Prospective Dartmouth students can get a taste of what it's like to attend the College through the new online tour -- they can see what the campus is like and get the experience of spending precious hours of the day on the Internet.
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What can you do with a degree in German? Frances Baxley '99 hopes to use her degree to research geriatrics with German professors on a Fulbright scholarship. Baxley, a pre-med student, said she has taken as many science classes at Dartmouth as she has German, and her plans for the coming year reflect this balance.
Engineer, physician, former astronaut and Dartmouth Environmental Studies Professor Mae Jemison recently learned that she is one of 20 women on the White House Project's presidential ballot.
Despite wording in the Student Handbook stating otherwise, acting College Treasurer Win Johnson recently told The Dartmouth that student groups under certain circumstances are allowed to use caterers other than the Hanover Inn for events held in Alumni Hall and the Top of the Hop.
Independent political analyst Charles Cook called 1998 "a rollercoaster ride" that carried voters up and down but ultimately deposited them in their original position in a speech yesterday in 2 Rockefeller Center.
Just over five years ago, David Letterman left his home at NBC's "Late Night" and moved to CBS where he continued his career with "The Late Show." The search for a "Late Night" replacement was highly publicized with rumors that Dana Carvey or Gary Shandling might take over the show. In the end, NBC surprised the public and chose the then-unknown Conan O'Brien to host "Late Night."
As part of the Conference on Moral Education, the Hopkins Center will be showing a special sneak-preview screening tonight of Disney's highly anticipated Holiday release, "A Bug's Life." Following the film, Richard Cook, the chairman of The Walt Disney Motion Pictures Group, will be answering questions from the audience.
Dr. Heckle, compatriots get under opponents' hide: Juniors Lucas Braun, Jacob Licht and Ben Rifkin pride themselves on torturing Chase Field's visiting teams
A collection of fans litters the stands of Chase Field at every Dartmouth men's soccer home game. Perhaps 50 to 100 fans, old and young, situated from goal line to goal line, mumble to each other about Big Green teams of yore, their kids' little league soccer and the occasional drunken hookup.
To the Editor:
This Thursday night, 100 students plan to sleep out in cardboard shelters on Baker lawn. With temperatures dropping and our first snowfall this week, you're probably curious about why we will be doing such a thing. The sleep-out, as well as the movie and discussion that will precede it, is one of a number of events being held this week in conjunction with National Hunger and Homelessness Awareness Week.
So I was thinking ... about how to reconcile my mixed feelings about Dartmouth. How can I love a place so deeply that challenges me as a person every single day? As I'm sitting at my computer right now, alone in my room, looking out my window at the snow falling majestically on newly bare trees and the well-landscaped ground, I can't help thinking this place is wonderful. It's perfect.
This is, of course, a feature done in good humor. I am not a complainer by nature, only by trade. As Daniel Webster once said: "It is a small college, sirs, but there are those who love it and its numerous whiny-asses."
After a lengthy debate at its meeting last night the Student Assembly voted to earmark $1,000 in each of the next two terms for events the Assembly chooses to co-sponsor with other campus organizations.
As part of its 'Help Wanted' series, The Dartmouth plans to follow a diverse group of seniors throughout the year as they determine what they will do after graduation. This is the first of those features.
High school is easy.
A group of about 30 students met Tuesday evening in 101 Collis to discuss the revival of DTV, a closed circuit campus television network.
Educators, psychologists, theologians, philosophers, sociologists and parents will gather at Dartmouth this week for the Association of Moral Education's annual conference.
The College presented specifics in the plan to upgrade Chase Field during the 10th public hearing in 11 months at a town planning board meeting last night in which deliberations were postponed and a private hearing established next Tuesday.
Blues Traveler, the blues rock quartet headed by John Popper, played a solid performance here at Leede Arena Sunday night to a moderately sized but enthusiastic crowd that was composed mostly of non-Dartmouth students.
In "Happiness," writer and director Todd Solanz scratches the surface of normalcy and uncovers perversion, despair, and dysfunction. While this sounds like the recipe for a David Lynch film, it's really not. Solanz's characters aren't inexplicably evil or supernatural. They are unequivocally human and disturbingly empathetic. It is no mean feat to make an audience look candidly at serial pedophiles, murderers and obscene crank callers.