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After coming up one game short of the national championship, one would not expect the Dartmouth women's lacrosse team to be concerned with building experience. But that is about all they will be able to do against the United States Women's National Team this Saturday at Boston University. The National team is a collection of the most talented women lacrosse players in the United States.
To the Editor:
I would like to thank Robert Sutton for unveiling, to the benefit of all students and faculty at Dartmouth, his "Capitalist Column," in which he will present a view of events around the world through the eyes of a capitalist. Sutton is an ardent believer in the merits of capitalism and not, as some have mistakenly believed, the president of the '80s Preservation Society (though I do believe that he is a member in good standing). As a comrade-in-arms with Sutton, I realize that capitalism is a beleaguered force in the world today.
For most of us, this is a time of beginning in our lives. Some of us are just beginning college, and even upperclassmen are beginning their years of adulthood, beginning to live alone and beginning to accept more freedom and responsibility.
Valentine's Day is but 128 days from now, and so I would like to dedicate this column to you, love of my life, Collis Omelette Lady.
We often tend to view our names as something vital to the definition of who we are. An integral part of our identity, one could say. I have always liked my name -- short, powerful. Jeff Deck. Translated, it means "Heavenly Peace ... something that you put patio furniture on." But when I came to Dartmouth, I was astounded.
From the Class of 1999 to elementary school, Carolynne Krusi is involved with every level of education.
Whether it's the uplifting notes of the Indiana Jones theme, the cheerful melody of "You are My Sunshine" or the familiar tune of the College's Alma Mater, the Baker Bells constantly provide the music which accompanies students throughout their day.
Biological weapons present a current international threat because they are easier to develop and use than nuclear weapons, a former high official in the Soviet biological weapons program warned last night.
Due to the recent surge in College construction, some members of the town are raising concerns that so many members of the Hanover Planning Board which approves such plans are directly connected to Dartmouth.
Tonight at 8 p.m. Spaulding Auditorium will vibrate with music transformed by travel over centuries, across the globe, through antiquated instruments and through the fingers of four amazing musicians.
The Big Green field hockey team shocked the University of New Hampshire, ranked 19th in the nation, with a 2-1 victory in double overtime yesterday in Durham.
The Dartmouth women's soccer team is finished surprising people. Opponents, ranked or unranked, know the caliber of team that they will face when they step onto Chase Field.
It would have been spectacular. It would have been the ultimate icing on the greatest of cakes. Both the Red Sox and Cubs were eliminated from the play-offs over the weekend. And while the flag will not fly at half-mast over the Green, something wonderful has died.
As I began to read David Berenson's column ["Decide for Yourself," The Dartmouth, Oct. 6] on the detrimental influence of fraternities on the Dartmouth campus, my vision began to blur and my head began to spin. No, this was not due to the rabid anger that tends to rise in my blood whenever I am exposed to another piece of preachy anti-fraternity propaganda, but rather the fact that I had just finished my 7th game of beer pong on a typical Tuesday night at my fraternity.
Marvin Kalb, Professor of Press and Public Policy at Harvard University, gave a lecture on the current problems facing journalists to a full Hinman Forum yesterday evening.
The New Hampshire Supreme Court is now deciding the fate of the appeal that Hanover resident Frederick Crory filed against the Grafton County Superior Court's decision regarding future construction of the Dartmouth Rugby Clubhouse.
Seven Panhellenic sororities gave out 241 bids for membership on Tuesday morning.
After receiving two separate contributions of $3.5 and $1.5 million in the past two weeks, the College has raised almost all the funds necessary to complete the Berry Library project.