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Newspaper Fall Issue Revised MONDAY

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Newspaper Fall Issue Revised MONDAY

  1. 1. WARRIORS N E W S P A P E R The College of Arts and Sciences at Texas A&M University-Central Tex- as is proud to offer a creative oppor- tunity for all TAMUCT students: The Lookout: A Journal of Literature and the Arts The Lookout is published annually (Continued on page 4) Lookout STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION. We represent the Voice of the Student Body and serve as the student governing body on campus. We encourage Building Tradition to foster Warri- or Pride, and Community Service Involvement. Become a student leader on campus and join us in representing our fellow Warriors. Bleed Blue!!! Go Warriors!!! Whisper Williams Student Body President The Texas A&M University Central Texas Warrior Rugby Club is open to the entire War- rior Nation. The intent is for students, faculty, and staff to become engaged in the University's first club sport. While not everyone will want to play, all are welcome in the club: student lead- ership, interest, involvement and participation. The club should be a learning experience for the members through their involvement in fund- raising, public relations, organization, admin- istration, budgeting, and scheduling - as well as development of their rugby skills. The competi- tive arm of the club will enjoy involvement in a rugby league, testing skills against peer institu- tions. Everyone is encouraged to find their place with Warrior Rugby. SGA Our University…….…………………………..2 Students...……………………….……………..6 Organizations………………………………….8 Community…..…………….……...….……..13 Events & Activities………………………...14 Food Truck Menu………..…..…………...16 Come Play, Cheer, or Hang out We are ready to create some Warrior Spirit! PRESS Fall Issue, 2015 FREE TAKE ONE WARRIORS orums were held for both issues on campus at Texas A&M University- Central Texas, and were presided over by President Marc A. Nigliazzo. These events were open to all students. Speaking at the concealed carry forum, Dr. Nigliazzo stressed the need to move beyond the disagreements about the bill, which has already passed, The President stated, “the thing I would like us to focus on today is the imple- mentation of the law.” The gun free zones are part of the bill that allows institutions to designate areas to be declared “gun free zones.” Also in attendance was the University Police Chief, Patrick Cog- gins, who answered related questions. The Texas Senate Bill 11, signed by Texas Governor Greg Abbott, will take effect on Au- gust 1, 2016 for all institutions of higher edu- cation, except community colleges. As ex- pected, students from both sides of the issue voiced their oppositions and affirmations. Stu- dents and faculty members under this new bill will be able to carry concealed hand guns to classrooms and other buildings on campus. The Student Government Association conduct- ed a survey on potential gun free zones and out of 88 submissions, the library and the class- rooms were both tied with 9 submissions each, an all gun free campus got 17, an all conceal carry campus picked up 40, the biology lab gun free zone had 3, and specific other gun free zones gathered 10 submissions. The potential increase in the students’ tui- tion and fees will begin in the fiscal year 2017 and 2018. Any increase in tuition and fees will not affect current students who have guaran- teed tuition and fees, and will complete their degree within their designated timeframe. Both issues are open to the students and Dr. Nigliazzo welcomes questions, concerns, and ideas. Students can stop by the President’s office at Founders Hall, suite 421 on the 4th floor. In addition, I can be reached at (254) 415-5914. Two major issues affecting students in the coming semesters: Concealed carry and Tuition increases By Whisper Williams President SGA F Source: Warrior Rugby
  2. 2. 2 The American Democ- racy Project (ADP) is a multi-campus initiative focused on higher educa- tion's role in preparing the next generation of in- formed, engaged citizens for our democracy. The project began in 2003 as an initiative of the Ameri- can Association of State Colleges and Universities (AASCU), in partnership with The New Y ork Times. The goal of the Ameri- can Democracy Project is to produce graduates who are committed to being active, involved citizens in their communities. The 250 participating colleges and universities, as mem- bers of the American As- sociation of State Colleges and Universities, have been described as "Stewards of Place." As today's undergraduates complete their studies and return to their communi- ties, universities must pre- pare the next generation of citizens to become tomor- row's "Stewards of Place." Since its inception, ADP has hosted 10 nation- al and 15 regional meet- ings, a national assessment project, and hundreds of campus initiatives includ- ing voter education and registration, curriculum revision projects, campus audits, special days of ac- tion and reflection (MLK Day of Service, Constitu- tion Day), speaker series and many recognition and award programs. The American Democ- racy Project (ADP) on our campus has sponsored events to include the MLK Day of Remembrance, voter education and regis- tration, films, speakers and other events. Since the spring of 2015, ADP has focused on economic ine- quality with an emphasis on youth homelessness by providing to students, staff and faculty the ADP Prov- ost Lecture Series. Each semester, three lectures are given on the last Thursday of each month from 6:00pm to 7:30pm in Bernie Beck Hall. Please come join us for the various ADP events around campus! Everyone is welcome! Students, faculty, and staff can pick up permits from the Business Office during regular hours (8:00am to 5:00pm from Monday to Friday). Also, every student must fill out a new vehi- cle parking registration form. Please note that TAMUCT Park- ing Services will be issuing warnings the 1st week of class every semester; on the 2nd week citations will be issued. If you have any questions please con- tact Albert Galbreth, Parking Services Manager, at (254) 501- 5802. Designated disabled parking spaces are for the exclusive use of vehicles displaying county- issued disabled hangtags or disabled license plates and a valid Texas A&M University- Central Texas parking permit. To report any emergency, crimes, or suspicious activity, call 911. If you have witnessed a crime and want to report it anony- mously, use our "Silent Witness" page on the TAMUCT webpage. By Albert Galbreth PARKING SERVICES WARRIORS PRESS Central Texas Scale Model- ers Society is a social group of individuals who enjoy the hobby and art of building scale models. We are a demographically di- verse, chartered chapter of the International Plastic Modelers Society (IPMS-USA). Regard- less of whether you are a new- comer to scale modeling, an experienced modeler, a previous modeler returning to the hobby, or if you are just interested in finding out more at this point, Central Texas Scale Modelers Society , or "CenTex Modelers," has something for you. In 1977, a small group of civilian and military scale mod- eling enthusiasts began meeting on Fort Hood, Texas. This informal group was the genesis of Central Texas Scale Modelers Socie- ty. In 1983, before the group officially became an IPMS club, an informal contest/gathering was held at what used to be the Fort Hood Fiddlers Green club. Shortly thereafter, the group consolidated into a formal club and eventually became an IPMS chapter with noted armor model- er, historian, and later founder of the Armor Modeling and Preser- vation Society (AMPS), Cookie Sewell, at it's helm. Other early founding members included published armor, figure, and diorama modeler Chris Mrosko, and Floyd Werner, known for his Masterclass modeling videos and "Werner's Wings" a "garage" company specializing in aftermarket resin and decals catering to Army helicopter model enthusiasts. (Continued on page 4) A Fascinating Hobby Student Scale Modeler By CenTex Scale Modelers Society By Dr. Michelle Dietert Courtesy Photo
  3. 3. 3 Go to the By Heather Chandler I remember disappearing for hours into the library as a young girl. Tall bookcases lining this labyrinth of knowledge beck- oned me to stop by and have a brief conversation. Sometimes, those conversations would pull me in deeper, and hours later I would emerge with a new imprint on my thoughts or feelings, or even just a new curiosity kindled. The smell of old books and printer toner were akin to chocolate chip cookies. They meant I was home. But sadly, these wonderlands are becoming less influential and are replaced by YouTube videos of obscure clips of reality TV and playful kittens. Now, the Internet is never going away, and I don’t want it to, but here are a few benefits the library has that you can’t get from the Internet. The library is a safe place to lose your innocence without losing your virginity. You can pick up all kinds of literature and books that introduce you to worlds your parents are uncomfortable talking about, and those worlds are so much safer and more enlight- ening than the conversations at sleepovers or locker rooms. I remem- ber picking up books on magic, romance, and foreign affairs and dis- covering issues and topics that were too touchy or scandalous to be discussed in school or at the dinner table. The library is safely uncen- sored for our benefit and growth. The card catalogue was like the matchmaker in Cat on a Hot Tin Roof. The ease of the computer isolating the information you are seeking robs you of a serendipitous discovery. I may be nostalgic here, but I loved flipping through the catalogue just to see all the ti- tles. It was like standing in Baskin Robbins, and even though I’ve always preferred vanilla, I couldn’t help but to take a sample of something new. Those samples in the card catalogue, all perfectly arranged in the Dewey Decimal system, broaden horizons and show the many flavors of thought available. It’s like gourmet thinking. The librarian is not the stuffy old lady portrayed in the mov- ies, but the witch doctor full of more information than you can han- dle, and they know just what you need. They read and research for a living! If you want to write a paper that will blow away your profes- sors, start with them. They have Jedi skills. The library has filtered out the garbage and left you with the experts. Pseudo-science is clearly marked “alternative medicine” so as not to be confused with actual scientific information and discover- ies. And you won’t be led astray by some person’s blog. It seems that everyone is an expert on the Internet. But with the library, the real information is waiting for you and there is something emotionally satisfying and secure about that. You meet other readers in the library. The Internet can be a lonely place. You can go to Amazon and download that digital copy of Scarlet Letter to your device, but at the library you might have a casual conversation about early American Literature with another person in the aisle, or miss the librarian’s nod of approval of the jour- ney you are about to take. And when you bring it back and tell her you loved it, she’ll guide you to another great classic. Libraries are true democracies. The people demand the con- tent found there. They initiate book clubs, children’s story hours, and teen magazines. They helped spur video game night and computer labs. Their content reflects their diversity. You can find books on all kinds of religions, political points of view, and hobbies. The really cool thing about this, is that it is all under one roof. Where else can you have a civil discussion between a reader of David Sedaris and Sarah Palin? Not at my house on Thanksgiving! You can be intro- duced to ideas here that are outside of your normal circle, and in a safe environment. You can read another point of view, travel to a different place, and it’s all anonymous. The film section will carry more than just the top hits at the local Redbox. You can find classic Stanley Kubrick movies along with documentaries and foreign films. This beats an Adam Sandler movie any day, but guess what? They have him there, too. So, turn off the smartphone for a second and take a stroll through the library, it’s like Google come to life. Library Photo Library Photo Courtesy photo by Bridgit Mccafferty Courtesy photo by Bridgit Mccafferty
  4. 4. 4 The early years were a great time to be a member of CenTex Modelers. However, duty called with the onset of Operations De- sert Shield/Desert Storm. Since most members were in the Army at the time, the chapter soon folded as America's Finest head- ed for the desert to push back Saddam Hussein's expan- sion into Kuwait. At the same time, Fort Hood lost an entire division as 2nd Armored Divi- sion deactivated and soldiers from "Patton's Own" left for de- ployment as an attached brigade of 1st Cavalry Division or left for other assignments. This left the post a virtual ghost town. In the years that followed Desert Storm, re-establishment of the club was slow. Despite the population increase due to the movement of 5th Infantry Divi- sion (M) from Ft. Polk, LA to Ft. Hood, TX in 1992 and its subse- quent re-flagging as the 2nd Ar- mored Division, it would take time for the club to become firm- ly reestablished. Between the mid 1990s and the end of the decade, the club restarted, but membership fluctuated as is nor- mal in a transient community. Along the way, some of the key early members of the club re- tired, moved to another Army post, or left the service and moved away to pursue the next chapter in their lives. In the early-mid 2000's, the club was small, but active, meet- ing in the back of "The Hobby Center," our local Hobby Shop. When the store changed owner- ship and the square footage was reduced, the club needed to find another place to meet. For about a year, the club met at the local "Hobby Lobby" and membership grew while there. The club then moved to Fuddruckers ham- burger restaurant in the Killeen Mall area and met there for about a year. During the time the club met at Fuddruckers, the membership exploded to about 30 members on the roster and 20-25 attending regular meetings (Well, juicy hamburgers may have had some- thing to do with the "growth"!) During this time, the club also started a monthly newsletter and its first web site. While Fuddruckers's was a great place to meet and eat, the desire to do painting and modeling demon- strations was curbed by food safety rules. Additionally, the poor lighting in the dining area wasn't ideal for showing off models. Also, ensuring the meet- ing space was dependable each month became a challenge. So, a new place had to be found. Initially, the club moved to the newly completed Harker Heights Community Center for a year, but then finally settled down in the basement of the Trinity Lutheran Church fam- ily life center in Copperas Cove, TX. There, members enjoyed plenty of room and the freedom to do both modeling demonstra- tions as well as hold monthly build days. However, the mem- bership dropped again due to several key members leaving. The web site was abandoned and publication of the newsletter changed to a monthly e-mail. With membership dropping, a decision was made in 2014 to re- seek IPMS chapter status in or- der to benefit from the increased visibility afforded by member- ship. During this time, it was also decided to re-start the club's newsletter and web site. In the summer of 2014, meet- ings moved to the current loca- tion on the third floor of the main administration building for the Texas A&M Central Texas cam- pus, which was more centralized for the membership. Located off of Hwy 601/S. Clear Creek Road near the intersection of Hwy 195, the new facility provided ample space to grow, excellent lighting, and a supporting audio-video capability. This high-tech ap- proach to doing modeling tech- nique demonstrations allowed for projection of the work demon- strators were doing on the screen at the front of the classroom. Monthly build days augment the monthly meetings and are held on the 3rd Saturday of the month following our monthly meetings (3rd Thursday of each month) in the family life center (basement) of Trinity Lutheran Church. To learn more about our meetings and build days, check out our website. The next chapter of CenTex Modelers is being written now, and we invite you to be part of our ongoing story. Today, be- cause many of us have been de- ployed as soldiers and/or civil- ians, we have a big place in our hearts for those who serve. Cen- tex Modelers has supported Wounded Warriors Transition Centers both on Fort Hood and at Fort Sam Houston in San Anto- nio, TX. Along the way we have hosted and mentored soldiers recovering from their emotional and physical wounds through the therapeutic aspects of model building. We have also contribut- ed to telling the warfighter's sto- ry by building models for the 1st Cavalry Division Museum on post. Come join us on the adven- ture that is Scale Modeling! To learn more about Central Texas, our military history, and museums in the area, visit cen- texscalemodelers.org (Continued from page 2) by the College of Arts and Sciences at Texas A&M Uni- versity – Central Texas and features poetry, short fiction, creative non-fiction, photog- raphy, and visual art submitted by current students and recent alumni of TAMUCT. Ryan Bayless, MFA Assistant Lecturer, English and Fine Arts Editor, The Lookout Texas A&M University – Cen- tral Texas (Continued from page 1) University program: AVIATION SCIENCE ASCI 444 - HISTORICAL APPLICATIONS IN AIRCRAFT DESIGN A course that explores the evolution, concepts and design aspects used in aircraft design, while also utilizing the study and construction of scale models from various historical periods. Models have traditionally and historically been utilized to better study and explore the aerodynamic qualities of full-scale aircraft airfoils and lifting devices. The class started in August 2006 with an initial enrollment of 24 aviation students. These students are juniors and seniors with aviation certificates ranging from Private to Certified Flight Instructor. This course was conducted in a lab envi- ronment with the class constructing one large-scale plastic model over the length of one semester.
  5. 5. 5 The College of Arts and Sciences at Texas A&M University-Central Texas is proud to offer a creative opportunity for all TAMUCT students: The Lookout: A Journal of Literature and the Arts The Lookout is published annually by the College of Arts and Sciences at Texas A&M University – Central Texas and features poetry, short fiction, creative non-fiction, photography, and visual art submitted by current students and re- cent alumni of TAMUCT. Any student currently enrolled in classes at TAMUCT (or recent graduates) may submit their previously unpublished creative writing or black-and-white photography/art work for possible publication in The Lookout in the spring. To submit your work, please follow the guidelines below and send work directly to Mr. Ryan Bayless, Assistant Lec- turer of English and Fine Arts at: ryanbayless@tamuct.edu Submission Guidelines: Poetry: 1 to 3 poems (up to 100 lines) Prose: 1 short story or creative non-fiction essay (up to 2,500 words) Photography and Art: 1-3 works; attach as JPEG (black-and-white images preferred, but color photography and art will be considered for the cover) -Save your complete and polished manuscripts in Microsoft Word and send as an attachment to ryanbay- less@tamuct.edu. (Please do NOT paste the text of your submission into the body of the email message.) -Use the body of your email as a cover letter that includes: the titles of your submitted works, contact infor- mation (email, physical address, and phone number) as well as a brief bio that indicates your class (Junior, Senior, etc.), your major (or degree), and a list of any previous publications in the arts. -Please write “LOOKOUT SUBMISSION” in the subject line of the email. -Submissions accepted October 1st - March 1st I look forward to reading your work! Ryan Bayless, MFA Assistant Lecturer, English and Fine Arts Editor, The Lookout Texas A&M University – Central Texas Our University WarriorAds ACROPOLIS Best Greek Restaurant In Central Texas 254-213-9859 98 reviews on yelp, 4.5/5 Stars
  6. 6. 6 WARRIORS PRESS November of 2014 I went on a poverty simulation called, “BECOME,” I was very nervous to go on this simulation because poverty was part of my child- hood. I cried to my advisors of the trip, Morgan Lewing and Ben Belz, and told them I could not do it and they encouraged me that it would help me learn from my past. I spoke with one of my great friends, Tina Lee DeCosta, who then told me that, “your past is not what defines you it’s what shapes you.” I ended up going on the trip, making lasting friendships, and furthermore learning more about myself than ever before. This was one of the many things that Texas A&M Univer- sity Central Texas has given me the opportunity to be part of. Growing up in Dallas, Texas as the oldest of four with a single parent, times were extremely rough. My mother worked 3-4 jobs at a time just to keep food on the table. My father was an alcoholic and was in and out of my life. We had been sleeping on close friends and families couches and on welfare the ma- jority of my time in school. I started working at 13 years old at a retirement home just to help out the best way that I could. 3rd grade brought about gang violence that killed my best friend, 9/11 terrorist attacks, and my role model being killed in a plane crash. By the time I was in 6th grade we had moved to the suburbs of Plano, Texas. It was culture clash for me because I was the only black girl in all of my honors classes. I always knew that athletics was going to be my way out of poverty. That all changed in April 2010 when I was running track and field in my district meet and I collapsed. I woke up from coma not know- ing who I was, my family was, and not speaking English. I was diagnosed with Conversion Stress Disorder, short and long term memory loss, a traumatic brain injury, and post traumatic stress disorder. Doctors told my mother that I would not be able to walk again, function correctly in a normal classroom, graduate high school, and that I would have to be in Special Ed. My mother made the decision to move me from Dal- las to Killeen my senior year of high school. Killeen High school would be my 12th school from the time that I was in Kindergar- ten. Despite doctor’s diagnosis I graduated high school with a high GPA and 21 scholarships, one of them being a full ride to CTC and TAMUCT. Throughout my college ca- reer I have been in various lead- ership roles in student clubs and organizations, participated in Alternative Spring Break volun- teering trips, worked 3-4 jobs, maintained a high GPA, and more recently served my student body as the Student Body Vice- President and on the Chancel- lor’s Student Advisory Council for the Texas A&M System. On December 11, 2015 I will gradu- ate from TAMUCT with a Bach- elor’s of Arts in History Cum Laude and a Social Studies Cer- tification 7-12. So, you see my past is not what defines me, it’s what has shaped me into being an amazing young woman and a Warrior. Because of people like Dr. Davis, Brandon Griggs, Morgan Lewing, and TinaLee Decosta, I have been able to succeed at creating my life’s next chapter. I take pride in being a Warrior and am excited to be part of the alumni. To my university, staff, faculty, and student body, I thank you. I represent that child who did not always have enough food to eat, that child who did not have a pencil because I did not have the money to buy one, that child who helped take care of her younger siblings and her- self, that girl who worked odd jobs just to make it through the month, the girl who had a disa- bility but was afraid to let others know out of fear of being treated differently, that girl who had dreams that turned into goals. You all have made my dreams a reality and I want to thank you for helping me fulfill my dream of going to college and not succumbing to the stere- otype or the statistics that were cast upon me. Thank you for allowing me to be a Warrior. Student Success By Bianca Nickelberry Life’s next chapter Cut, write, drop by box on campus Vice President of Student Govern- ment Association “Education is the most powerful weap- on one can use to change the world” -Nelson Mandela Bianca Nickelberry
  7. 7. 7 STUDENTS WARRIORS PRESS Congratulation's Graduates Class of 2015 Commencement Ceremony On Behalf of the University community; congratulation on your gradua- tion! The Fall 2015 Commencement Ceremony will take place at the Bell County Expo Center, 301 W Loop 121, Belton, TX on Friday December11, 2015. Lineup will be at 6:00pm and the processional will begin promptly at 7:00pm. The expo center doors will be open at approximately 5:00pm. Commencement is held in recognition of your academic achievements. Confirmation of degree completion will not take place until official grades are posted. It is recommended that you meet with your Academic Advisor to review your records and ensure that all graduation requirements will be met at the end of the Fall 2015 semester. The Commencement Ceremony is not a ticketed event. Seating is not re- served and cannot be held for family members. Family and friends are NOT permitted beyond the roped off areas. Diplomas will be mailed to those students that have satisfied all academic and finan- cial obligations to the University within 6-8 weeks.  Graduation orientation will be held on Dec. 9, 2015.  Three sessions are available at 10 am, 1pm, and 6pm.  You must attend one of these sessions.  Location: Founders Hall (Bernie Beck Lecture Hall) The name we have on file will be the name that appears on your diploma and the address you have on your application will be where your diploma is mailed, unless you notify the Registrar's Office of any changes. If you are not participating in the Commencement Ceremony, please notify Amelia Taylor, Graduation Coordinator via email by November 6th. Amelia Taylor, M.S. Graduation Coordinator, Office of the Registrar 254-519-5402 ug.graduation@tamuct.edu University Writing Center Now Open Bianca Nickleberry, our Student Body Vice President, has been a huge inspiration to me and many students on this campus. I consider myself fortunate to have had such a special person work beside me and provide this university with a boost of energy and fun. She cared so much about our students and used every opportunity possible to pro- mote an enhanced college experience at TAMUCT. She labored endlessly to create a Student Government Associa- tion that encouraged a spirit of tradition and unity. Bianca was highly involved in com- munity service in the Boys and Girls Club, the SGA Community Service Commit- tee, and as President of the Students United Way Club at TAMUCT. Bianca is graduat- ing with a Bachelors of Arts in History with a concentra- tion in Secondary Education. We will miss you! A Congratulations and Farwell to Bianca Nickleberry By Whisper Williams President SGA Source: WLW
  8. 8. 8 The Society's basic tenant is to "build leaders who make a better world." Through interaction and re- flection members are challenged to seek a better understanding of themselves, and are provided a framework to more confidently identify and achieve their goals, and to build stronger relationship skills. Although induction is task driven, the organization focuses its emphasis upon taking advantage of the transformational power the journey toward induction provides and the unique experience it gen- erates. Additionally the Society offers life-changing lectures from the nation’s leading presenters and a community where like-minded, success-oriented individuals come together and help one another suc- ceed. Finally, the Society serves as a powerful force of good in the greater community by encouraging and organizing action to better the world participation and community development. The mission of the Student Government Association is to represent the voice of the student body through transparency of action; encouragement of collaboration amongst students, faculty, and staff; and leader- ship with integrity and service. Furthermore, the SGA protects and preserves students’ rights, promotes student leadership, and upholds the image of the University. The SGA is composed of two branches: Ex- ecutive and Legislative. The Executive Branch is composed of the Student Body President, the Vice Pres- ident, and the Parliamentarian. The Legislative Branch is composed of twenty-one voting Senators who each represent an academic field of study at the University. The two branches meet twice per month dur- ing the fall and spring semesters to address issues facing the student body, plan events, and consider leg- islation concerning students' needs and wants. The SGA's official motto is "Vox Scholasticus," which translates to "the voice of the rhetorical scholar." BLEED BLUE! Our organization strives to: confer distinction for high achievement in English language and literature in undergraduate and graduate studies; provide cultural stimulation on college campuses and promote inter- est in literature and the English language in surrounding communities; foster all aspects of the discipline of English, including literature, language, and writing; promote exemplary character and good fellowship among its members; exhibit high standards of academic excellence; and serve society by fostering litera- cy. The Texas A&M University Central Texas Warrior Rugby Club is open to the entire Warrior Nation. The intent is for students, faculty and staff to become engaged in the University's first club sport. While not everyone will want to play, all are welcome in the club. The club should be a learning experience for the members through their involvement in fund-raising, public relations, organization, administration, budg- eting, and scheduling - as well as development of their rugby skills. The competitive arm of the club will enjoy involvement in a rugby league testing skills against peer institutions. Everyone encouraged to find their place with Warrior Rugby. WARRIORS PRESS Warrior Ads
  9. 9. 9 The Student Association of Social Workers is a network of student social workers who serve the community through volunteerism and advocacy to enhance the dignity and worth of each person while promoting social justice. We build knowledge, integrity, and experience to become competent and reputable social work professionals. We also foster the importance of human relations through support and guidance to all potential and current social work students. Warriors for Shelter Pets (WFSP) specializes in giving community service and offering assistance to local animal shelters and rescue groups. The organization's emphasis is on education and raising awareness in the Killeen area for better animal care as well as promotion of adoption as the best option for obtaining a pet. The organization works towards becoming part of the solid foundation in the Central Texas No-Kill Equation. Furthermore, members work to uphold the mission, integrity, and prestige of the uni- versity. The Texas A&M University –Central Texas Marketing Research Club (MRC) offers research and consulting services to local businesses and organizations. MRC members focus on gaining skills in marketing research through experiential learning while ac- complishing the philanthropic needs of the University and its local community. Our motto is “Network, Connection, and Community Impact.” (Continued on page 10) Reserve Officers Training Corp (ROTC) is the world's premier leadership develop- ment program and is the largest commissioning source for the United States Army. Army ROTC offers scholarships that enable students to complete their degree plan of choice along with a Military Science curriculum and commission as a 2nd Lieutenant into the United States Army. We invite you join us and discover your potential as a LEADER. Discover True Strength. Character Forged Leadership! WARRIORS PRESS ORGANIZATIONS The purpose of Society for Investment Success is to bring students of Finance, Economics, Accounting, all students of business, and all students of TAMUCT degree programs to develop working relationships and build a foundation of financial and economic knowledge to be shared with all students of Texas A&M University-Central Texas, the surrounding community, and the world. Financial and Economic issues affect and will affect students and non-students of the world. The Society for Investment Success is dedicated to sharing their financial knowledge with all students, faculty, and staff of TAMUCT. To conquer the hard questions of finance, investments, and retirement, the Society for Investment Success uses real world situations and simulations to challenge members in their knowledge and understanding. Together the members of the Society for Investment Success collaborate to solve these issues, and pre- sent findings to TAMUCT at large, stimulating a community of growth, understanding, and financial empowerment to the University community.
  10. 10. 10 The Psychology Association maintains the spirit of inquisitiveness, the exploration of the mind, and the interests of its members while holding true to the roots of both the forefathers of the Science of Psychology and Texas A&M University – Central Texas through group organization and service to each other and the community. The Psychol- ogy Association is also working on implementing its very own TAMUCT Psi Chi Chapter. However, for the time being, current Psi Chi members are linked through Tar- leton State University. Hello, Alii, Hola, Hallo, Bonjour, Kumusta, こんにちは (Konichiwa), 안녕하세요 (Annyeonghaseyo), 你好 (Ni'hao), здравствуйте (zdravstvuyte), नमस् (Namaste), ,‫مرحبا‬and any other way you may know how to say it. We are The Warrior International Student Association (WISA) and our goal is to promote cultural awareness and foster international relationships within TAMUCT as well as our local communi- ty. WISA is a very active organization, despite being new. WISA is planning activities to celebrate each heritage month as well as conferences to raise awareness on vital geo- political issues such as Human Trafficking and political refugees. You don't have to be an international student, just a student with an interest in having fun and being in- volved. The Student United Way at Texas A&M University-Central Texas serves to translate a powerful student initiative into action by giving, advocating, and volunteering while promoting the skills and passions of each member in order to meet community needs and create lasting relationships with local partners. The Student United Way will: fund raise and donate to help address challenges facing the community; educate members and the student body about pressing community issues in health, income, and educa- tion; and serve, and encourage peers to serve, in meaningful ways that create lasting change TAMUCT ATPE is organized for the following purposes: to further education as a ser- vice and as a profession through support of public schools in the Killeen Independent School district (KISD); promotion of activities, services and training for educators; and development and maintenance of high standards of professional ethics among all mem- bers of the education community ORGANIZATIONS WARRIORS PRESS The MRC is dedicated to enabling both undergraduate and graduate students the opportunity to network with profes- sionals in their degree program. Students not only gain first-hand knowledge of the most current information to assist in their learning, but may also better prepare themselves for their future careers. Additionally, MRC members have ample opportunities to become connected to a variety of professionals who can offer additional advice and potential- ly develop a professional relationship or mentorship. MRC members are proud to positively impact their local com- munity through the marketing research and consulting services provided. (Continued from page 9)
  11. 11. 11 The purpose of the American Marketing Association Collegiate Chapter at Texas A&M University-Central Texas is to foster scientific study and research in the field of market- ing; to develop sound thinking in marketing theory and more exact knowledge and defi- nition of marketing principles; to improve the methods and techniques of marketing re- search; to develop better public understanding and appreciation of marketing problems; to study and discuss legislation and judicial decisions regarding marketing; to improve marketing personnel; to record progress in marketing through the publication of out- standing papers; to encourage and uphold sound, honest practices, and to keep marketing operations on a high ethical plane; and to promote friendly relations between students, faculty, and business people. Phi Alpha is a national social work honor society. It encompasses the importance of high academic achievement of students in a social work program. The goal of Phi Al- pha is to build a bond between the students and promote humanitarian ideals. Delta Mu Delta is the National Honor Society for business programs accredited by the ACBSP at the baccalaureate and graduate levels. The Greek letters stand for Dia Mathessos Dynamis, which signifies: through knowledge, Power-the power to manage creatively for social and economic good. The Nu Sigma chapter of Delta Mu Delta is on the campus of Texas A&M University-Central Texas. ORGANIZATIONS WARRIORS PRESS The Warrior Artists Guild exists to foster the arts and artists at TAMUCT. All forms of art and artists are welcome: literary, visual, or performing, including (but not lim- ited to) painting, drawing, sculpture, music, theater, poetry, story writing, and fine crafts such as pottery, glassblowing, leather work, quilting, and fashion design. This organization will promote the arts, encourage students to engage in the creative pro- cess, and share appreciation of the arts with its members and the wider university community. Warrior Ads
  12. 12. 12 The Warriors Book Club’s mission is to share, create, and publish books. We place great emphasis on reading and writing. Therefore, the organization will share books with readers throughout the campus and the community; collaborate with organiza- tions and institutions that share the same goals, and hand books to anyone in need of a great read. The purpose of the association is to achieve a better utilization of human ability and potential in business, industry, and government by: providing leadership in the field of personnel training and development in order to assist management to develop and maintain a competent work force; insuring continuity of effective organizational lead- ership by assisting management to motivate career-minded personnel to achieve indi- vidual growth goals; promoting an understanding of training and development as a basic responsibility of management; encouraging or sponsoring appropriate research and publishing results in the field of human resource management; providing means for the dissemination and exchange of knowledge, skills, and attitudes about human resource management; encouraging educational institutions to provide programs for the preparation and growth of training and development practitioners; and encourag- ing the participation and affiliation of individuals or groups concerned with special- ized area of activity or interests within the broad field of human resource manage- ment. The Warriors’ Accounting Society at Texas A&M University – Central Texas is a stu- dent organization who seeks to promote a better understanding of the accounting pro- fession and to provide career growth through networking opportunities with potential employers and other students with similar career objectives. ORGANIZATIONS WARRIORS PRESS Christian Student Ministry - Warriors for Christ is a student organization to support faith travels at TAMUCT. We are especially focused on helping students learn about Jesus Christ. President: Tetyana Quiles tq001@my.tamuct.edu CUT & BRING TO LOCATION FOR A FREE DAY PASSWE BUY AND SELL EVERYDAY WarriorAds Your Business Here warriorspress@gmail.com
  13. 13. 13 WARRIORS PRESS Warrior Ads
  14. 14. 14 Events & Activities 2016 Picnic!, If you have any questions please contact Ben Belz at ben.belz@tamuct.edu. The Picnic has been rescheduled. We invite you to join us in the spring during Warrior Week. WARRIOR RUGBY We practice Monday - Thursday from 5:30 to 7:30 at 1246 E. Rancier Ave Killeen, TX 76541. Courtesy Photo’s by Michael McClellan WARRIORS PRESS Warrior Ads
  15. 15. 15 Archaeology Fair 2015 Photos by Warriors Press Presentation Photo’s by Ben AckerbearMRC Photo
  16. 16. 16 WARRIORS PRESS 254.300.7746 Cheese Burger …………………….$5.00 Brisket Sandwich……………….…$5.00 Sausage Wrap……………………..$4.00 Chicken Fried Chicken...………...$6.00 Buffalo Chicken…………………...$6.00 Quesadilla Chicken……………………………...$5.00 Shrimp……………………………….$6.00 Catfish Basket………………………$6.00 Shrimp Basket………………………$6.00 Combo Basket……….……………..$6.00 Chicken Tenders Basket………….$5.00 French Fries………………………….$2.00 Loaded Cheese Fries………………$6.00 Regular Cheese Fries……………...$4.00 Nacho’s……………………………….$4.00 Texas Nacho’s……………………....$6.00 warriorspress@gmail.com 6 minutes from campus 5.4 miles from campus Email, call, or text today for our competitive prices. Cut & Shave Warrior Ads

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