The student weekly of St. Olaf | Thursday, September 18, 2014 | Subscribe
ISSUE 120 VOL 5 PUBLISHED 10/27/2006

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Events mark native legacy

Talking Circle, the Multicultural Affairs and Community Outreach (MACO) and the Diversity Celebrations Committee (DCC) hosted the kick-off celebration for Native American Weeks in Buntrock Commons Tuesday. The event featured fancy dancer Larry Yazzie. Native American weeks will include many events including speakers, a movie and storytelling.

Blue Key drive donates

The Blue Key Honor Society chapter of St. Olaf College held its annual blood drive Wednesday and Thursday. Leaders hoped to collect 80 to 100 units of usable blood. Recruiters signed up approximately 200 people, allowing that some would not show up and some would not be suitable donors for various reasons.

Population runs amok

This past week, as fall break came to a close and Oles across the country were begrudgingly making their way back to the Hill, something exceptional happened. On Oct. 17, 2006 the estimated population of the United States reached a new peak of 300 million. more...

Also:

- Meat sustains economy
- Inconvenience tells tough truth
- Whaling harms world
- more opinions...

Home Concert promises excellent year

On Monday night the St. Olaf Orchestra gave one of its best performances in recent memory in the Skoglund Center. The Home Concert certainly promises an even more excellent orchestral year than usual. more...

Also:

- Moroccans share music, dance
- Bluegrass band engages crowd
- Sidiki Condé educates and inspires through dance and song
- more arts...

Royals dash playoff hopes: Loss against Bethel makes postseason berth unlikely

The St. Olaf football team lost a seesaw battle Saturday afternoon to Bethel by a score of 35-29. The road loss drops the Oles to 4-2 against MIAC opponents and 6-2 overall. more...

Also:

- Soccer nears season end
- Jock majors at St. Olaf? Numbers say athletes favor some fields over others
- Inside the Lines: Scary Predictions
- more sports...

Spooky spectres startle students

In 1991, Dean Kneser was busily working in his office when two frantic girls rushed into his office. The first girl had a fresh gash marring her forehead, and the second was injury-free but nevertheless frightened. more...

Also:

- Sex on the Hill: Boozin' bums
- Coppola’s modern ‘Marie’ sparkles
- Hold Steady’s sound matures
- more variety...
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