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Page 27 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013
DAILY Download the app today! *4 9 41 AM MI.. AT&T 9 11:09 AM North Texas Directory Campus Map options Incumbents come out on top in city runoff elections Managing-Editor IBIZS | Mosquitoes carrying West Nile Virus found in Denton UNT plans initiatives to increase SETE participation Managing-Editor 08/20) Chase involving stolen semi ends near UNT campus & 7 v a ❖ News Report Directory Events Deals Campus Student UNT Directory Map Orgs n □ Academic Twitter Feed NTOaily TV Calendar There's a small game in town. /jESmj Taptoptay> & s v m ❖ News Report Directory Events Deals Biology... v General W Mulberry St Physics B UNI Shared Pathways Biology Bkfg Map data ©2012 Google ■ Terms ol Use Merging Visions @ Barnes and Noble > 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM Concerts: Yancey Stevens @ Downtown Historical Square > | 11:45 AM-1:00 PM Cristina and LatinVibes Live Band @ Simone Lounge > I 5:00 PM - 6:00 PM Joe Pat Hennen @ Dan's Silverleaf 5:00 PM - 6:00 PM ^ News Report Directory E...
Page 28 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013
ON THE RECORD ARTS EDTION SHOOTING SHORT New film club at UNT challenges its members to express themselves — and fast. BY DANIEL BURGESS They are poignant expressions, honest confessions, horror stories, memoirs, glimpses into fleeting but intense emo- tions stretched out over eight minutes. They are short films, and anyone who has ever felt sad, scared, overjoyed, pensive or euphoric can share these human experiences with others if he or she only knew how to work a camera. The Short Film Club at UNT is passionate about the medium and works to help people create art regardless of their inexperience or lack of equipment. "It's entertaining first and foremost and then it means something, second. Last one's optional," club presi- dent Wesley Kirk said. Kirk is a radio, television and film senior and founded the Short Film Club. He started making films at 13 years old and runs his own film distribution company Click Clack Short Films. The club became an outlet for Kirk's growing curiosi...
Page 29 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013
NTDAILY.COM JUNE 2013 u n m ART HISTORY Andy Rolfes comes from a long line of artists. You might say it's in his blood. BY JOSHUA KNOPP Students who participate in SGA will come out of it with political experience and extra resume cre- dentials. But studio art senior Andy Rolfes, who worked as public relations director through the past year, will come out of it with a much bigger portfolio. Rolfes has been making art since he was a small child. In his freshman year, he became webmaster for Join the Studio, an online art collective started by his older brother, Sam. Two years later, he has become more in- volved with the UNT community Last year, in addition to being involved in SGA for the first time, he worked for Method 7 Magazine in the spring. "I'm not going to lie, I was wanting to go to a private art school first," Rolfes said. "I had heard beforehand that UNT was the best public art school in the south. Plus I knew that education is as dependent on the stu- dent as it is the t...
Page 30 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013
ON THE RECORD ARTS EDTION with branding the organization. "He's a great communicator, incredibly professional and highly involved," said Adriana Solis, merchandis- ing senior and Method 7 editoHn-chief. "He is a great team player, and I am amazed at the fact that he is also the PR director for SGA, and still has time to contrib- ute successfully to us all while he is a full-time student." Former SGA president and Spanish senior Rudy Reynoso said he was impressed by the shear volume of design work Rolfes produced. "Without a doubt, he single-handedly produced the most amount of SGA design material any director of public relations has ever done," Reynoso said. 'Andy's single most significant impact to the organization this year was that he created a consistent, simple and at- tractive brand for the SGA that became recognizable to students and administration alike." While Reynoso and Rolfes have been friends since their freshman year on the same floor of Kerr Hall, Rolfes is planning h...
Page 31 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013
NTDAILY.COM JUNE 2013 WRITING ON THE BRAIN Graduate student brings scientific eye to literary journal. BY CARINA AQUINO When it comes to gender stereotypes, female poets tend to be perceived as three things: romantics, suicidal princesses of the dark literary arts or as mellow non-conformists with free spirits and loose morals. Jenny Mo lb erg, an English graduate student, breaks through those with her passion for writing and her enthusiasm in the scientific world. "I've always been interested in science and writing about science," Mo lb erg said. Molberg's fascination with the subject originated at an early age. She was influenced by the discovery of her father's career — pathology While visiting him at his work place when she was a child, Molberg caught sight of an amputated leg. After that, Jenny was hooked, curious about her father's world and what he did for a living. She marveled at how her father viewed the world with a sense of scientific wonder. "Sometimes I even think now,...
Page 32 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013
ON THE RECORD ARTS EDTION REVIEWS DAFT PUNK BY MICHAEL FELDER When Daft Punk makes music, the world listens. And they should. After all, the group has been jamming for 20 years. The French duo of Thomas Bangalter, 38, and Guy-Manuel de Homem-Christo, 39, are consid- ered "founding fathers" of the electronic music genre as we know it, and it's that same history that allowed the two to create this album. Since they wrote the rules, Daft Punk is also in the perfect position to break them. A slew of collabora- tors, along with some frustrations about the current state of the electronic genre, makes "Random Access Memories" possibly their most experimental and invit- ing project to date. In a genre that is currently overrun with dubstep remixes and "waiting for the drop," Daft Punk takes the kind of turn with "Memories" that might warrant a name change. Elements of funk, jazz and disco have always appeared in the group's music, but it would be a challenge to find even a single 808 drumbe...
Page 33 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013
NTDAILY.COM JUNE 2013 BY THE NUMBERS $7,000 HIGHEST VALUED ITEM IN BENEFIT THRIFT STORE /////////////^^^^ JJ JUST BLUE MYSELF 175,000 NUMBER OF PIRATED DOWNLOADS OF THE FIRST ARRESTED DEVELOPMENT EPISODE n 6TH GRADE WHEN BRACK CANTRELL STARTED PLAYING GUITAR 5,000 339,000 DOWNLOADED DAFT PUNK COPIES SOLD NUMBER OF COSTUMES IN ROSE'S COSTUME SHOP 30 NUMBER OF BUGS USED FOR ONE SCULPTURE MADE BY FELICIA FISHER \jL/y \jLS /J\ /#\ \&/ w \u/ \u / /Vn W \JL/ /#\ /#\ x"/' na/ ♦ # w w w — —HBs.— /#\ /W\ /w\ w; w w '/P\ /^k /^N w w #: w w w /* * /V\ W NL/ \JL/ /®\ /W\ /w\ w 34 4:30 TIME SEAN STARR WOKE UP EACH MORNING TO PAINT WITH HIS DAD r GRAPHICS BY MALLORY CLOSE
Page 35 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013
STUDENT LIVING SAVE UP TO $190 WITH ZERO DOWN DON'T MISS OUT ON GREAT SAVINGS FOR FALL great location to campus + fully furnished apartments + resort-style amenities private bedrooms & bathrooms + individual leases + swimming pool lit dentonstudenthousing.com CITY PARC UPTOWN m an american campus community Jls a. limited time offer, rates subject to change, see office for details.
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 July 2013
JULY 2013 | VOL. 5 | ISSUE 2 GETTING FRESH visit denton county's very own farm I mmr/ v////////// ON THE RECORD BAR CRAWL 8 reviews of the most popular , bars in town KEEP TRUCKIN' q&asf ^th local fqpefrmck owners P.26 I HOW-TO - eat healthy ol a budget i - cook what's ll season ijfM'afi's m i m Bf 1 cfief £& Cutstne. sH^-na. Croft GETTING CROFTY FLORIDA NATIVE BRINGS ISLAND FLAIR TO DENTON FOOD
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 July 2013
From left: Laura Gross, T.S. Johnson, James Coreas, Nadia Hill and Zac Switzer. Not pictured James Rambin and Matt Wood. Photo by Zac Switzer EDITORS WRITERS PHOTOGRAPHERS DESIGNERS Editor-in-Chief Senior Staff Writers Senior Staff Senior Staff Designers JAMES COREAS TYLER OWENS Photographers/ Video ANDREW TELLEZ WILLIAM A. DARNELL NICOLE ARNOLD Managing Editor RENEE HANSEN FEY SANDOVAL Staff Designer NADIA HILL ALICE HALE MALLORY CLOSE Staff Writers DANIEL MURPHY Web Editor JP LUGO KATHERINE FINN T.S. JOHNSON JOSHUA KNOPP Intern AUDRA STAMP Photographer/ Video Design Editor MICHAEL FELDER VALERIE TURNER LAURA GROSS BRETT MEDEIROS OBED MANUEL Visuals Editor ZAC SWITZER intern Writers JAMES CLAY Executive Editor CARINA AQUINO JAMES RAMBIN Copy Editor MATT WOOD
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 July 2013
NTDAILY.COM JULY 2013 SPECIAL REPORT: SECOND SPECIAL SESSION CUT SHORT Intro: The NTDaily sent James Rambin and Joshua Knopp to Austin to cover the second special ses- sion called by Rick Perry to discuss a controversial abortion restriction bill. James focused on the scene outside the Capitol building and captured a play-by-play, published on ntdailycom. Joshua was inside the rotunda and recorded the legislative proceedings. By Joshua Knopp The Texas House and Senate met briefly yesterday to kick oft" Gov. Rick Perry's second special session to address abor- tion, highway funding and juvenile justice laws. Both houses decided to send House Bill 2, the abortion bill, to committee for discussion and then recess until July 9. Anti-abortion and pro-abortion rights advo- cates showed up en masse to voice their opinions on the abortion bill, a re-writing of last special session's Senate Bill 5, which could force the clo- sure of all but five Texas abortion clinics. Inside the capitol, pr...
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 July 2013
ON THE RECORD FOOD EDITION JULY 2013 VOL.5 ISSUE 2 FOOD EDITION 3 /T' „ ■ " V Matt Gorham of Denton Backyard Farms working in his garden. Story on next page. Photo by James Coreas WHAT'S INSIDE 8 VEGGIE MIGHT 12 TEQUILA SUNRISE 20 STARTED FROM Denton Vegan Coop- New cantina sells only SCRATCH erative bakes and sells handcrafted tequila Behind-the-scenes of a healthy alternative cocktails the Denton Commu- nity Market 9 CHAIN PAIN 14 BRAIN FOOD 29 BBQ REVIEWS The economics of large Find out where UNT Checkout the staff's corporations versus sources their dining opinons on three bar- mom and pop shops hall grub becue joints in town 11 NOMADIC NOUR- ISHMENT Traveling juice stand provides tasty, nutri- tious drinks
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 July 2013
NTDAILY.COM JULY 2013 NUTRITION FACTS Exploring healthy eating BY JP LUGO Dieting arid nutrition can take many forms in the way people grow, purchase and consume their food. Here are some of the more popular food movements in Denton. SLOW FOOD Many Dentonites have taken an interest in the Slow Food movement, defined as eating locally grown food to minimize the amount of pesti- cides and preservatives added and used during the farming process. This concept of dieting emphasizes all-natural produce and meats that promote healthy living. A few local produce farms spread the awareness, like Earthwise Garden, Cardo's Farm Project and Denton's Backyard Farms. Logan Pettyjohn works for Denton's Backyard Farms and Chest- nut Tree, a local restaurant that uses locally grown produce in its dishes. "Doing this has gotten me to eat a lot more veg- etables, so I don't feel as bloated. I feel lighter on my feet. I feel a lot quicker and leaner than I used to be," Pettyjohn said. "Just simple thin...
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 July 2013
MULTICULTURAL CENTER V Providing cultural programs to aid in student success! 5 Focus Areas: Resources Ava lable: . Race & Ethnicity . Gender . Sexual Orientation . Disability . Interfaith Lounge Area, Small Conference Room, Computers, Printing & Faxing, Ethnic Studies Library & more--- FREE FOR STUDENTS A green light to greatness.
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 July 2013
NTDAILY.COM JULY 2013 VEGGIE Pam Carroll and Nicki Roseman take a vegan twist on popular American dishes. Photos by Fey Sandoval Pam Carroll was a vegetarian most of her life but couldn't give up brownies, ice cream and cookies, until she met her hus- band, who introduced her to the vegan lifestyle. She learned with a little practice she could have all the sweets she wanted, feel like she was eating healthier and being more sustainable. She taught herself different ways to make scrumptious vegan food. The first recipe she found was for chocolate chip cookies and in- stead of using eggs and butter, she substituted applesauce and coconut oil. While the first batch wasn't perfect, she was excited about their sweet taste. "I believe that if more people would catch on, we'd have a healthier world, we'd have a more compassionate world, and the Earth might last just a little bit longer," Carroll said. Carroll continued to bake her vegan desserts and soon teamed up with friend Nicki Roseman...
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 July 2013
ON THE RECORD FOOD EDITION Independently owned shops compete with larger chains. Photo by Zac Switzer CHAIN PAIN Chain restaurants on the Square? It might not be as bad for Denton as you think. tOPVPRO t°I>\ CENTER New property developments on Fry Street. Photo by Zac Switzer BY OBED MANUEL Big Mike's Coffee Shop sits nestled between the corporate giants of Hickory Street - Jack in the Box, Subway and Chipotle Mex- ican Grill. The mustard yellow and lime green paint job of the independent coffee house is one-of-a-kind, un- like the repetitive maroon and white of Jack in the Box or the occasionally varied rustic appearance of Chipotle. Big Mike's owner Mike Sutton said the most im- portant difference between his coffee shop and the surrounding businesses was not the kind of food served. "Their deal is profit margin," Sutton said. "I care more about quality." In small towns like Denton, there always seem to be mixed opinions about allowing larger chains to set up shop next to the i...
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 July 2013
NTDAILY.COM JULY 2013 CUPCAKE COMPETITION Texas has an official cupcake. Don't worry, Lisa Britten will explain everything. BY TYLER OWENS Most Texans know the state flower is the bluebonnet, the state bird is the mock- ingbird and the state mammals are the longhorn and armadillo. But a lot of people don't know the official cupcake of Texas is berry pecan and is found only in Dallas-Fort Worth. After spending 10 years as a stay-at-home mom, Lisa Britten, owner of Sugar Queen Cupcakes, opened her first store in her hometown of Lake Dallas in 2009, and has now expanded to Frisco, Piano and the newest location on West Univer- sity Drive in the RayzOr Ranch complex. The store's slogan, "The Official Cupcake of Texas," stems from Britten's berry pecan recipe winning the "Craving a Cure" bake-oft" in Hous- ton in 2010. The shop features flavors like cream cheese lime, peanut butter and jelly and pan- cakes and bacon to go along with traditional cup- cake flavors like vanilla and red velve...
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 July 2013
ON THE RECORD FOOD EDITION Volunteer Rebecca Bennett and owner Annie Anderson making juice on Saturday morning at the Denton Com- munity Market. Denton Juice Co. sets up a booth every weekend from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Photo by Nicole Arnold NOURISHMENT This traveling juice stand lets you drink your vitamins, but they don't stay put for long. BY Hand-drawn cartoon posters piaster the walls of Denton businesses, advertising a redtop tent and bubbly, vibrant juices. Founded by owner and coordinator Annie An- derson and a few friends in 2011, the Denton Juice Co. is a local, traveling juice stand that produces raw, fresh drinks for special events in Denton. During the last two seasons, and the current one, of the Denton Community Market, the juice company has slowly become a favorite among market customers. The stand also set up at the annual Denton Arts and Jazz Festival in recent years. Starting as a Saturday-only occasion, the stand expanded to other events to sell their sustainably grow...