Paul Leonard Newman was an American actor. Newmans other films include The Hustler, Cool Hand Luke, Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid as Butch Cassidy, The Sting, and The Verdict. Despite being colorblind, Newman won several championships as a driver in Sports Car Club of America road racing. He was a co-founder of Newmans Own, a company from which he donated all post-tax profits. As of 2016, these donations have totaled over US$460 million and he was a co-founder of Safe Water Network, a nonprofit that develops sustainable drinking water solutions for those in need. In 1988, Newman founded the SeriousFun Childrens Network, a family of summer camps. Newman was born in Shaker Heights, the son of Theresa and Arthur Sigmund Newman. Newmans father was Jewish, and was the son of Simon Newman and Hannah Cohn, immigrants from Hungary, Newman had no religion as an adult, but described himself as a Jew, saying its more of a challenge. Newmans mother worked in his fathers store, while raising Paul and his brother, Arthur.
Newman showed an early interest in the theater, his first role was at the age of seven, playing the court jester in a school production of Robin Hood. At age 10, Newman performed at the Cleveland Play House in a production of Saint George and the Dragon, graduating from Shaker Heights High School in 1943, he briefly attended Ohio University in Athens, where he was initiated into the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. Newman served in the United States Navy in World War II in the Pacific theater, initially, he enrolled in the Navy V-12 pilot training program at Yale University, but was dropped when his colorblindness was discovered. Boot camp followed, with training as a radioman and rear gunner, qualifying in torpedo bombers in 1944, Aviation Radioman Third Class Newman was sent to Barbers Point, Hawaii. He flew as a gunner in an Avenger torpedo bomber. As a radioman-gunner, his unit was assigned to the USS Bunker Hill along with other replacements shortly before the Battle of Okinawa in the spring of 1945, the pilot of his aircraft had an ear infection which kept their plane grounded.
The rest of their squadron flew to the Bunker Hill, days later, a kamikaze attack on the vessel killed a number of service members, including the other members of his unit. After the war, Newman completed his Bachelor of Arts in drama and economics at Kenyon College in Gambier, shortly after earning his degree, he joined several summer stock companies, most notably the Belfry Players in Wisconsin and the Woodstock Players in Illinois. He toured with them for three months and developed his talents as a part of Woodstock Players and he attended the Yale School of Drama for one year, before moving to New York City to study under Lee Strasberg at the Actors Studio
Wikisource is an online digital library of free content textual sources on a wiki, operated by the Wikimedia Foundation. Wikisource is the name of the project as a whole and the name for each instance of that project, the projects aims are to host all forms of free text, in many languages, and translations. Originally conceived as an archive to store useful or important historical texts, the project officially began in November 24,2003 under the name Project Sourceberg. The name Wikisource was adopted that year and it received its own domain name seven months later, the project has come under criticism for lack of reliability but it is cited by organisations such as the National Archives and Records Administration. The project holds works that are either in the domain or freely licensed, professionally published works or historical source documents, not vanity products. Verification was initially made offline, or by trusting the reliability of digital libraries. Now works are supported by online scans via the ProofreadPage extension, some individual Wikisources, each representing a specific language, now only allow works backed up with scans.
While the bulk of its collection are texts, Wikisource as a whole hosts other media, some Wikisources allow user-generated annotations, subject to the specific policies of the Wikisource in question. Wikisources early history included several changes of name and location, the original concept for Wikisource was as storage for useful or important historical texts. These texts were intended to support Wikipedia articles, by providing evidence and original source texts. The collection was focused on important historical and cultural material. The project was originally called Project Sourceberg during its planning stages, in 2001, there was a dispute on Wikipedia regarding the addition of primary source material, leading to edit wars over their inclusion or deletion. Project Sourceberg was suggested as a solution to this, perhaps Project Sourceberg can mainly work as an interface for easily linking from Wikipedia to a Project Gutenberg file, and as an interface for people to easily submit new work to PG.
Wed want to complement Project Gutenberg--how and Jimmy Wales adding like Larry, Im interested that we think it over to see what we can add to Project Gutenberg. It seems unlikely that primary sources should in general be editable by anyone -- I mean, Shakespeare is Shakespeare, unlike our commentary on his work, the project began its activity at ps. wikipedia. org. The contributors understood the PS subdomain to mean either primary sources or Project Sourceberg, this resulted in Project Sourceberg occupying the subdomain of the Pashto Wikipedia. A vote on the name changed it to Wikisource on December 6,2003. Despite the change in name, the project did not move to its permanent URL until July 23,2004, since Wikisource was initially called Project Sourceberg, its first logo was a picture of an iceberg
Princeton University is a private Ivy League research university in Princeton, New Jersey, United States. The institution moved to Newark in 1747, to the current site nine years later, Princeton provides undergraduate and graduate instruction in the humanities, social sciences, natural sciences, and engineering. The university has ties with the Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton Theological Seminary, Princeton has the largest endowment per student in the United States. The university has graduated many notable alumni, two U. S. Presidents,12 U. S. Supreme Court Justices, and numerous living billionaires and foreign heads of state are all counted among Princetons alumni body. New Light Presbyterians founded the College of New Jersey in 1746 in order to train ministers, the college was the educational and religious capital of Scots-Irish America. In 1754, trustees of the College of New Jersey suggested that, in recognition of Governors interest, gov. Jonathan Belcher replied, What a name that would be.
In 1756, the moved to Princeton, New Jersey. Its home in Princeton was Nassau Hall, named for the royal House of Orange-Nassau of William III of England, following the untimely deaths of Princetons first five presidents, John Witherspoon became president in 1768 and remained in that office until his death in 1794. During his presidency, Witherspoon shifted the focus from training ministers to preparing a new generation for leadership in the new American nation. To this end, he tightened academic standards and solicited investment in the college, in 1812, the eighth president the College of New Jersey, Ashbel Green, helped establish the Princeton Theological Seminary next door. The plan to extend the theological curriculum met with approval on the part of the authorities at the College of New Jersey. Today, Princeton University and Princeton Theological Seminary maintain separate institutions with ties that include such as cross-registration. Before the construction of Stanhope Hall in 1803, Nassau Hall was the sole building.
The cornerstone of the building was laid on September 17,1754, during the summer of 1783, the Continental Congress met in Nassau Hall, making Princeton the countrys capital for four months. The class of 1879 donated twin lion sculptures that flanked the entrance until 1911, Nassau Halls bell rang after the halls construction, the fire of 1802 melted it. The bell was recast and melted again in the fire of 1855, James McCosh took office as the colleges president in 1868 and lifted the institution out of a low period that had been brought about by the American Civil War. McCosh Hall is named in his honor, in 1879, the first thesis for a Doctor of Philosophy Ph. D. was submitted by James F. Williamson, Class of 1877. In 1896, the officially changed its name from the College of New Jersey to Princeton University to honor the town in which it resides
Lewiston is the most central city in Androscoggin County in the U. S. state of Maine, and the second-largest city in the state. The population was 36,592 at the 2010 census and it is part of the extended Portland-Lewiston-South Portland, combined statistical area, which has a combined population 621,219 as of 2006 estimates. The city has historical French-Canadian connections, as development of the city occurred during the migration of French-Canadians from Montreal. A former mill town, it is located in south-central Maine, at the falls of the Androscoggin River and Auburn are often considered a single entity and referred to as Lewiston–Auburn, colloquially abbreviated as L-A or L/A. They have a population of 59,647 people. Together, Lewiston-Auburn is somewhat smaller than Maines largest city, the city holds the colleges Museum of Art. The Lewiston area was inhabited by peoples of the Androscoggin tribe. The Androscoggins were a tribe of the Abenaki nation, facing annihilation from English attacks and epidemics of new infectious diseases, the Androscoggins started to emigrate to Quebec circa 1669.
They were driven out of the area in 1680, sometime after King Philips War and Little named the new town Lewistown. Paul Hildreth was the first man to settle in Lewiston in the fall of 1770, by 1795, Lewiston was officially incorporated as a town. At least four houses that have survived from this period are listed on the National Register of Historic Places. King Avenue and Ralph Avenue were named after Ralph Luthor King, Elliott Avenue was named after his wife, Grace O. Elliott, whose son eventually built the family home at 40 Wellman Street. Lewiston was a slow but steadily growing farm town throughout its early history, by the early-to-mid-19th century, however, as water power was being honed, Lewistons location on the Androscoggin River would prove to make it a perfect location for emerging industry. In 1809, Michael Little built a wooden sawmill next to the falls. Burned in 1814 by an arsonist, it was rebuilt, in 1836, local entrepreneurs—predominantly the Little family and friends—formed the Androscoggin Falls Dam, Lock & Canal Company.
Later reorganized as the Lewiston Water Power Company, the sales of stock attracted Boston investors—including Thomas J. Hill, Lyman Nichols, George L. Ward and Alexander De Witt. Such economic development attracted New England industrialist Benjamin Bates who began building and developing mills in the town and he personally financed a canal system and several textile mills on the Androscoggin River. Bates Mill and Bates College–are named in his honor and this began the transformation from a small farming town into a textile manufacturing center on the model of Lowell, Massachusetts
New England Small College Athletic Conference
The conference name is commonly used to refer to those eleven schools as a group. Many of the schools draw parallels to the caliber of schools in the Ivy League. The term NESCAC has connotations of excellence and selectivity in admissions. All eleven colleges place in the top 15% of the 2016 U. S. News & World Report, the conference originated with an agreement among Amherst, Bowdoin and Williams in 1955. In 1971, Colby, Middlebury, Trinity and Union College joined on, Union withdrew in 1977 and was replaced by Connecticut College in 1982. The members are grouped within the NCAA Division III athletic conference, members of the conference have some of the largest financial endowment of any liberal arts colleges in the world, with Williams Colleges the highest at $2.3 billion. Undergraduate enrollment at the ranges from about 1,792 to 5,200. As of 2016, Williams College has an endowment of $2.3 billion, each college receives millions of dollars in research grants and other subsidies from federal and state governments.
Williams began its football season in 1881 and its rivalry with Amherst College is one of the longest at any level of college football. Colby began its now most notable hockey rivalry, with Bowdoin in 1922, in 1899, Amherst and Williams schools first began to compete together as the Triangular League. Since they have continued to each other in most sports on a regular basis. The conference originated with an agreement among Amherst, Wesleyan, in 1971, Colby, Middlebury, Trinity and Union College joined on and the NESCAC was officially formed. Union withdrew in 1977, and was replaced by Connecticut College in 1982, the schools share a similar philosophy for intercollegiate athletics. The Conference was created out of a concern for the direction of intercollegiate athletic programs, due to the prestigious reputations of its member schools, the NESCAC is able to attract many of the most athletically and intellectually gifted student-athletes in the country. Members stress that intercollegiate athletic programs should operate in harmony with the mission of each institution.
Schools are committed to maintaining common boundaries to keep athletics strong yet in proportion to their overall academic mission, Presidents of each NESCAC institution control intercollegiate athletic policy. Conference tenets are usually more restrictive than those of the NCAA Division III regarding season length, number of contests, many of the schools in the New England Small College Athletic Conference participate in inter-school rivalries. Bates and Bowdoin have competed against each other athletically since the 1870s and subsequently one of the ten oldest NCAA Division III football rivalries
The Ivy League is a collegiate athletic conference comprising sports teams from eight private institutions of higher education in the Northeastern United States. The conference name is commonly used to refer to those eight schools as a group beyond the sports context. The eight institutions are Brown University, Columbia University, Cornell University, Dartmouth College, Harvard University, the University of Pennsylvania, Princeton University, the term Ivy League has connotations of academic excellence, selectivity in admissions, and social elitism. While the term was in use as early as 1933, it became official after the formation of the NCAA Division I athletic conference in 1954. Seven of the eight schools were founded during the United States colonial period, Ivy League institutions account for seven of the nine Colonial Colleges chartered before the American Revolution, the other two are Rutgers University and College of William & Mary. Ivy League schools are generally viewed as some of the most prestigious, all eight universities place in the top fifteen of the U. S.
News & World Report 2017 nation university rankings, including the top four schools and five of the top eight. Undergraduate enrollments range from about 4,000 to 14,000, making them larger than those of a private liberal arts college. Total enrollments, including students, range from approximately 6,400 at Dartmouth to over 20,000 at Columbia, Harvard. Ivy League financial endowments range from Browns $3 billion to Harvards $36.4 billion, as of 2014, Harvard University has an endowment of $36.4 billion. Additionally, each university receives millions of dollars in grants and other subsidies from federal. Harvard University uses the date that the legislature of the Massachusetts Bay Colony formally allocated funds for the creation of a college, Harvard was chartered in 1650, although classes had been conducted for approximately a decade by then. The University of Pennsylvania initially considered its founding date to be 1750, in Penns early history, the university changed its officially recognized founding date to 1749, which was used for all of the nineteenth century, including a centennial celebration in 1849.
In 1899, Penns board of trustees adopted a third founding date of 1740. Penn was chartered in 1755, the same year classes began. Religious affiliation refers to financial sponsorship, formal association with, and promotion by, all of the schools in the Ivy League are private and not currently associated with any religion. Students have long revered the ivied walls of older colleges, planting the ivy was a customary class day ceremony at many colleges in the 1800s. In 1893 an alumnus told The Harvard Crimson, In 1850, the custom of planting the ivy, while the ivy oration was delivered, arose about this time. At Penn, graduating seniors started the custom of planting ivy at a university building each spring in 1873, Ivy planting ceremonies are reported for Yale, Bryn Mawr and many others
United States Congress
The United States Congress is the bicameral legislature of the federal government of the United States consisting of two chambers, the Senate and the House of Representatives. The Congress meets in the Capitol in Washington, D. C, both senators and representatives are chosen through direct election, though vacancies in the Senate may be filled by a gubernatorial appointment. Members are usually affiliated to the Republican Party or to the Democratic Party, Congress has 535 voting members,435 Representatives and 100 Senators. The House of Representatives has six non-voting members in addition to its 435 voting members and these members can, sit on congressional committees and introduce legislation. Puerto Rico, American Samoa, the Northern Mariana Islands, the members of the House of Representatives serve two-year terms representing the people of a single constituency, known as a district. Congressional districts are apportioned to states by using the United States Census results. Each state, regardless of population or size, has two senators, there are 100 senators representing the 50 states.
Each senator is elected at-large in their state for a term, with terms staggered. The House and Senate are equal partners in the legislative process—legislation cannot be enacted without the consent of both chambers, the Constitution grants each chamber some unique powers. The Senate ratifies treaties and approves presidential appointments while the House initiates revenue-raising bills, the House initiates impeachment cases, while the Senate decides impeachment cases. A two-thirds vote of the Senate is required before a person can be forcibly removed from office. The term Congress can refer to a meeting of the legislature. A Congress covers two years, the current one, the 115th Congress, began on January 3,2017, the Congress starts and ends on the third day of January of every odd-numbered year. Members of the Senate are referred to as senators, members of the House of Representatives are referred to as representatives, congressmen, or congresswomen. One analyst argues that it is not a solely reactive institution but has played a role in shaping government policy and is extraordinarily sensitive to public pressure.
Several academics described Congress, Congress reflects us in all our strengths, Congress is the governments most representative body. Congress is essentially charged with reconciling our many points of view on the public policy issues of the day. —Smith and Wielen Congress is constantly changing and is constantly in flux, most incumbents seek re-election, and their historical likelihood of winning subsequent elections exceeds 90 percent
Edmund Sixtus Ed Muskie was an American statesman, author and reformer, of Polish origin, who served as the 58th United States Secretary of State under President Jimmy Carter. In the final days of the Carter presidency, he was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom on January 16,1981 and he is widely considered one of the most influential politicians in the history of Maine. He went on to earn a law degree from Cornell Law School in 1939, after a short stint practicing law, he served in the United States Navy during World War II and rose to the rank of lieutenant. After the conclusion of his service, he returned to law practice in Waterville. While practicing law in Waterville, he helped grow the presence of the Democratic Party in a Republican Maine and he successfully began his political career as a member of the Maine House of Representatives before deciding to run for Governor of Maine. His political influence in Maine continued to grow as he was elected as Governor in 1955, after concluding his time as Governor, he was elected to the United States Senate, and served from 1959 to 1980.
Muskie was reelected in 1964,1970 and 1976, each time with over 60 percent of the vote, Muskie was the Democratic nominee for Vice President in the 1968 presidential election, and lost with the margin of 42. 72% to Richard Nixons 43. 42%. He was a candidate for the Democratic nomination for President in 1972 and he returned to the Senate, where he served as the first chairman of the new Senate Budget Committee starting in 1974. In 1980, he was tapped by President Jimmy Carter to serve as Secretary of State, Muskie held the highest political office by a Polish American in U. S. history, and is the only Polish American ever nominated by a major party for Vice President. His father, Stephen Marciszewski, immigrated to the United States in 1903, from Poland and he worked with a master tailor in order to learn a skill that could support his family. He briefly lived in England before immigrating to the United States and he opened up a shop in Rumford and employed his son in his youth. Later in life, Edmund Muskie commented on his experience in the shop, Muskies mother, Josephine Muskie, was born to a Polish-American family in Buffalo, New York.
Muskies parents married in 1911, and Josephine moved to Rumford, Edmund Sixtus Muskie was born in Rumford on March 28,1914. As a child he spent most of his time outside in the nature of the Androscoggin River, while Muskie was a member of the Maine House of Representatives, representing Waterville, Maine, he used to drive back to Rumford to see the river he grew up with. Muskie was born as the child to a sister. As a child he displayed a bad temper but was unusually accommodating with his friends and his father died exactly one year after Muskies inauguration as the Governor of Maine, on January 25,1956. Muskie attended Stephens High School, where he played baseball, was on the student government, Muskie took his studies seriously, with aspirations of attending college, according to childhood friend Vito Puiia, Some of the boys, they took college courses. Well, he was so much smarter than most of us anyway, he knew he could swing it somehow on scholarships, influenced by the political excitement caused by the election of Franklin D.
Roosevelt, he attended Bates College in Lewiston, Maine
The New York Times
The New York Times is an American daily newspaper and continuously published in New York City since September 18,1851, by The New York Times Company. The New York Times has won 119 Pulitzer Prizes, more than any other newspaper, the papers print version in 2013 had the second-largest circulation, behind The Wall Street Journal, and the largest circulation among the metropolitan newspapers in the US. The New York Times is ranked 18th in the world by circulation, following industry trends, its weekday circulation had fallen in 2009 to fewer than one million. Nicknamed The Gray Lady, The New York Times has long been regarded within the industry as a newspaper of record. The New York Times international version, formerly the International Herald Tribune, is now called the New York Times International Edition, the papers motto, All the News Thats Fit to Print, appears in the upper left-hand corner of the front page. On Sunday, The New York Times is supplemented by the Sunday Review, The New York Times Book Review, The New York Times Magazine and T, some other early investors of the company were Edwin B.
Morgan and Edward B. We do not believe that everything in Society is either right or exactly wrong, —what is good we desire to preserve and improve, —what is evil, to exterminate. In 1852, the started a western division, The Times of California that arrived whenever a mail boat got to California. However, when local California newspapers came into prominence, the effort failed, the newspaper shortened its name to The New-York Times in 1857. It dropped the hyphen in the city name in the 1890s, One of the earliest public controversies it was involved with was the Mortara Affair, the subject of twenty editorials it published alone. At Newspaper Row, across from City Hall, Henry Raymond and editor of The New York Times, averted the rioters with Gatling guns, in 1869, Raymond died, and George Jones took over as publisher. Tweed offered The New York Times five million dollars to not publish the story, in the 1880s, The New York Times transitioned gradually from editorially supporting Republican Party candidates to becoming more politically independent and analytical.
In 1884, the paper supported Democrat Grover Cleveland in his first presidential campaign, while this move cost The New York Times readership among its more progressive and Republican readers, the paper eventually regained most of its lost ground within a few years. However, the newspaper was financially crippled by the Panic of 1893, the paper slowly acquired a reputation for even-handedness and accurate modern reporting, especially by the 1890s under the guidance of Ochs. Under Ochs guidance and expanding upon the Henry Raymond tradition, The New York Times achieved international scope, circulation, in 1910, the first air delivery of The New York Times to Philadelphia began. The New York Times first trans-Atlantic delivery by air to London occurred in 1919 by dirigible, airplane Edition was sent by plane to Chicago so it could be in the hands of Republican convention delegates by evening. In the 1940s, the extended its breadth and reach. The crossword began appearing regularly in 1942, and the section in 1946
Beer in the United States
Beer in the United States is manufactured by more than 3,000 breweries, which range in size from industry giants to brew pubs and microbreweries. The United States produced 196 million barrels of beer in 2012, in 2011, the United States was ranked fifteenth in the world in per capita consumption, while total consumption was second only to China. After the repeal of Prohibition, the industry consolidated into a number of large-scale breweries. The most common style of beer produced by the big breweries is American lager, Beer styles indigenous in the United States include amber ale, cream ale, and California common. More recent craft styles include American Pale Ale, American IPA, India Pale Lager, Black IPA, native American tribes brewed beer in the lands of the United States prior to European arrival, but didnt use barley. One recipe was composed of maize, birch sap and water, on February 5,1663 Nicholas Varlett obtained from Peter Stuyvesant a patent for a brewery on Castle Point in Hoboken, New Jersey.
The brewing traditions of England and the Netherlands ensured that colonial drinking would be dominated by beer rather than wine, until the middle of the 19th century, British-style ales dominated American brewing. This changed when the longer shelf-life lager styles brought by German immigrants turned out to be profitable for large-scale manufacturing and shipping. The hops in lager had preservative qualities, while non-hopped local ales of the time quickly turned sour and were a risk to drink. Steam beer, the first uniquely American beer style, evolved in the San Francisco area during the 19th century and it was born out of the desire to produce lager beer without the use of refrigeration. After prohibition ended, the Anchor Brewing Company was left as the producer of steam beer. The company was near closure in 1965, whereupon Fritz Maytag, great-grandson of the Maytag Corporation founder, rescued the brewery, Anchor has since trademarked the term Steam Beer and all subsequent renditions of the style are now termed California common.
Headquartered in Pottsville, Pennsylvania, it is currently the largest American-owned brewery, one of the earliest large-scale brewers was Best Brewing, a Milwaukee brewery built by German immigrant Phillip Best in the 1840s. It began shipping its beer to Chicago and St. Louis the following decade, first by ferry and eventually by rail, the Weston Brewing Company was first established in 1842 by German immigrant John Georgian. Georgian brought the tradition of brewing with him when he settled in Weston. In creating the brewery, the Weston Brewing Company became one of the first lager breweries in the United States, in St. Louis, a prosperous German soap maker, Eberhard Anheuser, purchased a struggling brewery in 1860. His daughter married a brewery supplier, Adolphus Busch, who took over the company after his father-in-laws death, Busch soon toured Europe, discovering the success of Bohemian lager, and introduced Budweiser beer in 1876. Anheuser-Busch, and its Budweiser beer, would go on to be the largest brewery, the company innovated the use of refrigeration in rail cars to transport its beers, which helped make bottled Budweiser the first national beer brand in the United States
Newman Day, is a collegiate drinking ritual where 24 beers are consumed over 24 hours, founded by students of Bates College, in Lewiston, Maine. The tradition has since used in the creation of the Dartmouth Challenge, Newman Night, Kitty Dukakis Day. It is held every April 24 at the college and it was long believed that it was named for the late beer-drinking actor Paul Newman and his apocryphal remark made during a campus speech,24 hours in a day,24 beers in a case. Research has shown references made to Newman Day in The Bates Student as early as the late 1970s, the tradition began in Herrick house with 3 Bates students participating. Newman Night has been started at The Evergreen State College in which students celebrate by having a dinner-party consisting largely of Newmans Own brand food. A classic Paul Newman movie is viewed and whenever Newman enters a new scene, Bates students created the Dartmouth Challenge, to make fun of the colleges mascot, Keggy the Keg, by spinning Newman Day to new specifications.
This includes representatives from each class year consuming one keg as fast as they can, the winner are crowned King Keg or Queen Keggy, and are awarded the keg the representatives consumed, often dressed up as members of administration or faculty. The tradition has been picked up by Dartmouth College itself, and has renamed the Bates Challenge which follows the same rules. CSBSJU Day, known as just Case Day is a student tradition where Johnnies and Bennies drink a case of beer in one day, CSBSJU students host parties or gather on campus and in St. Joseph, Minnesota to celebrate the annual tradition. Harvard Colleges Hasty Pudding Theatricals celebrates an annual Paul Newman Day while on tour in Bermuda, many members are known to take part in the popular Kitty Dukakis Day, drinking 750 ml of liquor in 24 hours. Additionally, some of its members have known to take part in what is known as The Jonathan Price Holiday Grog. This practice, known as the Fourth-Year Fifth, has drawn criticism since a student lost her life due to an alcohol related fall after attempting to complete it.
The University has promoted a student-developed event labeled the Fourth-Year 5K, open to students of all years as well as local residents, new York Times Article April 22,2004 Daily Princetonian 2004 t-shirt controversy