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THERE I WAS huddled in my barren room, trembling - the loneliest and most forlorn first year at the University. My poor grades were falling, my roommate had moved out, my best friend was nowhere to be found, and I was depressed. But then one day I decided to get out of my room. And that day - the day I stepped into the basement of Newcomb Hall - I knew The Cavalier Daily would save my life.
The list includes sheep, mice, cows, goats, pigs and just recently, cats -- Noah would have been very pleased.
After a University of Maryland-College Park freshman apparently drank himself to death, the national Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity decided to close Maryland's local chapter over the weekend.
A ninth-grader in Nancy Hepler's Algebra One class still has questions about his homework tonight. But he knows exactly which number to call.
As far as he can remember, Alexander "Sandy" Gilliam Jr., secretary to the Board of Visitors, has seen every Virginia governor since 1966 deliver a commencement address at the University.
They are the patients no medical doctor wants to meddle with.
She was known for her style and grace, and admired for her humor. As a state senator, Emily Couric fought tirelessly for the University's causes and for common citizens' needs.
It took one word before normally tactful fourth-year College student Lynda Tang started sniffing another girl's rear end.
S OMEWHERE between the blaring music and exotic displays, there was a sagging white banner at last week's Student Activities Fair that Caucasian students overlooked. Perhaps they had a good reason. The banner read clearly, "Chinese Christian Fellowship."
KUDOS to the Princeton Review, those infamous test-prep gurus in New York City. They have effectively created a set of rankings that no college actually wants to win.
It really isn't so bad that the latest headlines involve fibbing politicians, sly mistresses, and the sordid details about their affairs. After all, the media always makes sure college students are mentioned in these stories.
N OTHING is more embarrass ing than speaking about the things most important to you in an auditorium that's half-empty.
SOMETIMES anonymity in class can be a wonderful thing. Our university is big enough so that we easily can things done undisturbed and shrink into obscurity if we make a stupid remark. It is when our anonymity is violated that we run into trouble.
THERE ARE two reasons students should participate in tonight's Take Back the Night march on the Downtown Mall. One: We ought to demand an end to violence against women. And two: This is one of the few times we can see a bunch of University students so adamant about something.
LAST WEEK'S ruling at the University of Michigan's Law School was about something worse than affirmative action. U.S District Judge Bernard Friedman was well aware of this when he struck down the law school's use of race as a factor in admissions. He ruled in favor of Barbara Grutter, a white woman who was denied admission to the law school in favor of minority students with lower test scores and grades. Michigan's admissions policy justified this decision under the pretext that affirmative action made this constitutional. Their reasoning would make sense if what they were doing really could be called an "affirmative action." But it can't be, and so Friedman was right to end it.
COLLEGE students think about it night and day. Our search is relentless. We scurry around looking between every crevice and under every nook and cranny. Even as we move along with breakups in our memory, we don't seem to care. We stubbornly continue to search for our future husbands and wives. Many of us envision college as the ideal place to nab our future spouses. But the truth is, all those attempts aren't just futile - they're needless.
The lab coats were neatly hung on the far wall of the Medical School's gross anatomy lab. The operating tools were put away almost two months ago - yet some first-year Medical students had some unfinished business.
Melissa. I love you. Hahaha.
Microbiology Prof. Jay Fox says he thinks he's found a treatment for psoriasis. It's inside a fish intestine.
Dave Sbarra loves breakups.