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There’s new competition to be the Upper Valley’s big cheese. Restaurant chain Domino’s Pizza recently established two locations in West Lebanon and Claremont, extending their delivery services to the surrounding area. The restaurants — open from 10 a.m. to 2 a.m. on weekdays and until 3 a.m. Fridays and Saturdays — pose a threat to the financial success of local businesses such as Hanover’s Everything But Anchovies, EBAs Marketing and Catering Manager Danielle Paro said.
A 23 year-old female was assaulted near Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center on Sunday afternoon, Safety and Security Director Harry Kinne announced in a campus crime alert emailed to campus yesterday. According to the report, the Lebanon Police Department received a call at 5:40 p.m. on Sunday from a victim on Loop Road reporting that a male had physically assaulted her, throwing her to the ground. The suspect, described as a fair-skinned white male wearing a dark hoodie with dirty blond hair, fled in a dark-colored sedan. The victim suffered minor injuries and refused medical treatment, and there is no known connection between her and the suspect. The investigation by the Lebanon Police Department is ongoing, and anyone with information is asked to contact the department at 603-448-1212.
Ray Lu ’18 and Philip Rasansky ’18 will become The Dartmouth’s editor-in-chief and publisher, respectively.
In the 2016 presidential election, the margin of victory for Hillary Clinton in the town of Hanover was 72.9 percentage points (84.9 percent voted for Clinton, 12 percent for Donald Trump). The two-party Democratic vote margin in Hanover represents the largest victory for a Democratic candidate in at the very least the last 12 elections dating back to 1972. The next closest victory as large came in 2008, when Hanover residents voted for Barack Obama 64 percentage points more than they did for John McCain.
Last week marked the deadline for members of the Class of 2017 to accept jobs through corporate recruiting. This deadline follows two cycles of recruiting this fall, and if past trends hold true, most of the class will go on to finance and consulting roles.
Earlier this month, the College announced that Native American studies professor Melanie Benson Taylor will serve as the North Park House professor beginning in the winter term. She will replace Dean of the College Rebecca Biron, who in turn replaced biology professor Ryan Calsbeek after he stepped down from the position earlier this term. Taylor, who serves as chair of her department, specializes in Native American literature and will teach a course on the subject this spring. She earned her doctorate and masters degree from Boston University and completed her bachelor’s degree at Smith College. Together with her husband Alan Taylor, who serves as a lecturer in writing, and their two-year old son, she will move into a home on North Park street next month to be closer to her students.
Last night, the Rockefeller Center hosted a panel called “Finally It’s Over: The 2016 Election and Its Aftermath,” in which panelists discussed the presidential, state and congressional election results and voter demographic trends.
Veterans, students and community members will gather tonight to celebrate the annual Veteran’s Banquet in the Hanover Inn. The event, which will recognize influential veterans in the Dartmouth community, is part of the College’s Veteran’s Day programming this week.
Sebastian Lim and Daniel Ro admitted to causing the Oct. 1 fire in Morton Hall in an online petition on the Care2 petition site. In the letter, titled “Change Our Lives,” Ro and Lim apologized for their actions and asked people to sign the petition in support as the two have been expelled from the College for posing “a threat to the community at large.”
The inaugural class of The Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice’s two-year online master of public health program will make its second visit to campus over winterim.
Students craving Asian food can find it a little closer to home. Roslin’s Sushi is expanding to the residential community house centers: the North Park and South House study space and the Allen and School House communal space.
In the wake of Tuesday’s election results, several groups on campus have organized events for community members to gather, discuss and reflect. Dartmouth staff, faculty and administrators have also responded by offering additional services.
At 4 p.m. this afternoon, over 300 Dartmouth students, faculty and Upper Valley community members participated in a “Walk for Love and Justice” to protest the election of Donald Trump to the White House.
Signs displayed varying messages on social justice movements and self-care.
Students gather on the Green Wednesday in a demonstration against President-elect Donald Trump.
A small, impromptu camp-out on the Green has since grown into a larger demonstration of solidarity against President-elect Donald Trump. The demonstration — which was initiated by two seniors early Wednesday morning — has now attracted over 60 Dartmouth students, faculty and community members.