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Some students were disturbed by a letter distributed to most of the campus's male population through the Hinman Post Office last week. The letter was from a person in Cambridge, Mass. seeking a mate from an elite college. The person claimed the list of addresses was obtained legally from a source within the College.
The decision by Thayer School of Engineering Dean Elsa Garmire to withhold information from U.S. News and World Report magazine for its graduate school rankings was wrong.
The housing policy released today by the Office of Residential Life is a positive step toward creating a sense of community on a campus plagued by residential discontinuity and dissatisfaction.
The Student Assembly recently passed two resolutions calling for the College's administrators and Board of Trustees to give students more input in decision-making. The Assembly has challenged the College to match its $8,500 contribution toward updating the Kresge weight room and demanded that students be given the right to vote in the election of Trustees. The College should answer both challenges.
The Dartmouth community is a rich and stimulating environment for learning because it brings together people from diverse backgrounds and beliefs. As the similarity in the words indicates, "community" and "communication" are inextricably linked. Dartmouth suffers because barriers to thoughtful communication persist.
The student or students who hung posters in nearly every residence hall yesterday accusing a student of rape evidently felt character assassination was the best way to voice an opinion.
In this election year on the cusp of the 21st century, it is important for members of the Dartmouth community to vote today.
If we as members of the Dartmouth community want a government that is responsive to the needs of its citizens and will work to provide the best opportunities for all Americans, we must re-elect President Bill Clinton and Vice President Al Gore on Tuesday.
Since the College dropped the Indian symbol in the 1970s, the Dartmouth community has been in need of a replacement mascot. Our current "Big Green" rallying cry for Dartmouth sports teams leaves students uninspired.
Sororities at Dartmouth have been instrumental in strengthening women's voices on a historically male-dominated campus. As one sorority President said at Rush Sunday evening, "With 120 women standing behind you, you can make a much greater noise than you could standing alone and screaming as loud as you can."
Advertised this summer as "a convenient, flexible and easier-to-use alternative to cash" the new Dash card has turned out to be a big headache.
"The trustees [of Beta Theta Pi fraternity] and undergraduates, as unfortunate as this incident is, look at this as a great chance to turn over a new page. And that's what we're going to do."
This past weekend unknown assailants broke into Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority's house then damaged property and vandalized the house in a most horrific fashion. This crime is worthy of the deepest condemnation.
The College has failed to live up to its commitment to fostering community at Dartmouth and to the College's Native American community by not allowing this year's annual pow-wow to take place on the Green.
Abolishing the education department flies in the face of the College's aim to provide students with a well-rounded education and to equip them with an appreciation for the value of education.
Student Assembly presidential candidate Jon Heavey '97 and vice presidential candidate Meredith Epstein '97 will give the Assembly a much-needed injection of creativity and competence.
The Dartmouth Experience plan, recently approved by the College's Board of Trustees, is a watered-down adaptation of the proposals of the Committee on the First-Year Experience, but an important first step in integrating students' intellectual and academic experiences with the College's residential program.
The Beta Theta Pi fraternity poem and the Alpha Chi Alpha fraternity pledge script are evidence of serious flaws in Dartmouth's fraternities: students must stop playing games and discuss the grave issues of racism and sexism that the writings raise.
After two terms of primary activity, two candidates, Bill Clinton and Lamar Alexander, have proven they deserve their parties' nomination for the presidency.
The Dartmouth community must speak out against the recent incidents of hate speech directed at minority students and today's Colors rally provides the forum for such a response.