Maybe Columbia should get the Banner Student system.
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Maybe Columbia should get the Banner Student system.
Harvard never knew what hit them. There they were, strolling along at 5-0, getting ready to face a 1-4 Dartmouth team that had been going even further downhill since its star quarterback broke his middle finger. The Crimson fully expecting to have at least as easy a game as last year's 49-7 thrashing that spoiled the Big Green's Homecoming festivities, but Harvard had another thing coming.
Princeton vs. Penn: The Princeton Tigers ought to just quit and save themselves the embarrassment, because this game will be a pounding of old-school proportions. Pennsylvania is the superior team in every major offensive and defensive category, including total offense per game, points scored per game, points allowed per game, rushing offense, passing offense, and completion percentage.
The Dartmouth women's soccer team takes on Cornell this Sunday (11 a.m., Chase Field). This crucial Ivy League match is the team's last regular season home game.
The Dartmouth women's hockey team opens its season ranked second in the nation. The team will face off against the Catamounts of Vermont in two games this weekend. Dartmouth will host the second game of the set here at Thompson Arena at 4:00 p.m. tomorrow afternoon.
Harvard Weekend may have officially taken place last weekend, but for the Dartmouth men's hockey team, this is it.
The fact that I've spent the past 24 hours studying for my midterm (meaning, not sleeping) and the fact that I've just turned the big 2-0 (2 O?) makes it a most auspicious time for me to be attempting to write an articulate D column. I'm sure you agree.
"Hurt and anger fuels my soul, I guess that's the reason my heart is so cold. Why do I feel this way? Is it because of where I stay?" -- Juvenile hall resident Darnell, from "Heaven or Hell"
One of the first things to strike architect Buzz Yudell about Dartmouth was not the buildings but the happiness of its students. Walking around campus, he noted how approachable and positive the community was. Yudell could tell that Dartmouth was unique.
Many people have a passion to reform the juvenile justice system -- but because bureaucracy stifles vision and inspiration, few people learn to properly finesse the system in order to achieve positive results, according to adolescent advocate Sister Janet Harris of California.
While speaking to a Dartmouth audience yesterday, Dick Green '75 recalled a politician's remark that was indicative of his company's struggle to bring electronic voting to the public.
Lenny Kravitz has made a career out of copying other musicians.
The Interstate-89 showdown is never anything like the beautiful stretch of highway that separates Dartmouth College and the University of Vermont. The game is tough, hard-nosed soccer that leaves people walking away shaking their heads as though they've been to a bare-knuckle boxing match.
Both play extremely different styles of football, yet both command respect from their teammates as quarterbacks and team leaders. Both have experienced tremendous highs and wretched lows over their football careers. Both are fierce competitors, yet inseparable friends. And both are currently sidelined with similar injuries.
In my few months here at Dartmouth, I've noticed a strange Dr. Seuss dichotomy in the students. We are at once friendly as the people of Who-Ville, and as unsmiling as the Grinch. I feel warm and happy and at peace with the world according to Dartmouth when strangers go to the extra effort -- albeit often needless and awkward effort -- to open doors for me. I find everyone to be relatively courteous in the dining halls and classrooms. I appreciate the relatively humane treatment of us froshy '05s, and sometimes, I admit, as an overly excited and energetic freshman, I want to gather everyone on the Green for a rousing chorus of "dahoo dores." We would make wonderful inhabitants of Who-Ville but for one small detail: we seem incapable of simply saying hello.
Remember when it was cool to high five? (Correct Answer: yes) I would say that the high five really hit its peak right around the time I was in the third grade. Boy, did we take our aerial hand slaps seriously. "I regret that I have but one life in which to high five" was our motto well not really but if we had thought of that then I bet we would have used it! I mean, every circumstance seemed appropriate for the 'ole five up high:
When President Bush launched the key, unifying phrase, "Infinite Justice," to represent America's goals in the 'War on Terrorism', he unwittingly insulted many Muslims. Infinite justice, from the perspective of the Islamic faith, can only be established by God.
(Editor's Note: This is the fourth in a series of articles profiling the Dartmouth victims of the Sept. 11 tragedy.)
While most Dartmouth students of Middle Eastern and South Asian descent have largely escaped a nationwide trend of discrimination in the past seven weeks, concerns of bias and misunderstanding remain.
The College witnessed yet another significant change to the College's Greek system, but this time the student body seems all for its passing. The Class of 2005 will be the last class to have the experience of sneaking into fraternity parties.