• On Friday, March 4, at approximately 1:40 p.m., Campus Police met with a student who reported a stolen cell phone, according to reports. The victim said that at approximately 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, March 3, he last had his phone when walking past the outdoor tennis courts before returning to his room in Travers Hall to retrieve his student ID. Around 7:35 p.m. he realized his phone was missing and searched his room as well as around the tennis courts but found nothing. According to Campus Police, he tried to call the phone several times, but no one answered. The cellphone is a white Samsung Galaxy S5, valued at $600, with a black Kate Spade phone case, valued at $15, according to police reports.
The world is not funny. “Can I get a little more pink light?” The world is not funny. “Every building here is made of brick. Why?” The world is not funny. “The cop has retreated to the grassy knoll of the building, which is really unsettling.”
Over the course of 14 years, Matthew Bender scoured sources in archives across Tanzania, France, Britain and America to piece together an intricate story. He lived in Tanzania for a year and visited four summers thereafter to roam the slopes of Mount Kilimanjaro, seeking the natives’ wisdom. He dedicated nine and a half of those years to transform his research into a comprehensive manuscript on the source of life: water.
Unsure students searched through the mass of circus performers, fraternity brothers and environment enthusiasts, wondering which of these groups they will be representing for the remainder of their time at the College.
The Collegiate Recovery Community started at the College last semester with the intention of helping students who struggle with addiction and substance abuse as well as staying on the path to recovery. In an environment where filling weekends with alcohol and drugs might be common for some, the need for the program grows as students’ ideas of fun often turn into destructive dependencies.