Anyone who has watched the Dartmouth women's tennis team this fall on the Topliff courts certainly noticed some new faces. "Zeroes" Michelle Bray, Rebecca Dirksen, Jennifer Lange and Allison Taff all come from what Head Coach Chris Kerr calls "an excellent recruiting year."
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It was the best of times. It was the worst of times -- not only for the Yankees and its players, but for the city of New York, and its leader. The New York Yankees are arguably the most decorated sports franchise in professional sports. The Yankees have won more titles than any other team in baseball and their 23rd title since 1901 ties them with the Montreal Canadians for most titles overall since then. Memories of Ruth, Gehrig, DiMaggio and Mantle in Yankee pinstripes will forever be embedded into sports folklore.
Four short years ago, the women's cross-country program could be characterized as average -- a team with some talent, but not enough to break into the big leagues. But four years later, with two back-to-back Heptagonal Cross Country Championships, the women's distance program not only leads the Ivy League, but sits confidently among the top teams in the nation.
For the second game in a row, the Big Green field hockey team was unable to maintain an early lead, as Dartmouth fell to a tough University of Massachusetts squad 2-1 yesterday afternoon at Chase Field.
I find it more than a little puzzling why one of the most aesthetically beautiful campuses in this country is teeming with about as much romance as an auto body shop in Detroit. Surrounded by mind-numbing foliage, picnic hills and postcard ponds, we remain a school much dominated by keg jumps and pong tables and one night stands. Or more like one night stumbles. No one takes walks here, or holds hands, or gazes at stars, never mind all three at once. And no, sex on the Bema doesn't count.
In his recent column titled, "Ecce Homo," [The Dartmouth, Oct. 28] Abiola Lapite '98 depicts Dartmouth as a school (at least partially) full of unthinking sheep -- a herd of wool-licking, self-satisfied vacancies that require only a "padded resume" and a "good job" to remain comfortable in our trivial, mediocrity-ridden lives.
Please vote. Pretty please?
I want to get publicity in order to draw attention to my proposal for immediate social transformation. To do this, I plan to end my own life."
About 20 students attended an informal panel discussion titled "Issues of Space on Campus" following the coeducation panel yesterday evening in the basement of Mid Fayerweather.
Former Dean of the Dartmouth Medical School Dr. Gilbert H. Mudge died on Monday at his home in Lyme, of complications from Parkinson's Disease. Mudge was 81 years old.
The Board of Regents of the University of Michigan may choose the its new President in less than a week.
Out-of-state students can register to vote in New Hampshire for the upcoming presidential elections but they will have to change their permanent residency.
Former and present administrators spoke about the College's decision to coeducate and the early years of coeducation during a panel discussion yesterday afternoon titled "Women and Men of Dartmouth: How and Why the College Went Coed."
The beleaguered education department will remain a part of the College for at least three more years, as a result of the efforts of new Education Chair Andrew Garrod and Dean of the Social Sciences George Wolford. The department will be strengthened by the ability to offer one or two three-year contracts to professors.
There are few instances in jazz when string instruments such as the violin and cello can be played without sounding, well, cheesy. Perhaps a Paul Chambers, Ray Brown, or Oscar Pettiford bowed bass solo pass the test, but these moments are few and far between.
Seeking to fill a niche in the market created by Dartmouth students, several establishments have recently set up shop in the Hanover area.
Quaraterback Jon Aljancic '97 is this week's athlete of the week, as well as the Ivy League Offensive Player of the Week, for his performance last Saturday at Cornell.
Dartmouth went into this weekend's New England Water Polo Association Championship with two goals in mind. First, the Big Green wanted revenge for last year's season ending loss to Williams. Second, they wanted a bid to this year's club national championships. The Big Green got both wishes. With three powerful wins, the team won the tournament and an invitation to the national championships as the third seed.
An interesting scene greets the eye during the winter outside Cunningham's Ski Barn at Ascutney Mountain Resort. There at the edge of the slopes sit abandoned wheelchairs and braces, glistening in noonday sun. Where are their owners? Gone skiing, of course! Vermont Adaptive Ski and Sports has made it possible.
To the Editor: