The Cavalier Daily
Serving the University Community Since 1890

Thomas Hall

An honorable reputation

I FIRMLY believe that the single sanction is the principal source of the honor system's strength and longevity, and that dismantling it would be an extremely damaging, if not fatal, blow to the system.

Board unanimously supports considering race in admissions

After spending several hours in closed session Saturday, the Board of Visitors unanimously passed a resolution stating that it supports the University's current use of race in admissions and is willing to defend the policy in court. The resolution also refuted the claim that minority students are admitted with lower standards, stating that "every student admitted under our policies is qualified to attend." The resolution endorsed University President John T.

Board approves Darden School expansion

The Board of Visitor's Building and Grounds Committee approved the schematic design for a major expansion of the Darden School yesterday. The expansion will include an addition to the residential wing of Sponsors Hall, an entirely new building with a large auditorium, dining facilities, additional office and classroom space and the construction of a 500-space parking garage.

University follows stadium plan

Despite recent complaints by Jefferson Park neighborhood residents over the appearance of elements of the Scott Stadium expansion, Board of Visitors members and University administrators said it is unlikely that the Board will initiate any major project facelift. "I don't foresee any action on this item" at the Board's October meeting, University Rector John P.

Medical Center reports increased revenue

Regardless of a nation-wide trend of drastic medical school financial losses, the University Medical Center reported yesterday that while it had a strong fiscal year, the Center still is struggling to harness ever-growing expenses.

University readies for Y2K bug

Students need not worry about the ISIS man going on the fritz January 1, 2000. University computing officials say computers around Grounds, including the Integrated Student Information System computers, are ready to handle the Year 2000 problem. The Y2K problem became a major worry because many computers are programmed to know only the last two digits of a given year. Therefore, some computers recognize the year 2000 as 1900, and massive complications could arise when the new year begins. "We are completing a multi-year preparation for the Y2K event," said Dr. Robert Reynolds, interim director of information technology and vice provost for the Health Sciences Center.

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	Thomas Hall submitted the third-prize winning pumpkin photo via Twitter.

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