The leaves in Hanover drive local tourism every fall.
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In the early hours of Tuesday morning, a cohort of mainly Native students trudged from residence hall to residence hall, removing flyers encouraging students to “celebrate Columbus Day all year” with “vintage” apparel featuring the Dartmouth Indian.
Now on its sixth term since its creation in winter term 2014, BarHop continues to offer a social space for students, with free drinks, music and other activities every Thursday at the Hop Garage. After experimenting with hosting the event two nights a week beginning in winter term 2015, BarHop has returned to a once-weekly schedule due to staffing issues, director of student performance programs at the Hopkins Center Joshua Price Kol ’93 said.
The Interfraternity Council, in conjunction with the Panhellenic Council, the Greek Letters Organizations and Societies office and the Dartmouth Center for Service, has announced plans for an annual Greek Philanthropy Competition that it hopes will excite Greek members about service, enhance intra-organization community and add structure to current philanthropic efforts on campus.
With the change of the seasons comes a photographer’s dream — thousands upon thousands of leaves saturated in the characteristic warm hues of fall. Once the leaves begin to change color, Hanover is swarmed by tourists toting cameras hoping to snap an Instagram-worthy picture of the foliage.
The leaves in Hanover drive local tourism every fall.
The F-word is complicated, and it is no secret that it elicits a broad spectrum of reactions. For some, the word “feminism” is a cringe-inducing combination of letters. For others, it is something to live by. With two female candidates currently in the race for the White House, the F-word has been tossed about more than usual. It has been on the lips of reporters and talking heads on both sides of the aisle, and even the candidates have broached the subject. Despite its newfound status as a campaign buzzword, discussion of feminism has been dishearteningly shallow. In most instances, dialogue has devolved into shouting matches over the recent Planned Parenthood controversy. Being pro-choice has been made a pre-requisite for being a feminist. Being pro-life has been conflated with hating women, or at least failing to properly support them. As a result, Republican presidential candidate Carly Fiorina has been disparaged for peddling faux feminism on the campaign trail.
In the past week, nearly 20 Israelis have been shot and stabbed — some to death — as Palestinian shooting attacks and rock-throwing at innocent passersby have once again become the norm. There are imams and Arab political leaders who praise the terrorists, brandishing knives at rallies and prayer. Some Palestinians praise what looks like another Intifada. There are banners hung up to honor the “heroes” who murder men, women and children in cold blood; the so-called “martyrs” who use their cars and knives to kill as many Israelis as they can; their “brave” comrades who fight their unholy war. There has been no substantive apology for the barbaric actions of these violent criminals.
The Dartmouth men’s tennis team hosted its first event of the 2015-16 season, the Dartmouth Invitational, this past weekend. A total of nine teams — Amherst College, Brown University, Fairfield University, Middlebury College, the State University of New York at Buffalo, the United States Military Academy, Williams College and Yale University — participated in the tournament at the Boss Tennis Center. Over the three-day tournament, Dartmouth went 14-7 in singles and 9-1 in doubles.
The Dartmouth men’s and women’s swim teams started their season this past weekend away with a non-scoring relay scrimmage against Boston College. A total of 14 events took place, including two mixed relays. The women’s side came out with a strong showing, winning all its relays, along with the mixed events. The men’s side also proved a formidable opponent coming out 4-2 in its events at the meet. The team, which just kicked off official training on Oct. 1, is working toward major growth in the coming weeks before the regular season commences.
In 60 minutes, “Too Much Light Makes the Baby go Blind” will cover material from the College’s slang to the recent change in international student financial aid policy. Ariel Klein ’17 and Naomi Lazar ’17, both members of the Displaced Theater Company, are producing the series of 30 skits in 60 minutes.
Oct. 9, 6:27 p.m., South Street: Safety and Security officers and College Troubleshooters responded to seven apartments for a report of multiple local smoke detectors that had been activated by smoke from burned food. The smoke was evacuated from the residence and the detectors were reset. There was no actual fire. Oct. 9, 9:09 p.m., The Green: During the Homecoming bonfire, the Hanover Police Department arrested a student for “disorderly conduct” after the individual had entered the inner circle and touched the bonfire.
This is my second installment of Beyond the Bubble so naturally I'm feeling pressured to change things up for my readership (which currently consists of my editors, my sister and my estranged cousin whose Facebook profile pic is a slug with a thought bubble that reads "I didn't choose the slug life, the slug life chose me").
Walking into FoCo on a Monday, you likely hold your breath in suspense, waiting to see what Worldview is featured that week. Some of the specials are definite hits, while others are disappointing misses. Where do you fit in? Take this quiz to find out which Worldview week best describes you.
Let’s be honest — the best part of FoCo is the cookies. Whether you eat them plain, with a glass of milk or as part of an ice-cream sandwich, they are somehow always so so good. How does this happen? How does the process work? Is it because of the bakers making them or something in the dough?
Former Florida governor and Republican presidential candidate Jeb Bush spoke to a crowded room, including between 40 and 50 Dartmouth students, at the Grafton County Senior Citizens Council in Lebanon on Tuesday night.
Greek Letter Organizations and Societies director Wes Schaub left his position last Friday after more than four years in the post, associate dean for student life Eric Ramsey wrote in an email to Greek leadership.
Student Assembly will be holding events over the next several weeks as part of its “I’m Here For You” initiative, which aims to remove the stigma from mental health.
First impressions are rarely accurate, as I have learned over dinner with several of my floormates. A couple of nights ago, we laughed over how wrong our initial impressions of each other proved to be. During this discussion, one of my floormates told me he assumed I was “smarter than I let on” before he met me — in other words, he thought I was shy and smart. Another floormate, on the other hand, said he did not think I seemed like the “typical Asian.”