The Dartmouth equestrian team concludes its spring season this weekend with the Ivy Championships at Cornell. 22 riders will compete for the Big Green in six divisions with the hope of earning a second Ivy title in three years.
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To the Editor:
War is rarely, if ever, a moral method for resolving a conflict, but the situation in Kosovo troubles even the most peaceable among us. Recent polls indicate that 60 percent of the American public support the air strikes against Serbia, up from 46 percent just before the bombing began. Nearly 50 percent favor sending ground troops, up from 31 percent at the beginning of the conflict. Support for U.S. action in the conflict is now driven, say the poll analysts, by those who believe we have a moral and humanitarian responsibility to intervene. What are the arguments and what are our moral obligations?
First of all, everyone go to the Block party this weekend. It will be awesome.
Back in the day when Howard Stern wasn't a nationally-broadcast household name, back when he could only be heard on New York area radio, before the television shows, movies, books -- even before his endorsements for Snapple helped make it the success it is today -- people hated him.
Much like the College itself, the Student Assembly is currently at a critical juncture. It faces a crisis in student support as well as dissension and indecision within. These problems are partially consequences of the recent announcement of the Trustees' initiative.
Students frequently see The Dartmouth as a hotbed of controversy, or perhaps a forum for campus issues and little else.
Before his legendary defense of Dartmouth in the Dartmouth College Supreme Court case, Daniel Webster -- secretary of state, congressman and a defining intellectual of his time -- left another legacy for Dartmouth students to uphold, the nation's first college newspaper.
August 27, 1799
The Dartmouth will celebrate 200 years of student journalism at the College this weekend, holding a series of bicentennial events with attendees including about 100 alumni reporters, participants on the current staff of the newspaper and College President James Wright.
Susan Estrich, professor of Law and Political Science at the University of Southern California, blamed excessive money and the media for the "sorry state of American politics" today in a lecture to 100 people in 105 Dartmouth Hall last night.
Women's Studies professor Mary Turco realized from the start of her observations of the U.S. women's Olympic ice hockey team that she was witnessing something special.
The final weekend of campaigning will likely decide the Student Assembly elections for president and vice president, as a poll conducted by The Dartmouth during the past two days indicates there is no clear front-runner in either race.
The Big Green baseball team fell to Vermont for the second time of the season yesterday by the score of 11-4. Dartmouth's record now stands at 8-15 going into tomorrow's home game against St. Anselm. Dartmouth had lost previously to the University of Vermont by the score of 12-8 during the Homestead Challenge in Florida.
To the Editor:
To the Dartmouth Community:
Over the past year, our campus has had many discussions about categories that we use to define and divide ourselves. In the fall, the ghetto party sparked dialogue about race. In the winter, the "Greek issue" was paramount. Most recently, we have been confronted by the issues of sexual and religious preferences. Palaeopitus would like to bring to your attention the topic of socioeconomic status (SES). It is a less salient categorization than the previously mentioned ones, but for that exact reason this "silent denominator" is one of the most important to recognize.
Wanted: One candidate for SA President. Must have maintenance of the Greek system as top priority. Ability to effectively communicate and listen a MUST. Experience as Assembly Insider not necessary. In fact, not desired. If interested, register as official candidate.
The Class Council presidential candidates for the Class of 2000 and Class of 2002 each gave six-minute speeches to a modest crowd at the Collis Commonground Monday night in their one opportunity to reinforce the statements published in the "Election Update" newsletter which was released last week.
An ethnically mixed, capacity crowd filed into Rocky 3 yesterday afternoon to hear a speech and reading from the celebrated Haitian author Edwidge Danticat. The speech was the first in a series coordinated by the Women's Resource Center this term titled "Power and Passion: Women Writers, Global Voices."