February 1929

Lettter from the Editor

Editorial Comment

Article

The Dartmouth Round Table

Article

The Dartmouth Carnival

216217

Lettter from the Editor

Editorial Comment

For opinions which appear in these columns the Editors alone are responsible

234235

Article

The Dartmouth Round Table

The story of "liberalism" at Dartmouth since the War is an interesting one. With the College branded by ultra- conservatives, individually and collectively, as a hotbed of radicalism but considered by the so-called "radicals" as merely good ground for sowing their seeds of enlightenment, this article by The Round Table's president is of particular interest. It gives a vivid picture of the activity of this under- graduate organization to further the liberal trend in the College. The Round Table is a flourishing institution with a large and active membership made up of both students and members of the faculty. As Mr. Doob points out, it is through the generosity provided by the Class of 1879 Fund that The Round Table is enabled to bring lecturers to Han- over.

228229

Article

The Dartmouth Carnival

Rosalind in the epilogue of the play says "A good wine needs no bush," and the editor says that Rolph Syvertsen's story of the Dartmouth Carnival needs no prologue. However, the editor may be permitted to say that having been a close observer of Mr. Syvertsen during six of the many Carnivals which he conducted, he has arrived at the conclusion that much of the success and much of the progress from year to year in this matter of Carnivals is due to this ex-chairman. All persons connected with Carnival in the past will probably find their names somewhere in the story either in this chapter or in the next which will be published in March.

224225

Article

An Umpire Talks!

Dolly Stark who is coaching the varsity basketball team this year is a regular umpire in the National League (baseball) where he has already served his first year with much success. He is the youngest big-league umpire in either of the major baseball organizations and Dartmouth men get particular satisfaction in remembering that much of his first experience came from umpiring college games on Memorial Field. Most of us have wondered in watching baseball games just what kind of animal the umpire might be. He seems too positive to be human, too reticent to write a book of his experiences. But in this very human document one sees that, after all, the umpire isn't much different from the great mass of us,—that he has his struggles and his triumphs and troubles. Coach Stark is quite enthusiastic about Dartmouth but we've asked him to keep his impressions about Hanover out of this story and tell us what experiences he has had in other places. Incidentally it might be mentioned that Carl Warton 'O6 who is doing a mighty fine series of articles in the "Boston Herald" has an excellent article about Stark in a December number.

238239

Article

The Story of an Indian

Occom Invades England

266267

Class Notes

CLASS OF 1923

270271

Class Notes

CLASS OF 1927

266267

Class Notes

CLASS OF 1921

222223

Article

The Hub of a Hanover Winter

■ GIVEN BY THE CLASS OF 1900 ON THE 20TH ANNIVERSARY OF THE CLUB AND DEDICATED TO THE ENDURING DARTMOUTH FELLOWSHIP IN OUTDOOR LIFE 0 Memorial Tablet

260261

Class Notes

CLASS OF 1900

January1929 March1929