Science distributive is essential to liberal arts
To the Editor:
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To the Editor:
To the Editor:
An interesting editorial by Won Joon Choe appeared in The Dartmouth last Friday about the irrelevance of the science distributive to a liberal arts education. Not being particularly enthusiastic about the distributive system myself, I was hesitant to criticize what I read, but the manner in which the column dealt with the topic left me feeling great unease.
Richard Shreve, a professor at the Amos Tuck School of Business Administration led a discussion on leadership ethics on Saturday by presenting various ethical dilemmas and asking students to discuss them.
Dean of the College Lee Pelton and E. John Rosenwald, the chairman of the College's Board of Trustees, discussed what they believed to be their biggest mistakes in a panel discussion Saturday afternoon.
Maggie Fritz '97, a 20 year-old history major from Mottram St. Andrew, England, has been named the next president of The Dartmouth.
About 15 students gathered in the lounge of the New Hampshire residence hall last night to discuss what members of the Dartmouth Rainbow Alliance termed "homophobic attacks" and why the attacks have received little attention from students.
In an effort to raise students' awareness of hunger issues, Students Fighting Hunger has planned week-long program aimed at relieving the Upper Valley's hunger crisis.
Although the New Hampshire primary is only three months away, tonight's visit by conservative commentator Patrick Buchanan is the only the second stop in Hanover by a Republican presidential candidate.
The unique sound of the Alloy Orchestra will once again fill Spaulding Auditorium as it returns to Hanover tonight to accompany Dziga Vertov's silent masterpiece "The Man with the Movie Camera."
Barbary Coast, the College's jazz ensemble, will host alto saxophonist Oliver Lake and drummer Cecil Brooks III for their first concert of the term this weekend.
When an author can invoke vivid memories from a reader's own life, the writing moves beyond the form on the paper and into the reader's psyche. The work then achieves a point of influence when an author reads her work to a room of softly smiling, all-too-knowing listeners who are right there with her because they are survivors of the words and actions of the story.
After a disappointing opening weekend that saw the men's hockey team earn a tie and a loss against the University of Illinois-Chicago Flames, the squad is looking for its first win of the young season as regular season conference play begins in earnest this weekend.
The Dartmouth football team is on fire and the Big Green do not look as if they are about to let up heading into the last two weeks of the season.
I was poring over the 1996 winter "elective circular," laboring to find an acceptable third course to fulfill one of my distributives. As usual, no help was forthcoming. Insensibly frustrated, I signed up for yet another political philosophy course.
To the Editor:
John Strayer's column last week about the Kiewit repair shop's "Premium Service" ("Premium Service Conflicts With Principles of The College," Nov. 1, 1995), by which, for a higher fee, students can have their computers repaired faster than those with just "normal service") touched upon an issue which I've often thought about here at Dartmouth: The equality of students from different socioeconomic backgrounds.
A few days ago Kishan Putta '96 was told that he was not especially welcome at a meeting held by Women of Color United to discuss their reactions to the recent debate on racism between Dinesh D'Souza '83 and Government Professor Roger Masters.
Student leaders from the eight Ivy League schools will flock to Hanover this weekend to participate in the first-ever Ivy League symposium on leadership, examining the "Bestiality of Leadership."
Sigma Delta sorority announced that it reworked its constitution to restructure its executive council and redefine the house's purpose, addressing issues concerning sexual orientation.