Continuing the trend of a rising number of reported incidents during Homecoming weekend, the College saw more arrests and alcohol violations this year, following Safety and Security's effort to heighten security in the wake of the Texas A&M bonfire accident last year.
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When College President James Wright announced at a recent faculty meeting that the endowment had returned a whopping 46 percent last year, professors showed visible signs of excitement.
Damien Roomets '02, the Dartmouth football team's most productive wide receiver this season, has been suspended by the College for the remainder of Fall term due to his involvement in an altercation with other Dartmouth students.
After less than two years as second-in-charge of Dartmouth, Provost Susan Prager may soon be leaving the College to take up the chancellorship at the University of Wisconsin at Madison.
Dartmouth football is off to an 0-3 start in the Ivy League (1-5 overall). Coming on the heels of 1-6 and 2-5 League records in 1998 and '99, many new Big Green fans are left asking, were we ever good?
While one's idea of homecoming athletic events may range from running 104 times around the bonfire to reenacting naval battles in a fraternity basement, this weekend will have its share of true Dartmouth athletic action. Homecoming weekend is not just about the football game, folks.
The Hartford Hawks defeated the Dartmouth women's soccer team Wednesday night in a tournament of regionally ranked teams in Hartford, Conn.
Well, it's Homecoming again. For those who don't know, Homecoming is a time when alumni come back to lecture undergraduates about how much better Dartmouth football was "back in the day."
My Dear Masses of Adoring Readers -- greetings. Indubitably, you're ecstatic to be reading another article of mine just as I too am filled with an unbearable ecstasy, bordering on orgasmic, to be sitting at my computer this lovely afternoon, rolling the words across my tongue and pondering what wisdom I should drop into your ready ears.
I just can't get the hang of this Homecoming thing. I understand that it's definitely the biggest Dartmouth weekend; the other two just don't measure up to the fall classic. It's hard to get warm and fuzzy about Carnival traditions when you can't feel your ears, and don't even try talking to me about that stuff during the happy barbecue that is Green Key. Homecoming actually has a point -- I just don't know how I feel about that point.
As the administration's recent threat to eliminate the bonfire shows, there is a fundamental difference between the philosophies of the students and the administration at this school. For the students, by and large, this school is a community of adults living together, a place to learn more about yourself, a place to learn about others, and a place to learn about certain aspects of the world in exquisite detail.
More than a decade after rushing the football field during the Homecoming game was banned, students continue to test the limits of College policy, running onto the field despite the threat of arrest, fines, probation and a permanent criminal record.
More so than during the regular academic year, students can expect to see Safety and Security officers patrolling campus this weekend. As in previous years, S&S is beefing up security in anticipation of large turnout for one of the College's most popular weekends.
As students take advantage of the opportunities for fun and relaxation which abound this weekend, some of their predecessors will be returning to campus to relive memories of Homecoming weekends past.
As the '04s put the final touches on their bonfire and alumni flock back for the football game, many might be surprised to learn that few schools have homecoming festivities as popular or elaborate as Dartmouth.
As one of Dartmouth's biggest weekend celebrations, Homecoming is known by students as a time for partying, especially at Coed Fraternity and Sorority sponsored events.
Despite its goal of entirely reshaping campus social life, the Student Life Initiative will most likely not affect celebrations during Homecoming or other special weekends, according to those involved with planning the Initiative.
Despite all the hype and preparation, Homecoming is not the only fall ritual being celebrated by Dartmouth students.
After more than a century of changing times, the Class of 2004 can look forward to a grand bonfire that hearkens back to such famous figures as Winston Churchill, Lord Dartmouth and a few daring students who began what has become a celebrated symbol of the so-called Dartmouth experience.