Friday, March 8, 2002

Unloading the loading zone
SGA plans to remove loading zones, replace with parking
By Alisha Wassenaar
Staff Reporter

Student Government Association’s plan to remove loading zones and replace them with parking spaces in Worth Hills is a step backwards, said TCU Chief of Police Steve McGee.
full story

Swing time
Daniela Munguia/SKIFF STAFF
Foster Hall Director Bevin Kurtz and son Nathaniel Kurtz have some early Spring Break fun outside of Jarvis Hall Thursday.

New housing policy instated
By Kami Lewis
Staff Reporter

Housing reservations will not be accepted from students whose accounts are not current, in a continuation of the enforcement of TCU’s tuition payment policy, said Karen Baker, associate director of Residential Services.
full story

Molly Beuerman/SKIFF STAFF
Chris Oldham, a sophomore accounting major, parks his car in the loading zone in Worth Hills. The loading zones, which have a 10-minute parking limit, may become additional parking spaces.

“The Time Machine” not so timeless
By Roger Moore
KRT Campus

The new film version of H.G. Wells’ “The Time Machine” is like the gadget it takes its title from - shiny to the point of dazzling, a technical wonder. But like the Tin Man, this metal marvel lacks a heart.
full story

Education or Entertainment?
It’s not as easy as ABC
Commentary by Ryan Eloe

Imagine the uprising if television executives decided to remove all educational children’s programs from their weekly lineup?
full story

“The Real Inspector Hound” a clever play within a play
John-Mark Day
Skiff Staff

When you enter the theater to see Stage West’s production of “The Real Inspector Hound,” be careful not to trip over the dead body lying on the floor. That’s just the beginning of things to watch out for in this confusing but very clever production by the same author who wrote Shakespeare in Love.
full story

Taking a break... without breaking the bank
How to get away at the last minute... cheap
By David Reese
Staff Reporter

TCU students are no different than other college students when it comes down to money or the lack of it. Many students, when looking down the barrel of a lonely spring break, locked in their residence halls or apartments, can just jump in their car and drive somewhere without spending a fortune. Sure, most students travel to exotic or exciting cities like Cancun, Acapulco, Las Vegas or South Padre Island, but those with little cash in their wallets could find some interesting sites around the state as well as the city of Fort Worth.
full story


TCU Daily Skiff © 2002