December 1978

Feature

Crime and Punishment

Feature

'Raucous behavior of a different sort'

Article

'Most Improved Professor'

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Feature

Crime and Punishment

WHEN the Reverend Samuel Colcord Bartlett intoned those sobering words to his scurrilous young charges amassed in chapel around 1880, he laid his finger on — or rather lashed his tongue at — an annoyingly recurrent issue facing

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Feature

'Raucous behavior of a different sort'

The conventions I am leaving tonight with New York's delegation of Unnecessary Delegates. They preach economy, and here are hundreds of thousands of dollars being wasted to ship all these Destructive Delegates to a place to announce something that everybody in the United States knew six months ago. He [Coolidge] could have been nominated by post card....

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Article

'Most Improved Professor'

THE scene is Carpenter Hall on a golden autumn afternoon. The occasion is the annual Class of 1935 Lecture. The speaker, Robert L. McGrath, professor of art, is being introduced: "Bob graduated from Middlebury in 1959, got his

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Feature

Paradise Lost or Paradise Regained?

The fraternities

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Feature

GOOD NEWS

So what else is new?

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Article

Straight Shooter

DAVID FLITNER '55 says the ranchers in this country have their backs against the wall, reeling from what he sees as the most serious economic crunch the cattle business has ever faced and assailed by unfriendly federal land-management

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Class Notes

1963

The clouds that had been threatening all afternoon were carrying out their threat as the Dartmouth Night parade moved across the line of departure on Lebanon Street. We proceeded through a rain squall that lifted just in time for

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Class Notes

1954

This has been an active fall for the Class of '54. Twenty of our classmates and their wives were guests of the College at a Horizons program the weekend of September 23. This program is designed to give an overview of current

2829
Article

The Antic Arts

WHEN the pressures of school become intolerable, students have several recourses that provide therapeutic value by breaking routine. The academically embattled undergraduate can, for instance, simply take a holiday from his

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Article

The Future Is Before Us

INSTITUTIONS of higher learning, particularly liberal arts colleges, exist primarily for one fundamental reason: to promote the values of civilization, namely, tolerance, social harmony, thoughtfulness, and intellectual endeavor.

November1978 January | February1979