005

February 23, 2005 The University News 13 Arts & Entertainment Contemporary Concentrations theme of exhibit by three artists by Kathleen Fedornak Contributing Writer Walk through the secret un- derground tunnel connecting Chicago's Cabrini Green housing projects and the city's correctional facility—observe a 1,500 ft. long and 15 ft. wide rock coil jutting into Utah's Great Salt Lake—wit- ness the birth of intense color photographs. The Dallas Museum of Art's (DMA) contemporary Concentra- tions series is currently exhibiting the sculpture, paintings, and pho- tographs of three modern artists who have contributed works to the American artistic stockpile since 1955- The Concentrations series be- gan in 1981 as part of the DMAs commitment to the work of living artists; the goal of Concentrations is to make the work of contem- porary artists accessible to DMA audiences, while preserving the excitement and challenge of the work, Michelle Bleiberg, DMA representative, said. Stepping in...

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 — 23 February 2005

14 February 23, 2005 The University News Sports Remembering sharp elbows and high knees A Different Breed o' Sports Zach Czaia Sports Editor Have you ever played NBA Jam? Perhaps you, like me, once slipped a quarter into the glowing orange coin-slot and manipu- lated the grunting and growling, swatting and slamming cartoon of Shaquille O'Neal while your friend or your brother manipu- lated the comparatively paltry frame of Scott Skiles. That was just in the arcade version. By the time video game producers got around to stuffing NBA Jam into Sega Genesis and Super Nintendo cartridges, Shaq was inexplicably left out of the package. But you could still soar 10 video-game feet above the rim, and the ball still flamed in your hands after you made three shots in a row. It was a sleepless night the night before the Sega Genesis ver- sion arrived in stores, a night filled with visions of dunks and secret codes and a roaring play-by-play announcer. I didn't sleep much the next night, either,...

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