In the past few weeks, there have been a handful of occasions where I have witnessed or have been told about people disrespecting the American flag. While incidents of disrespect are growing more common in modern society, it is none the less disheartening. If everyone could see the flag as our soldiers do, as a symbol of greatness and not just a piece of cloth, maybe these incidents would be far less common.
Daily Archive: November 16, 2011
The U.S. Departments of State and Education have jointly declared Nov. 14-18 as the 2011 “International Education Week.” In support of highlighting diversity and furthering cultural exchange, a number of events are taking place on the CSC campus during this week. At 5:30 p.m. tonight the International Club is hosting the “Foods of Many Cultures” event in the breezeway of the complex, and 5 p.m. Friday is an International Soccer Tournament at the NPAC. Contact Chuck Butterfield, club sponsor, at (308) 432-6274 for more information.
The CSC Art Guild is hosting their annual Christmas Sale beginning 9 a.m. Dec. 8 in the Ponderosa Room of the Student Center.
Local artists are welcome to sell their work, but the art guild receives a 20 percent commission. Sign up by Nov. 28 to be one of the vendors.
For more information, contact Mary Donahue (308) 432-6325, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Emotions were high last Saturday at Elliot Field, when the Eagles hosted Colorado Mesa University. Not only was it the final game of the season, but for 10 seniors, it was also the final game of their Chadron career.
With the cold weather settling on the campus grounds and winter right around the corner, it’s no surprise that events hosted for students would take place indoor.
There was no Campus Activities Board meeting this Tuesday. The next CAB meeting is slated for 6 p.m., Nov. 29.
Without a doubt, the CSC Theatre Department has a reputation for producing dark, thought-provoking plays in the Black Box Theatre. Their production of “Doubt” is no exception
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From the moment the first spotlight illumines a lone figure—a priest in a pulpit—John Patrick Shanley’s “Doubt” sets its audience on a path of uncertainty.
In summation of his life’s deeds and accomplishments, Holst said, “Whatever happens to an individual is because of the goodness of somebody else. All the fun and games I’ve had are directly or indirectly because of someone else.”