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Joy Kenseth, the art history professor leading the movement to have the current plans for Berry Library modified, formally initiated a faculty petition yesterday, asking the College's Board of Trustees to halt action towards the construction of the library, which is currently scheduled to begin this spring.
Art History Professor Joy Kenseth, who is leading the movement to have the current plans for Berry Library modified, said she will initiate a petition today to halt action towards the construction of the library until the design can be discussed further.
Art History Professor Joy Kenseth, the member of the College's Design Review Committee who is spearheading the drive to have the current plans for Berry Library modified, received an unexpected surprise yesterday morning -- an invitation to address her complaints to the Board of Trustees next week.
The art history professor spearheading the protest against the plans for the Berry Library addition will telephone the College President and Provost today to ask that opponents of the design be given time to complain to the Board of Trustees at their meeting in Hanover next week, she said yesterday.
More than 60 members of the faculty gathered yesterday afternoon to discuss concerns about the plans for the 125,000-square-foot Berry Library, with most of them expressing their unhappiness with the library's current design.
College Trustee Susan Dentzer said the Board of Trustees plans to hear from members of the faculty who are opposed to the current Berry Library plans -- despite comments from the College's top two administrators that they are happy with the plans as they are now. Dentzer's comments come in the wake of a special meeting yesterday at which many members of the faculty demanded changes to plans for the library.
With the Board of Trustees poised to approve the current plans for the new 80,000 square-foot Berry Library, a majority of the members of the Design Review Committee say the plans are fundamentally flawed, and the enormous building will scar the campus permanently unless the proposal is fixed.
The College will celebrate Dartmouth Night for the 102nd time tonight as the Class of 2001 joins upperclassmen and alumni in participating in one of the College's most history-filled weekends.
Only hours after College President James Freedman announced to the press last Thursday that he would resign after Commencement, the news traveled quickly throughout the student body, mostly via electronic-mail.
Alumni were shocked by College President James Freedman's decision to resign at the end of the academic year, and many of them said he will leave big shoes to fill.
After rejecting a bid from the College last month, the trustees of Beta Theta Pi fraternity have agreed to lease the vacant house at 6 Webster Avenue to the newly affiliated Alpha Xi Delta sorority.
The forgotten graduates of the spring, those concluding their studies at the Amos Tuck School of Business Administration, the Thayer School of Engineering and the Dartmouth Medical School, were recognized at investiture ceremonies yesterday.
Long before taking the field in a Dartmouth uniform, athletes are players in the first game of college sports -- the recruiting game. In a process that has been called "sleazy" and "manipulative" by some and "honorable" by others, coaches struggle to find the most talented candidates and make them a part of the Big Green athletic program.
A series of anti-Greek system actions during recent weeks has aroused anger among members of the Greek community and caused some to look to the administration for protection.
Alpha Chi Alpha (Friday)
Clemson Page '67, father of Lindsay Page '98, said if this year's Green Key Weekend is anything like it was in the past, "I hope she stays off the golf course."
Members of Delta Delta Delta sorority were frightened and angered by an anonymous letter sent to Safety and Security last week, claiming the sorority had planned a suspicious event prior to their formal on Saturday, May 3.
Intermittent rain came down all day Saturday, but 400 volunteers for DarCORPS braved the muddy, wet conditions to perform community service throughout the Upper Valley.
Tomorrow's first ever DarCORPS -- the Dartmouth Community OutReach ProjectS -- will send more than 600 members of the Dartmouth community into the Upper Valley for a day-long effort of volunteer service.
With just over five weeks until Commencement and the identity of this year's speaker still yet to be announced, rumors are beginning to spread and seemingly take on a life of their own.