Big Green quarterback Jon Aljancic '97 is this week's athlete of the week for the second time this fall. Aljancic was instrumental in last week's 40-0 win over Columbia in which he passed for 258 yards and two TDs.
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In its final tune-up before the Ivy League Tournament, the Dartmouth women's volleyball team traveled to the University of Vermont and came away with a win over the Catamounts, 15-6, 15-7, 18-16.
Their English may have been lacking, but the players on Spartak Prerov, a women's basketball team from the Czech Republic, sure knew how to play the game created and made a success by Americans.
Several columnists have turned their attention to the issue of intellectualism on campus. Claims have been made that Dartmouth students lack an interest in ideas and issues beyond the realm of everyday life. To a certain extent these claims are justified.
To the Editor:
The Student Assembly last night amended its constitution to allow new members to join the Assembly on a rolling basis, and it prepared letters that explain refund possibilities for Dash card accounts.
Getting an early start this year, the Winter Carnival Council will announce today the theme for this year's Winter Carnival -- " 'Twas a Cold and Snowy Knight: A Medieval Carnival."
College Provost Lee Bollinger was officially elected yesterday as president of the University of Michigan. After a short meeting, Michigan's Board of Regents unanimously confirmed Bollinger's selection and approved his contract.
University of Maryland Government Professor Mark Graber '78 said legal policies do little to change people's stances on abortion in a lecture last night.
George Woodwell '50 discussed yesterday the potential impacts of several current environmental problems and said it is the scientific community's responsibility to defend the public interest in the environmental arena.
Mythological legend recounts that Medusa's gaze turned her admirers into lifeless stone bodies. Harriet Hosmer's marble neoclassical bust of "Medusa" (1854), a recent acquisition for the Hood Museum of Art, captures in stone her perplexing demeanor before Medusa metamorphoses into a Gorgon.
The Dartmouth polo team wrapped up its season this weekend at the National Water Polo Club Championships held at Northwestern. The team entered the tournament as the third seed, but ended up finishing a somewhat disappointing fifth place.
The Big Green tennis team was in action for the final time this fall as it headed down to Princeton University for the Rolex Eastern Tennis Championships. In this highly competitive singles/doubles tournament, Dartmouth was hoping to put up some good numbers. And that it did, having three players advance to the round of 32.
Good news rang for the women's soccer team last night, as the Big Green accepted a bid into the annual NCAA Championships to begin this weekend.
When the Dartmouth men's soccer team stepped onto a muddy Chase Field on Sunday, it knew it was out to earn some respect from its Ivy League foe, Columbia, and salvage the remains of what has been an up and down season with a victory.
My last Visa bill included various charges for books, both from Wheelock Books and the Dartmouth Bookstore. It totaled over $220. "Two hundred dollars," I thought to myself, "There goes a few of my drill instructor pay checks."
In last Thursday's D, members of the Conservative Union at Dartmouth called the Indian mascot "a historical convention" whose return was necessary to "preserve the traditions of the school" [Nov. 6]. You know, the same tired old arguments we've been hearing for practically forever. ("Oh no," you're thinking, "not another boring column attacking the lack of sensitivity of the Indian mascot!" Fear not, friend, you'll enjoy reading this column.) While doing some unrelated research for my thesis, I came across a new solution to this old argument. Something which will interest everyone concerned with the search for a new mascot.
This past weekend a team of Dartmouth volunteers teamed up to introduce a group of youth from Boston to New Hampshire and college life. The youth, all young teens and preteens, came from within the city of Boston and, for the majority, it was their first look at life in a rural setting.
The tabloids are fond of making political predictions every time a President commences a term in office. They usually dig up Jeanne Dixon or some other New Age hack to deliver a simultaneously vague and convoluted assessment of what the stars and planets portend for our political leaders. Therefore, in the grand tradition of The National Enquirer and The World Weekly News, I give you my astrologically-inclined sign-by-sign predictions for the second term of Arkansas' Favorite Womanizer, Bill Clinton.
Montgomery Fellow George Masters Woodwell '50 fondly recalled his days in the Dartmouth Outing Club as he sat in the sun-lit living room of the Montgomery House.