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The week-long fall sorority rush process drew to a close on Monday night with a higher number of participants than usual, making it more competitive than in previous years. Monday's Preference night marked the end of a week known to be exhausting and stressful, though many found it rewarding in the end.
The Knight Commission on Intercollegiate Athletics hosted over 130 representatives from colleges all over the country to discuss the balance between intercollegiate sports and academics, the Chronicle of Higher Education reported Tuesday. Participants in the national forum, allegedly the first dedicated to the topic, addressed the relationship between professors and coaches, whether professors should be involved with sports programs and ways in which campuses with prestigious athletics could maintain high academic standards. While some faculty members argued that professors should deem athletics a complement to education in the classroom, a Knight Commission survey of over 2,000 faculty members at Divison I-A schools found that professors ranked athletics 12th out of 13th in terms of overall priority. "The faculty is not going to be allowed to do anything that interferes with the success of these big-time programs," Gary R. Roberts, dean of the Indiana University School of Law at Indianapolis, told the Chronicle.
With 13 locations on campus and only 111 student workers employed this fall, Dartmouth Dining Services is struggling to hire students in its efforts to keep operations running smoothly. Although the numbers seem to vary from year to year with only 99 student employees in fall 2005 and 115 in fall 2006, for the past few years these have consistently stopped short of the 200 student staff members desired by DDS.
The men's golf team continued its strong fall season last weekend at the ECAC Men's Division I Championships, finishing sixth out of the 14-team field.
The Dartmouth field hockey team finally pulled itself out of a month-long slump, topping UNH to end a six-game losing streak. Yet after losing six straight during that span, the Big Green finally found its winning ways.
In the battle to maintain student involvement in the arts on campus, these guys are the special forces. Arts Ambassadors is a new student group that uses off-the-wall marketing campaigns and creative performances around campus to bridge the gap between Hopkins Center events and everyday student life.
Editor's Note: Professor Campbell's column is the second installment of ExtraCurricular, an occasional series of commentary by Dartmouth professors. Each column will approach a topic of the author's choice, highlighting issues of faculty interest and opening them up to response from our readers.
Did you know that mental blackouts result from trauma to the hippocampus in the brain?
With his own large American flag unfurled on the wall behind him, Tancredo requested that the audience join him in reciting the pledge of allegiance even before he began to speak on the issues that define his presidential campaign.
Two Dartmouth students, along with three University of California-Irvine students, won first place in IBM's Cell Broadband Engine Professor University Challenge for using three Playstation 3 video-game systems to replicate human brain functions, according to a university press release. The students used algorithms to reproduce brain functions, which previously had been an inefficient and slow process. Connecting three PS3s through a network and linking them to a computer, however, managed to speed up the results; the students reported a delay of only one second. The team beat out 80,000 other competitors and earned a $10,000 grand prize for their innovative work.
October 3, 2:41 p.m., River Road
On a campus with over two dozen women-related organizations, gathering the members of these groups in one location is no easy task. The Center for Women and Gender is hoping to change this problem through the Council on Women's Organizations, an umbrella group for the leaders of women's organizations on campus to share what each of their organizations is doing and to work on ways that they can collaborate.
Evangelical Reverend Jim Wallis spoke of the nation's need for activism and called for a spiritual and faith-based movement concerning global poverty, climate change and the Iraq war in Rollins Chapel on Monday night.
At press time, Alpha Chi Alpha fraternity had 24 men sink bids; Alpha Delta fraternity, 24; Chi Gamma Epsilon fraternity, 25; Chi Heorot fraternity, 27; Gamma Delta Chi fraternity, 21; Kappa Kappa Kappa fraternity, 23; Phi Delta Alpha fraternity, 17; Psi Upsilon fraternity, 31; Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, 21; Sigma Nu fraternity, 15; Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, 28; and Theta Delta Chi fraternity, 28.