October 1975

Feature

Before the Revolution

Feature

A Dialogue for Autumn

Article

The College

1920
Feature

Before the Revolution

In the May issue Warner Traynham '57, who was a black student "before the revolution" and now is dean of the Tucker Foundation, examined the current state of black and white at Dartmouth. This article looks backward to the ferment of the late 1960s when for blacks at the College "the taste of life became bittersweet." The authors lived through that time and, with some of their contemporaries, reflect here on what it meant for them personally. Albert Moncure '69 is an associate with a New York law firm and Ronald Neal '69 is a graduate student in Chicago who plans to attend medical school next year.

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Feature

A Dialogue for Autumn

Corey Ford was a Columbia man, an early member at the Algonquin Roundtable, a columnist for Field & Stream, and an umcommonly good writer who sensibly emigrated to the green shores of Hanover. Here, for 17 years until his death in 1969, he was a friend-in-need to the Dartmouth Rugby Club and Dartmouth wrestlers and boxers and an unofficial writer-in-residence who peopled his stories with Dartmouth folk, human and canine. In "A Dialogue for Autumn" Cousin Sid is the late Sidney Hayward 26, Secretary of the College and Corey's close companion in the field. As the personna in this dialogue testify, there is something to be treasured in a fall day in New Hampshire and a good deal more to hunting than killing. A Dialogue for Autumn" originally appeared in Field & Stream in 1952 as If They Could Only Talk." It has been re-published in The Best of Corey Ford, edited by Jack Samson (Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1975). © Trustees of Dartmouth College.

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Article

The College

PUT yourself in the place of Cormac McF., who will do as an Everyman for the Class of 1979.

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Feature

Quartet in Residence

"QUARTET," at least, is easy. String Wquartet - Mark Sokol, violin I; Andrew Jennings, violin II; John Kochanowski, viola; Norman Fischer, cello. "Concord" from Charles Ives's Concord Sonata, but so much the better if the name

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Article

The Trolley Never Stopped Here

HANOVER, as we all know, has never had a railroad. In light of the geographical problems of ascending to Hanover Plain, and the proximity of the Norwich and Hanover station in Lewiston, the lack of a railroad isn't particularly

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Class Notes

1952

Where do we start? Well, for one thing the economy is looking up for some people and we certainly hope so for everyone in the Class of '52. On the other hand the City of New York seems to be constantly on the brink of disaster

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Class Notes

1951

'51 OUT! 25th REUNION! JUNE 17-20, 1976!

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Article

Factor Three

A couple of years ago, a gent who pumps publicity for one of the Ivy League colleges was pondering the direction the race for the Ivy football title would take during that particular season. He had a three-part test that he

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Article

Ergo...

IN a few months, some 300 Dartmouth seniors will join 130,000 other college seniors around the country to compete for 38,000 places in America's law schools. Not all of them hope to practice law (the country needs only about 20,000

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Class Notes

1923

It has been a very short and sort of mixed up summer here in the New Hampshire hills - alternate rainy and dry spells - and now the earliest possible Labor Day. The hay and the tourist crop have been pretty good though and we're

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