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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 3 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 9 October 2002

The University News October 9, 2002 3 News Ten UD alumni to receive distinguished alum award Campus Safety Report by Janet Hendrickson Editor in Chief Ten Constantin, GSM, and Braniff alumni will receive the Distinguished Alumni Awards at a reception Oct. 17 at 6:30 p.m. in upstairs Haggar. Jackie Sears, director of alumni relations, said the awards were established for alumni who exem- plified the university 's mission "to grow as Christian men and women and to serve their community." She said the recipients should also be recognized in their professional and personal lives. Originally scheduled to be part of the Oct. 18 Capital Campaign Phase II kickoff, the event was moved instead to tie in with an Oktoberfest celebration held by the DFW chapter of the UD Alumni Association. The event will now keep with the Oktoberfest theme. "We decided to transform [up- stairs Haggar] into a cabaret so that we'll have kind of a festive atmosphere," Sears said. This year's recipients, selected f...

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 — 9 October 2002

4 October 9, 2002 The University News News Forum CONT. FROM PAGE 1 been in the works for a while. "It had its... embryonic beginnings two years ago," he said. Business deliberations Two years ago Joseph met with presi- dents of two universities in Lebanon and discussed the "common reality of com- merce" as that which either brings people of different nations together or separates them, establishing a need for leadership among nations, Joseph said. "If there's any university that should be able to make that happen, it's the Univer- sity of Dallas, with our global sense in Rome and with our understanding of the historical realities of Greek and Roman shaping of Western society," he said. Joseph and the board thus felt that a busi- ness major was vety much in keeping with this line of thought, as the liberal arts must underpin any particular degree one may seek at this institution, including the busi- ness major. Many students brought up questions re- garding the specific method by whi...

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 — 9 October 2002

The University News October 9, 2002 5 News Dominican Young Adult Movement begun on campus by Jodi Dickens Photo Editor Dominican fathers of St. Albert the Great Priory will start a Do- minican Young Adult Movement on campus in November. The movement is a way for young adults to deepen their spiri- tual life in a communal setting, Father Charles Latour, associate dean of Student Life, said. "Its goals are to provide a strong community for young adults in their faith development and, in doing so, provide a Do- minican spirituality for helping them develop that [faith] using the four pillars [of Dominican spiri- tuality]," he said. The organization is based on these pillars: prayer, community, COLLEGE O- J MMM , , \ x SHOW / / T 1 Idurahgd mt. resortI CALL (BOO) 235-TPIP nww.ilud«nilr*«*llni4ikd.Cam 1 Thj^HPI Oulafu noes this Look all too familiar? mr A'bitituia-it: rwstvt-g IhaiaU ad vJ I be ood to pa/ bockc'vo' $10t.(>Headi fri apCTlotl oI it-: yea's ol'to grodiitfcn. Nc'tsc< a...

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 — 9 October 2002

6 October 9, 2002 The University News Arts & Entertainment Dragon delivers, Mile runs out of gas what's happening concerts Disco Biscuits Oct. 9 Trees 888. 597. STAR Dallas Symphony Orchestra: Tribute to Ella Fitzgerald Oct. 11-13 Meyerson Symphony Center 214. 692. 0203 Dead Moon Oct. 10 Rubber Gloves Rehearsal Studios 940. 387. 7781 Charlie Daniels Oct. 11 Southern Junction 972. 771.2418 Olga Kern Oct. 15 Bass Performance Hall 800. 462. 7979 galleries Universe Is Beige through Nov. 3 500x Gallery 214.828.1111 Loss and Renewal: Transform- ing Tragic Sites through Oct. 31 The Sixth Floor Museum 214. 747. 6660 theatre Giselle Oct. 11-13 Bass Performance Hall 877 212. 4280 Portrait as Self-Portrait through Oct. 20 McKinney Avenue Contemporary 214. 953. 1212 Kafka- A Hunger Artist through Oct. 26 Hip Pocket Theatre 817 246. 9775 by FS Movie Reviewer The second filmization of Thomas Har- ris' 1981 novel Red Dragon (wide release) is a solid, professional I Review piece of work from di...

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 — 9 October 2002

The University News October 9, 2002 "J Arts & Entertainment Studios' double-bill explores the absurd and abhorred by Angela Dariaher | Preview A & E Editor Tickets for the first two Senior Studios went on sale last week. The first install- ments of will open in the Margaret Jonsson Theater Wednesday, Oct. 16. French writer George Courteline's/foAi on, Hortense will open on the UD campus Oct. 16-19. Known for his prolific humor- ous and satiric works, Courteline's play is directed by senior Christian Dupree. Written at the turn of the 19th century, Hortense explores the pitfalls of justice in the courts with a humorous twist. When asked why he chose this play for his senior studio, Dupree said, "A lot of things in life are short and sweet, and this is one of them." This is obviously true as the show runs a total of 20 minutes. The cast is small in size with seven play- ers. It is well assembled with students rang- ing from one graduate, three seniors, one junior, and two soph...

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 — 9 October 2002

8 October 9 , 2002 The University News Features Who needs sleep? Students try to hit by Ben Gibson Contributing Writer An individual's world becomes a little strange when he starts going without sleep. His feet don't know where his body is going, his eyes flutter and stare like a boozed-up moth, and he begins to hold conversations with common household objects, such as vacuum cleaners and tur- key basters. He deceives himself into thinking that those late-night jokes he cracks are funny (they are not), and that those late-night papers he writes make sense (they do not). This abandonment of the senses does not bode well for college students, since, as sophomore Zach Czaia puts it, "College has wreaked havoc upon my sleeping schedule." This situation is probably because college students live in a curfewless world of endless conversations, ping-pong tables, instant- messaging, e-mail, exams, and roommates that come in at all hours of the night. And according to a study printed in the C...

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 — 9 October 2002

The University News October 9 , 2002 9 Features t the snoozz ZA> UD student reflects on (intentional sleeplessness ^nnlinmnrp Pat C'allnl-ian rf>mpmKpt\ In<5 tim^ dovina lin finr hr\nr<a \ mm / All photos by Jodi Dickens Students often make up for their lack of sleep by catching some zzz's in class, making learning somewhat difficult. Sophomore Pat Callahan remembers his time staying up for 60 hours. I was studying at a college in Cambridge, Massachusetts, over the summer, and my biology friends there were always doing physical impossibilities—such as drinking a gallon of milk in an hour and staying awake for 72 hours (supposedly the body just shuts down after 72 hours). "So as per usual with young kids without responsibility or parental supervision, we were staying up to watch the sun rise at the Harvard Stadium—because it is in a horse- shoe shape with the open end facing north-east across the river. It's really beautiful. After we had watched the sun rise, we went, as...

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 — 9 October 2002

Features Wetland restoration purifies water, offers student research opprotunity by Ryan Chism Commentary Editor The unique aspects of the University of Dallas are not limited to subjects in class and discussions on the Mall. UD's campus is also host to a certain ecological system not typically found in this part of the country: a wetland. Dr. Marcy Brown-Marsden, professor of biology and Haggar Fellow, runoff as the water was allowed to settle into the ground. "Now the water is going straight in, and a big storm will send all of the unfiltered runoff into the river," Brown-Marsden said. Brown-Marsden said the project to restore the wetland and its benefits is very preliminary right now. has spent the past several years researching the animal and plant life situated between the Braniff Graduate Building and the Trinity River. "All the water from the west side of campus flows into a culvert behind the baseball field. From there, a stream then flows behind the Highlands School and int...

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 — 9 October 2002

The University News October 9, 2002 ]_]_ Arts & Entertainment Art CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6 "Every year I make a crucifix. The one I have brought here I made last year and it is about a difficult love I experienced," he said. The title of the crucifix, and also the words of the inscription, is Y no es siificiente por los que amamos, which means "And it is never enough for the ones we love." The crucifix is meant to symbolize not only the suffering of Christ but also the suffering that occurs in a difficult relation- ship. Made from a special process involving Chinese paper, the colorful animal figures are no less intense. Dominguez calls them "Alebrijes," which means mythological fig- ures. The dragon looking figure with wings he titled A//u; interno, meaning "me inter- nally." At first glance the dragon figure seems one animal, but a closer look reveals it is a number of animals carefully placed to- gether. Explaining the complexity, Dominguez said, "Everyone has an alebrije inside...

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 — 9 October 2002

12l October 9, 2002 The University News Sports Men's soccer suffers disappointing loss Crusaders plagued by lack of offensive production by Bobby Crook Sports Editor With a heartbreaking 1-0 loss to the University of Texas at Tyler Sunday, the Crasader soc- cer team dropped to 3-8 on the season. So far this season has been a disappointing one for the Cru- saders, full of peaks and valleys. Sunday was no different. After a convincing 2-0 win Friday on the road against Letourneau, the team struggled at home in an emotionally- charged match-up with former coach Kenny Jones' UT-Tyler squad. It was the Crusaders second 1-0 loss to UT-Tylerthis season. "It was really tough that we lost again to Kenny," sophomore goalkeeper/midfielder Ryan Reedy said. "They were two games that we could have won, had we played up to the best of our ability." The main reason for Sunday's loss was a familiar one: lack of offense. While the defense, led by se- nior goalkeeper Cody Worden continues to turn in s...

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 — 9 October 2002

The University News October 9, 2002 13 Sports Sports and stuff Narron firing not the answer for Rangers Citing a need for "new culture" within the organization, the Texas Rangers fired manager Jerry Narron last week. While Narron's regime was not exactly successful (the Rangers compiled a 134-162 record dur- ing his tenure), he Was not the reason for the team's short- comings. After inheriting a Bobby Crook losing squad from Johnny Gates mid- way through last season, Narron piloted the Rangers through a turbulent time in the squad's his- tory. After the highly -publicized signing of one of baseball's top stars, Alex Rodriguez, the Rangers have stumbled to two consecutive last-place finishes. The Rangers organization, searching for a scapegoat, placed the blame for these poor seasons squarely on Narron; how- ever, a closer look shows that without him, things may have been even worse. In the 2001 season, Narron inherited a team that was already in last place. Al- though they were out ...

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 — 9 October 2002

14 October 9, 2002 The University News Commentary ITY News Editorial Board Ryan Chism Janet Hendrickson Meghan Kuckelman Letters Policy The University News invites letters on all subjects; however, we will not print unsigned submissions. Letters must be received in the newsroom or at uneWSifllacad. udallas.edu before noon on Friday for publication the following Wednesday, Letters are limited to 3 50 words and may be edited for grammar, length or clarity. Longer submissions may be considered for publication as a separate commentary. COm m entary POlicy The University Mews 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...

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 — 9 October 2002

The University News October 9, 2002 15 Commentary Congressional blame game lacks solution to 9-11 by Lincy George Guest Columnist Congressional hearings on what the intelligence agencies, namely the FBI and CIA, knew about terrorist attacks within the U.S. appear close to an end. The result of those hearings is more criticism of the White House, FBI, and CIA. Apparently, intelligence agen- cies received plenty of hints and warnings of such an attack but did not take these warnings seri- ously. While Congressional re- ports lay full blame at the door of intelligence services, they have "turned up no 'smoking gun' in their review of 400,000 pages of documents and interviews with dozens of intelligence and law enforcement officials," The Dal- las Morning News reported. No one, not the White House, neither the FBI nor the CIA, deny receipt of warnings and hints of the threat. But the question de- bated is whether this information reveals enough to prevent the at- tack? Consider what a s...

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 — 9 October 2002

16 October 9, 2002 The University News Back Page Th u rsday FridaySatu rday \A/ednesday 9th Breast Cancer Awareness Day Mandatory spring Rome meeting, 5 p.m. Gorman A. Best Buddies Meeting, 8 p.m., SAC. T hu rsday 10th Rome mail due, 5 p.m., Rome office. Latin American music and dance, 6:30 - 8:30 p.m., cafeteria. F riday 11th Fall reading day, no class. s unday 13th Hispanic Heritage Month movie, Mi Familia, 7 p.m., Lynch. M onday 14th Hispanic Heritage Month events: -Mariachi band, 12 p.m., cafeteria. -Students talk about experiences in Latin America, 4 p.m., Gorman faculty lounge. -Illustrated talk by Dr. Wilhelmsen, 7 p.m., location TBA. Community 101: Study Skills for Surviving a Liberal Arts Currriculum, 6 p.m., Gorman A. w ednesday 16th Intramural volleyball rosters due in the SALC, 5 p.m. Baylor Dental speaker, Pre- Health meeting, 6 p.m. Gorman Faculty Lounge. Forgiveness arid the Death Penalty, Bud Welch, 7:30 p.m., Church of the Incarnation. No University News due to midt...

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 October 2002

■THE Universi ews Volume XXXII. Number 7 University of Dallas, Irving, Texas October 23, 2002 New business hire to build local ties by Meghan Kuckelman News Editor Paul Pederson joined the Col- lege of Business staff last week as the executive director of ex- ternal relations. The position entails two main projects. One is to help establish a Pederson council of ad- visers from the surrounding business community who are interested in UD's busi- ness philosophy and would like to help develop the program Pederson also plans to establish "centers of excellence" for the business school. "They've got some already," he said, "but the idea is to make them more important to the business community." The centers will work to de- velop a knowledge base of profes- sors and graduate students who are interested in promoting and establishing a relationship with the business community, Pederson said. They will also contribute to community education by partici- pating in and hosting conferences and ...

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 October 2002

2 October 23, 2002 The University News News iftlt^erslty News Editor in Chief Janet Hendrickson News Editor Meghan Kuckelman Features Editor Katherine Cook Commentary Editor Ryan Cliism Arts & Entertainment Editor Angela Danaher Sports Editor Bobby Crook Photo Editor Jodi Dickens Advertising Managers Petra Bradshaw Christy Collins Student A ssistant Louis Shopen Editorial Advisers Dr. Joe Norton Dr. Frank Swietek Staff Writers Rebecca Leland Erin Watson 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. The University News is also available online at www.udallas.edu/unews. Issues from the past two years are archived on the website. 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. Pope adds five new mysteries to Rosary, incre...

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 October 2002

The University News October 23, 2002 3 News Victim's father protests death penalty Man speaks of healing process after OKC bombing by Jodi Dickens Photography Editor Overcoming rage and forgiving others have been a major journey for Bud Welch. That journey began more than seven years ago after his only daughter, Julie, died in the Okla- homa City bombing April 19, 1995. Welch, a member of Murder Victims Families for Reconcilia- tion Board of Directors, spoke of his healing process Oct. 16 in the Church of the Incarnation on the UD campus. "I want to try and take you in my footsteps as to how I went through from a horrible rage to reconciliation," Welch said. "I'm going to try and place a face on one of the 168 that was killed in the Oklahoma City bombing." Welch described his daughter's early interest in languages, which led her to study in Spain for 11 months during her junior year in high school. Her love for lan- guages would eventually lead Julie to graduate from Marquette Unive...

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 October 2002

4 October 23, 2002 The University News News Children's book authors speak at UD by Rebecca Leland Contributing Writer Inspiration of family and the vocation of writing were themes stressed in the speeches delivered by two children's book authors two weeks ago. As part of an ef- fort to introduce education stu- dents to current children's authors, Dr. Cherie Clodfelter, chairman of the education department, invited Amy Axelrod and Sharon Arms- Doucet to lecture at UD. Tuesday's lecture was deliv- ered by Axelrod, who explained how family adventures and a childhood aversion to math in- spired her to write. Axelrod has sustained an inter- est in children's literature since childhood. In college many of her courses involved study of children's literature. "I have al- ways been an adult who loved children's books. I have almost all my books from childhood, " she said. The adventures of a mathemati- cally inclined pig family are con- tained in eight books of the Pigs Will Be Pigs series. ...

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 October 2002

The University News October 23, 2002 5 News UD offers six Bible studies by Kathy Kraay Contributing Writer The University of Dallas Cam- pus Ministry For Faith Formation provides six different Bible study groups for students. Though each group discusses the same read- ings, they are held at different times and locations with different hosts. "This is the first semester we have done Bible study in this way. In the past, Bible study groups were held once a week; they are now held from Sunday to Thurs- day," Fr. Jeffrey Ott, O.P., said. These meetings, lasting about one hour, include readings of the gospels and times for prayer and quiet. Questions are also asked, opening up many discussions. "The topic discussed at each meeting relates to the gospel that will be discussed at Sunday Mass," he said. Also at these meetings, there is a response in action section in which the students perform an action responding to the words of the gospel just read. The atten- dance rates at the Bible stu...

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 October 2002

6 October 23, 2002 The University News News Fellini films class offered Campus Safety Report by Heather O'Connell Contributing Writer Dr. Scott Churchill will offer a five-week Fellini Films class, beginning Oct. 24 and continuing through Nov. 21. Every Thurs- day at 7:30 p.m. in Lynch Churchill will show a Fellini film, and on Sundays at 7 p.m. supplemental films will be shown. After teaching several film classes fo- cusing on specific genres, Churchill wanted to focus on an individual's work — "to re- ally sink my teeth into something," he said. Fredrico Fellini (1920-1993), an Italian autobiographical director, immediately came to his mind. "When I think of Fellini, I get a lump in my throat and tears in my eyes," Churchill said. As an expressionist Fellini creates his films to appeal to the heart. He did this by making each film "a celebration of life," Churchill said. In fact, the subject of many Fellini films is festivals and social events. Fellini also depended on the visual ...

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