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Ivy Titles.jpgEven as the football team shows that a program can be turned around, and soccer shares an Ivy title and goes to the NCAA tournament (losing 3-0 yesterday in the second round), we do well to note the hole out of which the Athletics Department has been climbing. A victim of Jim Wright’s depredations, Dartmouth Athletics out-performed for generations (we still boast more football championships than any other Ivy, even though the last one was in 1996). However, since the mid-1990’s varsity sports have been on a downward slide; what was once an article of pride at the College declined to the point that we were an almost-always-also-ran. The above table shows how low the once-mighty Green has fallen. AD Harry Sheehy is doing a fine job re-building — helped a great deal by Buddy Teevens’ first-rate Floren Varsity Fieldhouse — but recruiting and staffing are tough when a school earns a reputation as a loser. Things are looking up now, but let’s review in detail just how bad they were in recent years.

The Athletics Department at Brown, the only school to do less well than Dartmouth over the past decade, has published a Strategic Plan for 2014-2019. Give it a look, if only to see what a real plan looks like (in contrast to Carol Folt’s miserable effort regarding the academic side of the College): it contains dates, budgets, specific goals and milestones. The document also has several comparative graphs of interest.

The green line below is dispiriting. Since 2004 we have finished last on average in the Ivies in more sports than any other school except Brown:

Ivy Finshes.jpg

Despite what people may say, size has nothing to do with quality: dominant Princeton has the second lowest undergraduate enrollment in the Ivies (just ahead of us), and middling performers Penn and Cornell have over double the number of students at Princeton.

Yet our singular lack of success is not due to a failure to commit money to the Athletics Department. As in so many other areas of the College, we over-compensated a weak staff. According to Brown’s most recent figures, the College’s Athletics budget is the fourth highest in the Ivies, even though we do business in the lowest-cost locale:

Ivy Expenses.jpg

We have had the fourth or fifth highest budget in the Ivies for a good many years:

Ivy Expenses Historical.jpg

In the end, quality is independent of cost, as long as one is in shooting distance of the market wage. What counts is leadership, and fortunately, if only in the last few years, we have begun to see it again. The results are already beginning to become apparent.

Addendum: As I’ve pointed out in the past, the College’s baseball program, managed by the engaging Bob Whalen, wins the Red Rolfe division almost every year. And the men’s soccer squad, built by Jeff Cook, and now coached by his assistant Chad Riley, is enjoying its eighth NCAA appearance in the last decade. If the northern-most Ivy school can win at baseball and soccer, we can certainly be competitive in any sport.

Addendum: Columbia and Penn don’t have hockey teams (their loss), but the difference in spending between their Athletics programs and that of the College is hardly explained by the cost of a hockey program.

Addendum: The College certainly had risen to the challenge of educating its student-athletes. From an Athletics Department press release dated November 3:

The NCAA has released its annual student-athlete graduation rate survey, and Dartmouth College once again has been shown to lead the nation in Graduation Success Rate (GSR). With a GSR of 99 percent for student-athletes who began college in 2007, Dartmouth led Division I institutions for a third straight year. Tying for the top spot this year were College of the Holy Cross and the University of Notre Dame.

Common decency can be a lovely thing. When the singer’s mike cut out at Maple Leaf Gardens in Toronto on Tuesday night during the singing of the Star Spangled Banner, listen how the crowd rises to the occasion:

Ridwan Hassen1.jpgAnother Dartmouth student has won a Rhodes scholarship: Ridwan Hassen ‘15 spent his first two years at Emory University in Atlanta; in the summer following his sophomore year there, he participated in the Office of Graduate Studies Academic Summer Undergraduate Research Experience (ASURE) program, and he subsequently transferred to the College. He will graduate in June. His Rhodes profile was released today:

Ridwan Y. Hassen, [from] Marietta, is a senior at Dartmouth College where he is majoring in Computer Science modified with Neuroscience. Before Dartmouth, he attended Emory University for two years. The child of refugees from Somalia and Ethiopia, he has always worked to help support his large family, up to 30 hours per week, all the while achieving a superb academic record and leading many campus and community activities. Ridwan founded a global development project focused on the Horn of Africa, was a volunteer coordinator for the NAACP, and founded Emory’s first AIDS activist organization. He has done neurobiology research at UCSF, and on an implicated gene in Autism Spectrum Disorder. He is an active mentor of students and a community activist at South Cobb High School, from which he graduated. He is a member of the Dartmouth Endurance Racing Team and competes in many mid- and long-distance runs. Ridwan plans to do a Master in Public Policy at Oxford.

And here is the description of him on the ASURE website dated July 24, 2013:

Ridwan Hassen is originally from Atlanta, Georgia, but he now lives outside the city in the town of Marietta. He will be a junior next school year at Emory University in Atlanta where he is double-majoring in neuroscience and chemistry. While part of the ASURE program this summer, Hassen is researching the PTEN gene and how it relates to the development of autism, more specifically, he’s exploring the potential for possible therapies relating to autism by doing exploratory research on phospholipase A2. “I’m really enjoying the research because I’m learning so much!” Hassen is working with Assistant Professor Bryan Luikart in the physiology and neurobiology department at the Geisel School of Medicine. Hassen hopes to one day apply to MD-PhD programs or complete a doctoral fellowship where his specialty will be neurology and/or chemistry.

When he’s not working in lab at DHMC, Hassen is taking advantage of the many outdoor activities there are in and around Dartmouth. Although quite different from the urban setting of Atlanta, Hassen is enjoying the rural feel of the Upper Valley. “I’ve gone canoeing and hiking… and I got into rock climbing this summer. I’d never been rock climbing before, and now I love it!”

Congratulations are once again in order.

Addendum: Of the world’s 47 Rhodes winners announced this year, 15 came from the Ivy League: Dartmouth: 2; Brown: 3; Princeton: 3; Harvard: 2; Cornell: 1; and Yale: 4.

Addendum: See the College’s press release.

Especially after the football team would have shared the Ivy championship, but for Harvard’s victory over Yale. The greatest college prank ever:

Addendum: A Dartmouth prankster writes in:

The H-Y prank makes for good reading, but it was so much easier and simpler in my day: on the Tuesday night before the Dartmouth-Harvard game in Cambridge, in the fall of 1983, two compatriots and I drove down from Hanover with a fire extinguisher (“liberated” from Bones Gate, IIRC) in the trunk of my 1965 Chrysler New Yorker. We had refilled the extinguisher with green enamel paint under pressure.

So when we arrived in Harvard yard around 2 am, after a walk-through recon, the three of us were able to calmly and deliberately coat the statue of John Harvard with a uniform green covering, but for the top of his pate; one of us held the hose and nozzle to aim as the tallest of us held the tank under his greatcoat. We calmly walked on and casually dumped the extinguisher in the trashcan before we drove home to Hanover.

When we returned on Saturday for the game, you could see trace spots of green paint on the sidewalk and flagstones, but otherwise Harvard had removed all of the paint from the body of the statue.

                        

The New York Times is reporting that Leon Black ‘73 and his wife Debra have purchased a new home in New York City. Let’s call it The Black House:

Black House.jpg

Located at 19 E. 70th Street, the official purchase price for the 20,575ft² building was $50,250,000. The New York Post estimates that the building will need approximately $20,000,000 in renovations in order to once again become a private home. No word yet on whether Black will exhibit his $750,000,000 art collection in what was formerly the Knoedler & Company art gallery. His paintings includes Edvard Munch’s The Scream, for which he paid $120,000,000, and a $48,000,000 Raphael.

A comfortable #96 on the Forbes 400, Black’s net worth is currently estimated at $5,300,000,000 — a sum that he conjured up out of hard work, buccaneering business ethics, and a $75,000 insurance payout that he received when his father passed away. In addition to his Dartmouth degree, Black has an MBA from Harvard. He has been a generous donor to the College; his most recent contribution was a gift of $48,000,000 towards the Black Arts Center. The College has also repeatedly invested endowment money in Black’s Apollo Management funds.

He once was a freshman in Hanover, as we all were, but though the hill-winds no longer carry his voice, his family name remains on the library, a dorm, the Berry Sports Center, and an endowed chair of Economics. George Berry ‘66, one of the College’s most generous donors, died of cardiac arrest on November 12, 2014.

George Berry Color Comp.jpg

The Globe published an excellent obituary, a full account of a Dartmouth life well lived. An excerpt:

In 1995, George and his wife Roberta started Berryfield Farm, which trains dressage horses and sponsors therapeutic riding programs, namely Friends for Tomorrow, for special needs children. He derived great joy from sharing his farm with others and loved watching the smiles that his horses brought to so many faces on a daily basis. A dedicated philanthropist, George channeled his many passions, especially classical music, education, and science into charitable work for several local and national organizations. Among his more notable roles, George proved a great supporter of the Boston Symphony Orchestra, serving as an Overseer for many years. At the BSO’s summer home in Lenox, Massachusetts, George and Roberta have sponsored a student musician every year as part of of Tanglewood’s summer student orchestra program. George and Roberta helped create and sponsor the celebrated Film Night concert at Tanglewood, which the Boston Pops has performed annually every August since its inception. George, an active alumnus of his alma mater, served on the board of the Hopkins Art Center and Dartmouth College’s Presidential Leadership Council.

George’s memorial service will take place today at 2 PM in Lincoln, Massachusetts. Regrettably President Hanlon and his spouse Gail Gentes are participating in a special alumni brunch Saturday morning prior to the Princeton game, and they will be unable to attend the service. That’s not the decision I would have made. Let’s hope that a good number of Trustees make the trip to join the many alumni who will celebrate George Berry’s life.

The invitation to the ceremony requests that in lieu of flowers donations be made to the Boston Symphony Orchestra, Friends for Tomorrow at Berryfield Farm, and the American Cancer Society’s Hope Lodge Boston.

Janet Halley.jpgIn an extended memorandum, Janet Halley, the Royall Professor at Harvard Law School, excoriates the sexual assault enforcement procedures recently enacted at Harvard. The policies are similar to those at Dartmouth, having been guided by regulations and non-binding publications issued by the federal Departments of Justice and Education. Halley’s introductory paragraph:

Today colleges and universities around the country enjoy a moment of special opportunity: a chance to change slipshod, dismissive and actively malign handling of sexual harassment claims, and to offer genuine remedies for victims. But it is also a moment of danger: because one such remedy involves discipline for wrongdoers, the rules must define misconduct to include the conduct we want to sanction and deter (and not socially valuable or unharmful behavior), and to process complaints in a way that is fair to all parties. The new University Policy and Procedures realize these dangers: they provide an overly broad definition of sexual harassment, far beyond anything that federal courts recognize; they trench directly on academic freedom and freedom of speech; they threaten stigmatized minorities with unjustifiable findings of responsibility; they will rush low-income students who cannot afford counsel to unfair judgment; and they are defective on every known scale of equal procedural treatment of the parties and due process. [Emphasis added]

In addition to bringing to bear her legal scholarship on sexual harassment, Halley draws on her “own service as a sexual harassment enforcer in a university setting.” The memo is well written and easily accessible to non-lawyers.

The piece appears to be a detailed follow-up to an open letter to the Boston Globe in which twenty-eight members of the Harvard Law faculty denounced the myriad unfairnesses of Harvard’s new assault policies.

The fact that the procedures are entirely out of touch with traditional notions of legal and adjudicatory fairness illustrates a larger problem in the academy. How is it that Harvard administrators can draft such policies without consulting members of their university’s own Law School faculty? As we have noted in the past, educational administration has become a world of its own, entirely divorced from the learning and experience of scholars. Johns Hopkins Professor Benjamin Ginsberg has written a book on the subject: The Fall of the Faculty, The Rise of the All-Administrative University and Why It Matters.

Addendum: Former Yale quarterback Partick Witt, now a student at Harvard Law and previously the object of sexual assault accusations while an undergraduate, has written a piece in the Boston Globe deriding the prosecution of assault charges.

Addendum: The New York Times published a lengthy report in the same vein last Sunday entitled: Mishandling Rape, and it followed up on Wednesday with another piece headlined: New Factor in Campus Sexual Assault Cases: Counsel for the Accused.

Uh, that’s the National Book Award for fiction, which Klay won last night in NYC. NPR reports:

Former Marine Phil Klay took home the National Book Award for fiction, winning the prize for his debut short story collection Redeployment.

Klay, who had been deployed in Iraq, appeared taken aback by the honor on stage.

“I can’t think of a more important conversation to be having — war’s too strange to be processed alone,” he said in his acceptance speech. “I want to thank everyone who picked up the book, who read it and decided to join the conversation.”

Across a dozen stories told in first-person, Redeployment is at its heart a meditation on war — and the responsibility that everyone, especially the average citizen, bears for it. The book beat out a shortlist that included Marilynne Robinson, one of literature’s most celebrated living writers and the favorite coming into the night. Also on the shortlist were Emily St. John Mandel, Anthony Doerr and Rabih Alameddine.

We’ve written about Klay’s fine work twice now (here and here). The ‘05 who wrote to me with the news noted, “Some good news for a change.”

Addendum: The College’s press release also gives background on past Dartmouth winners of the National Book Award.

A persistent student complaint over the years has been the lack of availability of timely mental health counselling at Dick’s House. I’ve always wondered about the perceived need for this kind of support; I guess that the pressures of modern student life are intense enough that many more students need assistance than in my day. But just how bad is this situation? Are we in some kind of invisible crisis?

We’ve writen about the widespread abuse of cocaine at the College, and The D has reported extensively on student use of Adderall and othe stimulants. And while we are on the subject of excesses, there is no need to provide citations to confirm undergraduate overuse of alcohol. But a question needs to be asked: are we dealing with no more than youthful experimentation/exuberance with regard to such substance abuse, or can this behavior fairly be described as self-medication? In his book Excellent Sheep: The Miseducation of the American Elite and the Way to a Meaningful Life, William Deresiewicz suggests the latter possibility:

Deresiewicz Mental Health.jpg

The extent of the mental health problem at Dartmouth became more apparent to me via a recent comment on the Improve Dartmouth website by Heather Earle, Director of the College’s Counseling and Human Development service:

As many of you may know, more and more students are feeling increased pressure in many areas of their lives. While many students work at trying to find solutions to these pressures through help from friends and other support systems on campus, increasingly large numbers are seeking counseling assistance. As one example of this increase: in October 2013, CHD had 976 student encounters; in October 2014, CHD had 1355 student encounters. [Emphasis added]

Come again? That’s 1,355 “encounters” last month alone — for a student body of 4,276 undergraduates, not all of whom are on campus for the term, and many of whom, freshmen I expect, have not learned to avail themselves of Dick’s House. So what do you figure? A quarter of our undergrads received mental health counseling in October?

All is not well in Hanover.

Addendum: A recent graduate of the College writes in:

Yes, it really is that bad. “Invisible crisis” is not an overstatement. Many of my friends sought counseling during my time at Dartmouth. And these are just the people who were willing to talk about it — needless to say, sadly there’s a significant stigma associated with mental health issues. Couple the high-achieving Dartmouth student with the general reluctance to ask for help (for fear of seeming weak) and you have a very real problem.

Even more absurd is when students fail classes due to mental health issues, the College politely asks them to take a leave term. Out of sight, out of mind, I guess. Sound like anything else the College deals with?

Addendum: A concerned ‘15 offers a comment:

I read your most recent Dartblog post and I felt compelled to write to you, particularly in light of the SA fleece snafu. While “jacketgate” has left many questioning SA’s role on campus, it is important to recognize that they are, in fact, working tirelessly to tackle some of the most pressing issues at Dartmouth — namely, the mental health crisis that you describe. The “I’m Here For You” initiative that Casey and Frank launched recently has been met with significant enthusiasm, in addition to the “It’s on Us” campaign to combat sexual violence on campus.

While SA misstepped seriously in their use of student funds, let’s not rush to peg them as incompetent and corrupt. This year is the first in my time at Dartmouth when SA engaged seriously with campus issues and made itself a legitimate presence in campus discourse.

Addendum: Look at the size of College’s Counseling and Human Development service: nine psychiatrists/psychologists, three counselors, two nutritionists, five psychiatry/psychology residents/interns, and two administrators.

Addendum: A reader sent in a link to a column in the Dartmouth Mirror by Annie Fagin ‘15 in which she recounts her struggles with depression:

I’m that girl you see in Collis, the one with the starry jeans and the big glasses. If you’ve ever spoken to me, you probably thought I had my act together.

But mental health problems can and do touch many of us here at Dartmouth. My story is just the tip of the proverbial iceberg that is our community’s silence on mental health issues. Our peers and classmates suffer from anxiety, learning disabilities, eating disorders, PTSD, addiction and more. And my perspective is only one of many.

In the November 7 issue of the Mirror, Abigail Hartley ‘16 shares five rules on “Maintaining Sanity” at Dartmouth. One of them is:

See a therapist. I’ve heard the counselors at Dick’s House are a mixed bag. I got lucky and found one I really got along with, but there are also multiple places in town where you can go to dump your problems on someone else for 45 minutes every week. Even if you just don’t feel “right,” talking to a trained professional — not your roommate/best friend/Tuesday night hookup — can totally help.

I guess this is about as official as it’s going to get. As we reported almost two weeks ago, Senior Vice-President for Public Affairs Tommy Bruce is no longer employed at Dartmouth. The College has issued no press release to this effect, thereby sparing us a recitation of how Tommy wants to spend more time with his family, but at least the Public Affairs webpage now notes that an interim SVPPA has been named: erstwhile spokesman Justin Anderson:

Tommy Bruce5 Comp.jpg

Congrats to Phil Hanlon for cutting bait here. No need to struggle forward when the wrong person has been picked for a post. Of course, the question remains as to whether Phil will show similar resolve with Senior Vice President for Advancement Bob Lasher ‘88.

A great deal of commentary is being voiced about the Student Assembly’s misuse of student activity funds. Now there seems to be an organized way to give voice to your anger:

SA Petition.jpg

You can go to the petition here.

SA Fleece.jpgIf the Trustees can dip into the College’s endowment to fund their own investment companies (and garner prestige among their own potential investors by doing so), and the staff can score way-above-market wages and benefits (twice the compensation of their neighbors working the same jobs in the private sector), why shouldn’t the students working on the Student Assembly take the opportunity to use the SA budget to buy $80 Patagonia fleeces for themselves (customized no less)?

The jackets came to a total of $1,876 out of an overall SA budget of $40,000 — that’s 4.69% of the annual budget. Add to that a lovely Panera-Bread-catered lunch for 55 people for $966.23 and the prospect of a SA+dates-only formal (later cancelled) at $2,500 or so, and you would have had more than an eighth of spending going to fleece, food and fun for the student body’s hard-working representatives. No wonder the College has cut the SA’s budget from $76,250 to $69,500 to $58,000 to $40,000 over four years. As a result, the Undergraduate Finance Committee will now review all SA expenditures over $500.

The leaders of the SA, President Casey A. Dennis ‘15 and Vice President​​ Frank. M. Cunningham III ‘16, have written to the student body to say mea culpa (Latin for “my bad”):

SA Letter.jpg

One has to wonder if the student body’s mandatory $83/quarter activities fee couldn’t be put to better use, or just chopped by two thirds.

Addendum: Meet the leadership of the SA.

Addendum: On November 13 The D ran an article on the SA that included the following note:

[SA] Treasurer Forrest Beck ‘15 said the reduced budget has not changed the Assembly’s policy goals, but necessitated certain concessions, such as not fully catering events.

Beck said that the Assembly wanted to bring a guest speaker to discuss mental health in Greek organizations, but could not afford the speaker’s $4,000 fee.

Priorities, priorities…

Addendum: Meanwhile, in other news, the College’s total expenses in the 2013-2014 fiscal year were higher than Brown’s by $78,532,000, even though Brown has a third more students and a third more faculty members than we do. The sum of the College’s wages and benefits spending was $83,487,000 more than Brown’s expenditures on compensation. However, as of publication today Dartblog could not determine whether student leaders at Brown had purchased fleece jackets for themselves with university money.

Addendum: The D’s report on this latest scandal was thorough and well written. Do I detect signs of life in Robo?

Addendum: An undergrad writes in:

I must say I’m pretty incensed at what the SA did. Even if they wanted to foster a sense of community, couldn’t they have bought 9$ printed customized cotton T-shirts like everyone else on campus?

As for me, I’m planning on paying my tuition fees less 83$ when the statements are sent out later this month. I might as well save the cost of the student activities fee and buy myself a Patagonia instead — and I’d encourage other students to do the same until every last cent (or sweater) is returned. This is ridiculous.

If you are ever looking for proof that politics is a dirty business, one of your top exhibits would be the recent appointment of ex-Dartmouth CFO Steven Kadish as Chief of Staff for Massachusetts’ newly elected governor, Charlie Baker. At Harvard the word on Kadish was that he spoke softly so you would not hear his lies, and as Jim Kim’s right-hand man in Hanover, he justly earned a reputation for sleazy financial manipulation. As we predicted, Kadish and his wife left the College hurriedly in his mentor’s wake, probably out of fear that he would be run out of town on a rail had he stayed any longer.

Kadish Mass Comp.jpg

Last week we looked at two campus-wide messages from President Phil Hanlon and Provost Carolyn Dever about civil interaction and academic honesty; we found them weak. Today you might take some time to compare our administrators’ notes with Middlebury President Ron Liebowitz’s reaction to the destruction by a group of Midd students of a 9/11 memorial display that had been created by other students. If I had to share a foxhole with a college president, I know whom I would choose.

Middlebury President Statement Comp.jpg

The campus debate at Dartmouth on free speech has been wan and wanting, to say the least. Free speech is not an absolute right. To offer but a few examples, as Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr. opined, you cannot falsely yell “Fire” in a crowded theater; safety trumps speech. And you can’t park a sound truck in front of someone’s house and blast political messages at them 24/7; the right of quiet enjoyment in one’s own home trumps speech rights, too. In an academic community, a person has a right to speak, and replies must be civil and respect the right of the speaker to be heard and the audience to listen. That imprecation certainly includes the right to be free from vulgarity — at least as a matter of manners if not the law — most certainly when other forms of expression are up to the task.

English Professor Barbara Will, the leader of the Moving Dartmouth Forward effort, has sent two e-mails to the campus. Students received an extended one, and community members found a shorter version in their e-mail in-box. The biggest difference was the following paragraph, which only undergraduates saw:

What has become very clear during the re-engagement phase is that there is no easy solution to the problems of high-risk drinking, sexual assault and lack of inclusivity. We know that virtually every college campus across the country suffers from the same issues and that no one has found the silver bullet. These problems exist at big universities and small colleges, institutions with Greek systems and those without, rural and urban campuses.

The campus saw a shorter version:

Moving Dartmouth Forward.jpg

It appears that people voicing a concern that Professor Charlie Wheelan ‘88 so artfully articulated — that proof is lacking regarding the cause and effect relationship of the Greek system and the College’s social ills — have made themselves heard. At least students have been told so.

Addendum: The links in the above screenshot are:

Full committee timeline: http://forward.dartmouth.edu/about/timeline/
Moving Dartmouth Forward website: http://forward.dartmouth.edu/

Addendum: You can find the full e-mail that students received in the extended:

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