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Elephind.com contains 13,272 items from North Texas Daily, 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 3 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 21 February 1984

«* I 4 • * •V * • I 4 ' 1 1 Ij H I ► 1: I *i r V • < * I Tuesday, February 21,1984 News Briefs Senate to reconsider death penalty WASHINGTON (AP)—Legislation to re- establish the death penalty for espionage, treason and certain other federal crimes is heading toward a final Senate vote, with both proponents and oppo- nents predicting passage by a comfortable margin. The Senate will complete work on the long- debated death penalty measure this week. Passage of the death penalty legislation appeared assured when the Senate on Feb. 9 broke a threat- ened liberal filibuster against it with a 65-26 vote. The legislation is designed to comply with Supreme Court rulings establishing constitutional standards for the use of capital punishment in fed- eral cases. Reagan retaliates against Democrats WATERLOO, Iowa (AP)—President Ronald Reagan, ridiculing Democrats in general and for- mer Vice President Walter F. Mondale in particular, declared Monday that it was his moral obligation to keep...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 21 February 1984

.. ' ■ ; Page 4—The North Texas Daily Tuesday, February 21,1984 Small studios offer musicians alternatives Denton recording businesses give students taste of big industry "J fBf ft!?© '(4' .. *. w i J Clendenin adjusts the mixer in his studio Recordings can be made in towns like Denton, for less money than most stu- dents would spend on a day at Six Flags. Professional recording studios don't need glitter and glamor, big buildings and big- ger expenditures, Nashville, New York or Los Angeles. Two recording studios operate in Denton—one in the Music Building and the other in a living room—and they offer the chance to make high quality record- ings at low prices. Bruce Clendenin, an NT graduate, is the "producer, technician and sole owner," of Professional Audio Record- ing Studio, which he operates in his liv- ing room in South Denton. Richard DuPree, the NT music staff member in charge of the recording stu- dio in the Music Building, said the stu- dio is primarily designed to record...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 21 February 1984

Arts & Entertainment The North Texas Daily Page 5 Tuesday, February 21, 1984 K tf «i # I Spectrum Series to feature students' musical compositions, performances Photo by ANNE SMITH Seniors Amy Seltzer, left, and Debbie Osborn practice for 'Toppo's Dream' By BILL DOUTHART Daily Reporter The composition department of the School of Music will present a recital featuring works by student com- posers at 8:15 p.m. today in the Concert Hall of the Music Building. The recital is part of the Spectrum Series and is the first of two recitals to be presented this semester. Works to be performed are "Eulogy for St. John" by Lynn Job, Denton graduate student; "Gargoyles" by Rick Williamson, Azle junior; "For Grandpa" by Jeff Cottrell, Euless junior; "Suite for Trombones" by Rick Waldron, Denton graduate student. The rccital will also include "Terminal Placebos" by Brett Gripe, Elkhart, Ind., junior; "Music for Alumnus' play opens in Fort Worth Author of 'Toppo's £)ream' aims for audience self...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 21 February 1984

Page 6—The North Texas Daily BIOLOGY: Tuesday, February 21,1984 President of Parker College of Chiropractics believes medicine treats symptoms, but body cures itself through inside 'force' By LYNNE STUART Daily Reporter Traditional western medicine treats only symptoms, but chiropractics cures the disease. Dr. Milton T. Morter Jr., presi- dent of Parker College of Chiropratics. said. Morter spoke to a group of 23 people lust week at a NT Pre-Professional Health Society sponsored lecture. "Chiropractics is the science that aug- ments the healing process with as little outside intervention as possible." he said. He said everyone in chiropractics be- lieves the body can heal itself and should be given that opportunity before medi- cines and surgery are used. The body's own healing properties are released through chiropractic care. "All healing is done by the body, there is a force within that knows how to cure health problems." Morter said. "Chiropractics is the most misunder- stood he...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 21 February 1984

I' I 4 I* ♦ Sports The North Texas Daily Page 7 Tuesday, February 21, 1984 / J * > ' I . ' V vf . V > t « I • I " 1 " t - I i • '*/' . r . t . t I w , r t • . I . I > t f Photos by BETH STALLARD Arnold yells directions Arnold paces the sideline Arnold watches action Coach sees NT as step up ladder of success By DEBBIE WILLIS Staff Writer First-year assistant basketball couch Glenn Arnold said he came to NT for the opportunity to coach at an NCAA Division I school. Arnold had been a high school head coach and an assistant at Last Texas Bap- list College before coming to NT. "Everybody has an ambition to move up the ladder. In due time, if I work hard and do a good job. good things will come my way." NT head basketball coach Tommy Newman said Arnold works hard con- sistently. even when he's ill. "I just think he's an outstanding coach. He's one of the hardest-working people I've ever been around. He even came to practice when he had the flu." Arnold saiil he likes NT's progra...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 21 February 1984

: "iBsl Page 8—The North Texas Daily Tuesday, February 21,1984 Eagles scalp ASU Indians, 67-63, break seven-game losing streak 1 ' IS LJl. By DEBBIE WILLIS Staff Writer The NT men's basketball team broke its seven-game losing streak with a 67-63 win over the Arkansas State Indians Saturday, but coach Tommy Newman said a lack of effort caused the Eagles' 67-57 loss to the McNeese State Cowboys Thursday in the Super Pit. NT's record is 9-15 overall and 3-6 in Southland Conference play. Both were SLC games. Newman said NT beat ASU because the Indians did not score in the final three minutes of play. "In the last three minutes, we didn't make the mistakes, Arkansas State made the mistakes. We had a solid offense and defense. We didn't panic; we didn't rush." Bill Nelson led NT with 17 points and 6 rebounds, followed by Javan Dupree with 14 points and 4 rebounds and Todd Warren with 12 points and 4 rebounds. The Indians were led by Scott Horrcll \ \ Loss to Lamar angers women cagers' coa...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 22 February 1984

* # < <1 4 ♦ t ' <- The North Texas Daily Wednesday, February 22, 1984 North Texas State University, Denton, Texas 67th Year No. 77 Photo by TOMMY HULTGREN GREEK POLO-TICS—Scott Richards, Sherman freshman shoot the ball In a game of inner tube water polo. The and member of the Delta Sigma Phi team, prepares to Delta Sigma Phi team played the Kendall-Maple Tubes. Task force considers new curriculum proposal Political scientists predict demise of Glenn campaign By STEFANI GAMMAGE Staff Writer Members of the arts and sciences Core Curriculum Task Force discussed the ratio- nale behind proposals for a new core makeup and considered Dr. Gustav Scligmann's core proposal Tuesday. The task force's initial proposal includ- ed a core with courses totaling 75 credit hours. These 75 hours, when added to a 30-hour major and an 18-hour minor, would create a 123-hour degree program. To graduate from the College of Arts and Sciences, a student must earn 124 credit hours, which would leave ...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 22 February 1984

mm entary The North Texas Dally *4 Page 2 Wednesday, February 22, 1984 — Editorials Behind closed doors 18® i || **- - : In its first closed meeting Monday, the Student Service Fee Committee began deciding how much money each student service will receive from the $2 million available for the 1984-85 academic year. Representatives of the 33 student services presented their requests to the committee during its five hearings. Most of the budget requests were reasonable, simply including increases for inflation, some new equipment or the addition of a secretary or assistant to take on the service's increased workload. But some of the services ap- parently thought that noncha- lantly requesting huge budgetary increases would result in the committee's granting them the full amount without flinching. i ' * '' ' ♦ a $126,OOU budget request that is j>56,000 more than it received in 1983-84, recreational sports requested a $153,000 budget supplement to install lights on the intra- murals f...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 22 February 1984

V !L | Wednesday, February 22, 1984 The North Texas Daily—Page 3 News Briefs Court agrees with Reagan WASHINGTON (AP)—The U.S. Supreme Court, rejecting a challenge by blacks, Tuesday left intact a Reagan administration agreement with North Carolina officials to desegregate the state's four-year colleges. The justices, without comment, refused to hear arguments by attor- neys who previously called the agree- ment a civil rights sellout. The agree- ment, aimed at concluding a 14-year dispute, was accepted by a federal judge in North Carolina in 1981. However, contending that the plan was inadequate to eliminate seg- regation. the NAACP Legal Defense Fund and black students from North Carolina schools sought to reopen the case before a federal judge in the Dis- trict of Columbia. Nicaragua to hold elections MANAGUA, Nicaragua (AP) The Sandinista government will hold an election for president and vice presi- dent Nov. 4, 1984, Niparaguan Junta Coordinator Daniel Ortega announced Tuesday...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 22 February 1984

Page 4—The North Texas Daily ■ Wednesday, February 22,1984 List blackballs liberals Agency censors speakers from program WASHINGTON (AP) —Director Charles Wick of the U.S. Information Agency and his associates are trying to put a more favorable light on the agency's "blacklist"—a compilation of 84 people who were not to be invited to take part in USIA's overseas speakers program. They said they uncovered the list on their own and those on it were listed for a variety of reasons, not necessarily because they were politically incom- patible with the beliefs of the Reagan administration. The list raised an uproar in Congress when it came to light Feb. 9. A Senate hearing on the nomination of Leslie Lenkowsky as Wick's deputy was post- poned because of questions about his participation in compiling the list. Some of those on the list and some Democrats in Congress charged that the list was compiled to keep political liberals from participating in the program. Lenkowsky said an investiga...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 22 February 1984

~ fl ftf J, 1 ' '■> ■ .•< ' Arts & Entertainment The North Texas Daily Page 5 Wednesday, February 22, 1984 •J.* X T •t -t- <<- < <- T <- ■4- f* ' T < w . < • ■ >- • ♦ v- i Exhibition focuses on wealth Thirties symbolize decade of contrast By TONYA McMURRAY Slaff Writer "Again the world is in a mess. Our trou- bles are economic now, and if only work could be found for every one who wants work, the sun of happiness would shine on the whole wide world tomorrow." When William Frederick Bigelow, editor of Good Housekeeping, wrote those words in October of 1931, America was just beginning a decade that would find many Americans poor and hungry while others enjoyed the same rich style of life they always had. The stock market crash in 1929 had begun the worst economic crisis the nation had known. PRESIDENT FRANKLIN ROOSEVELT did everything he could to help restore Ameri- ca's economy, but still the Depression lingered on. Perhaps at no other time in Americ...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 22 February 1984

Page 6—The North Texas Daily 4.-.1 ■ i? 1 msm jammm Photo by LORA BERNARD SPLISH SPLASH—Renee Baker, Irving sophomore, tries to catch Kaci Matheson as the little girl falls between monkey bars at the Physical Ed- ucation Building Saturday. Baker is teaching her how to swim. Day care centers for students with children available through co-op NT students with children can get help in finding a day care center or joining a child care co-op from Serv ices for Wom- en and Non-traditional Students. Sue Witschi. service coordinator, said. The office publishes a day care guide each year. The guide lists area day care centers and their services. By consulting the guide, a student can find out if a center has openings, provis- ions for special diets and arrangements for care of children after school. The center's hours, the ages of the children Middle-aged menace Dennis turns 33 PKBBIT; BEACH. Calir. (AP)—Den- nis the Menace, the comic-page pest cre- ated by Hank Ketcham. is 33 years old. Now...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 22 February 1984

* Sports The North Texas Daily Page 7 Wednesday, February 22,1984 ') * NT wins on last second shot for season's second victory By HOLDEN LEWIS Staff Writer Angie Lyons made a 15-foot jump shot with 7 seconds left to lift the women's basketball team to a 67-66 victory over Texas Christian University Monday in Fort Worth. NT was behind by l point with 23 seconds left when coach Judy Buckles called a time out. "I decided to work the offense until they could get the ball to Angie," Buckles said. "I told them to run the clock down and to give the ball to Angie with fewer than 10 seconds left." Lyons led the Eagles with 23 points and 8 rebounds. Buckles said the Eagles won for two reasons: they hit their free throws and they listened to Buckles. TCU played a full-court press the entire game. Usually, she said, the Eagles "forget what to do" when their opponents play a full-court press. But this time, they played well against it. Buckles said freshman guard Regina Woods, who scored 7 point...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 22 February 1984

Page 8—The North Texas Daily Athlete prom By LAW ANA HARRELL Daily Reporter Athlete-turned-student Kevin Ross said part of the blame for the large number of college athletes who graduate illiterate each year must rest on the shoul- ders of faculties and coaches. The former basketball star graduated virtually illiter- ate from Creighton University, but later returned to elementary school and learned to read and write. He now attends college at Roosevelt University in Chi- cago, 111. Black Emphasis Month Ross said an estimated two million illiterates gradu- ate each year from American high schools and colleges, many of them athletes who receive passing grades because of their athletic ability. "The faculties of schools and colleges have to make sure graduates are prepared to enter this fast- paced world," Ross said. He described what life is like for graduates who have a diploma but little education. "Guessing, living behind a facade, being phony, not being yourself. That's very painf...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 23 February 1984

V • ♦ 'V« • ♦ • V - . V • ft • ft 4 v ft ' ft I " * * 9 • ft *. • ft • ft t> ' V A ' * * t '. .. • • / V * * tS- . * # ♦ Seminar focuses on education Colleges begin evaluating, altering core curriculums By KATHY GITTINGS Daily Reporter General education has been neglect- ed and misunderstood for many years, Arthur Levinc, president of Bradford College in Bradford, Mass., said Wednesday. He and NT faculty members spoke on "The Idea of a University and Gen- eral Education" at a colloquium spon- sored by the College of Arts and Sciences Wednesday. Since general education has no pro- prietor, Levine said, it seems to be beyond control. "General education shows the absence of a clear purpose, a hodgepodge of misuses and too many unjustified rationales," he said. He said the greatest damage to gen- eral education is caused by lack of national pride. "It is much easier to close the door on general education than to fundamentally rethink what it's about." Students rate the quality of gen...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 23 February 1984

Here's a suggestion To save the university money, the NT Personnel Office awarded $300 to a University Union food service employ- ee for suggesting that at least one member of each non- academic department know cardiopulmonary resuscitation techniques and the Heimlich maneuver. To save even more money, one employee was awarded $200 for suggesting rails be placed along the walls in the Auditorium Building to prevent chairs from marking the walls. Another employee was given $100 for suggesting the university save yet even more money by buying a new flag pole for the Texas flag. The awards were given to the winners of a staff contest. The purpose of the contest? To encourage suggestions to save the university money and to improve productivity. A committee selected the three winners from among 13 suggestions that were entered in the contest. It's an excellent idea for staff members to have a voice in improving the university. Even the winning sugges- tions are not such bad ideas, but th...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 23 February 1984

Thursday, February 23,1984 The North Texas Daily—Page 3 News Briefs Capital punishment bill passes Senate WASHINGTON (AP)—The Senate approved 63-32 a bill Wednesday that would allow the fed- eral government to execute convicted spies, ter- rorists, and presidential assassins. The death penalty bill, with strong backing from President Ronald Reagan, was sent to an uncer- tain fate in the House. The overwhelming passage was forecast Feb. 9, when senators voted 65-26 to break off a fili- buster by opponents of the legislation. The legislation would apply to laws on es- pionage. interstate transporation of explosives, mur- der on federal property, kidnapping and attempts 10 assassinate the president. Several federal laws have included a death penal- ty provision for years, but their capital punish- ment sections did not conform to U.S. Supreme Court guidelines. Justices uphold city fluoride ordinance AUSTIN (AP)—The Texas Supreme Court Wednesday upheld a Houston ordinance to inject fluo...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 23 February 1984

ik . V ^ . . . Arts & Entertainment The North Texas Daily Page 4 Thursday, February 23,1984 |UPC sponsors print sale Courtyard event continues through Friday Photo by BETH STALLARO Students view prints in Union Courtyard By SUSAN STAGGS Daily Reporter The University Program Council is spon- soring a print sale from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. today and Friday in the Union Courtyard. The print sale had been an annual event, but from now on the sales will be once a semester, said Carol Wortham, graduate assistant for the council. This semester, Exclusive Art Prints will handle the sale. Wortham said the compa- ny was chosen because it keeps up with current trends in the art field and can offer good prices for the prints. Bob Applegate, Exclusive Art Prints repre- sentative, said the company visits all area colleges and has more than 600 old master reproductions, a large number of laser pho- tos and an extensive collection of M.C. Escher prints. The prints range in size from 8 inches by 10 in...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 23 February 1984

pi4 t Thursday, February 23,1984 r The North Texas Daily—Page 5 ♦ > - > • 4 V <'• - Photo by BETH STALLARD Students wait in the Union for interviews with the Ford Model Agency Model agency interviews 80 NT women for ad jobs By MARY LYNN MAYER Daily Reporter Eighty NT women were interviewed for modeling jobs Tuesday by Bibi Monnahan, Ford Models, Inc. representative. "An opportunity like this is great, especially since they are located in New York," Lisa Lanham of NT's Student Employment Office said. "It's a great opportunity to have them come to you instead of you going to them. "The agency said it decided to re- cruit at NT because several Misses Texas and two Misses America have come from here. They are looking for good print models and will hire as many as they find attractive." —Lisa Lanham Student Employment Office "Monnahan said she was especially impressed by one girl and is taking her picture back to the agency to discuss it with Eileen Ford, the owner." The pro- sp...

Publication Title: North Texas Daily, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The North Texas Daily — 23 February 1984

' A.-'; ' Page 6—The North Texas Daily \:l ;■ mmmmmmmmi Thursday, February 23, 1934 hp O* 1MB " ,wi, Ltv . -* -• #•2 ' V / JlPr^ V P§ ■ *Hr*v ifW .: • - - -i ■*> • •■v,• ' -•. •'•. ^v. r ■A* *•;"■' jf •««P .«**■' ' •'{' . 5K& ■ isf •v- WwsU? r yaifr'j ?9#cviu ', • " "•••• .„■ ■ ''VLv T/.;V ' ' -i /y}'. ■' - - V' *- . \AK *JFSLt^ "Tt-V-.W* stsssas r.:'c .•->v jr-v> I '« *1 yl* :iv .rt v< TV C?i "•siS ,i* -v *.v£ * ,>--, -?.?3 E**5* ?- «S . J c V >- ttvr>7 - Pholo by RICHARD AMESOUITA AND NOW THE NT 500—Annette Lozen, Denton sopho- more, is being followed by a remote controlled model of a dune buggy while on her way to class. The seen following students around campus dune buggy has been during the past week. Students report theft in PEB NT police received three separate reports of theft at the Physical Education Building, Sunday, NT Police Chief, Dan Martin said. The thefts were reported about 9 p.m. Students reported that while playing racquetball, several it...

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