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Tuesday, March 29, 2005

Bookmark to remind of survey

Next month, students will fill out course evaluations just like every semester, but this time they will get take-home red bookmarks to remind them why they are taking the surveys.

The Associated Students of the University of Arizona printed 125,000 bookmarks to be distributed with the Teacher-Course Evaluations so more students will know the results are posted online, said Emily Upstill, ASUA director of academic affairs.

When the TCE bubble sheets are administered at the end of each semester, students are encouraged to give comments and rate aspects of the class based on a rubric, according to the Office of Institutional Research and Evaluation Web site. [Read article]

· Project to determine student attitudes toward diversity
· UMC professor of surgery sponsors poetry scholarships
· Student-athletes nominated for ASUA award
· Two men cause disturbance in class with beer
· Bernsen adds new position to cabinet
· Gender ball cancelled due to low interest
· Onthespot!
· Fast facts

Men's Hoops: McClellan faces leadership vacuum

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Wait Until Next Year

There will be a next year. Freshman forward Jawann McClellan promised there will be a next year.

"If you look at the players coming back for next year, we stepped up and we played our part," McClellan said. "It just makes you hungrier for next year to get over that hump."

If the Wildcats hope to make another run next year, McClellan will have to have a much larger role in the scheme.

In his first season, McClellan gained more than enough experience to take over next season, playing significant minutes and getting tutored by a shooter in Salim Stoudamire and a slasher in Hassan Adams. [Read article]

· Commentary: Wildcats need more 'Hot Sauce'
· Women's hoops notes: Season a success despite injuries
· Softball: Power outage forces Cats to play small ball
· Football: Stoops, players looking ahead to 2005 season
· Track: Outdoor track presents different challenges
· Golf in third place after two rounds
· Diogu, Bogut declare for draft

It's spring - your Red Cross needs you
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For UA students, the month of March usually means three big things: spring break, March Madness and the ominous approach of final exams. Through all of that, it's easy for us to forget that around the rest of the country and the world, many people live amid suffering and crisis.

As an important reminder of that suffering and the need for humanitarian aid, March is Red Cross Month.

Along with giving the American Red Cross an opportunity to promote its services, celebrate its successes and educate people about its mission, Red Cross Month reminds us of the opportunity to pitch in and do our part to alleviate that suffering and to help combat those crises, both domestically and abroad. [Read article]

· Mailbag
· Loss is not life and death

Latest Issue: March 24, 2005


 

Photography may be the most accurate visual representation of reality, while sculpture can offer the most abstract and symbolic representation of reality. But the Museum of Contemporary Art's new exhibit uniquely combines the two with the exhibits "Dave Lewis: State Furniture" and "Dan Budnik: David Smith at Work."

As a part of their Origins series that examines the roots of post-modern art, this exhibition presents Budnik's poignantly real photography of the great 20th century sculptor David Smith as a compliment to Lewis' socially critical sculpture exhibit that examines power. [Read article]

Tucson and Campus Calendar
Campus
Spring break in Couchville
Able intern coordinates senior exhibit
CCP showcases '70s
Art of Japanese manholes leaves lasting impressions
Film
'Ring 2' runs in circles
'Chorus' sings, feels good
Music
CD Review: 50 Cent
Literature
Prose's latest satire shows teeth, wit
 
Latest Issue: March 23, 2005

From drunken fraternity guys and conspiracy theorists to bug-eyed weirdoes who just creep you out, the strangest customers who enter the U-Mart, always leave a lasting impression on the shop's employees, who just want a little courtesy and respect for their hard work.

Instead, workers occasionally get a mess to clean up or an eye full of spittle from some screaming customer upset that the cashier doesn't want to play 20 questions while other angry customers wait in line.

Despite the various fields and numerous courses available to the students at the UA, it seems that some things are not necessarily taught - or learned - in the classroom. [Read article]

Treacherous tales from the ultimate "U-Martyr"
 

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