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About The Nebraskan. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1892-1899 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1893)
arc strange minglings of guilelcssness and whose circumstances and means and views
sophistication. One or two like Saratc Wal- and plans of life arc Buch that they cannot
kcr arc amusing absurdities. There is a afford to treat their educational privelugcs in
quaint, humor in everything he wrote, at times this way.
a mere suggestion, never obtrusive. In their
letter to John Hale, the two stage robbers
who had taken refuge under his roof in
"Snowbound at Eage," write: "You will
find a pair of boots in -the corner of your
closet. They were taken from the burglari-
During the summer a large number of now
volumes have been added to the University
library. Among other interesting and in
structive books the students will find a new
and well bound volume of Websters dietion-
nn inni nf Miinnol vmir -jS'j;. who. boliov
ingthe three ladies were alone and at his ry. This book, though old, is still valuable
mnrr.v. milurnrl vmir hn..Hn nt Iwo o'clock ill aml l's il Vi(1 ,n our llbnU BeloW UlC
-J 7 -" l -
the morning of the 2 ist and was kicked out
Your obedient servants,
Giiougk Line a.nm) EnwAui) Falknijk.
student.s will find a list of come of the more
popular books lately placed in the library.
Of course many of these are old friends in
new dress :
Arnold, Sir Edwin, "Adzuma."
Baum-Bawcrk, "Positive Theory of Cap
v In the September number of the Harvard ital."
Graduates' Magazine, there is an article on Besant, W., "The World Went Very
college athletics which every student might Well Then."
well read. Every college man will agree with Nesanl, W., "Ivory Gates."
tne author when He saws: A generation ago,
a"-"- " "a
gymnastics held but a small, a vcrv small
place in American colleges. The college
hero of those days was apt to be a young
man of towering forehead, from which the
hair was carefully brushed backwards and
upwards to give full effect to his remarkable
phrenological development. lie had yearn
ings and aspirations, and not infrequently
mistook physical lassitude for intellectuality,
and the gnawing of dyspepsia for spiritual
cravings. All these notions are now gone
together. Other ideas, better suited to in-
Blackmore, R. D., "Christowcll."
Blackmore, R. D., "Spring Haven."
Bohn, "Dictionary of Quotations from
English and American Poets."
Bourget, Paul, "Cosmopolis."
Carlyle, Thomas, "Reminiscences."
Carlyle, Thomas, "Letters, 1S26-36."
Deland, Margaret, "Story of a Child."
Dickens, Charles, "Works," 21 volume.?.
Froude, J. AJ, "Thomas Carlyle," 4 v.
Fronde, J. A., "Letters and Memorials of
spire a progressive civilization, have taken Jane Welsh Carlyle."
their place. Man is no longer a pilgrim Gladstone, W. E., "Gleanings From Past
here below, but a citizen. This world is a Years," 6 v.
place to work in, activity and development,
not suffering or self superiorism its law.
The great body of athletes shows a vitality
above, the average, both during and after col
lege life. Still there is a real danger to be
guarded aga'nst, especially among the
younger and less experienced competitors.
There are lots of young men competing
for honors in athletics to the neglect of study,
Yore, Charles, "Mission of the Church."
Kipling, R., "Plain Talcs From the Hills.',
Kipling, R., "Life's Handicap."
Kipling, R., "Soldiers Three," 2 v.
Lang, A., "Helen of Troy."
Lang, A., "Letters to Dead Authors."
Lang, A., "Ballads and Verses Vain." .
Lanier, Sidney, "Poems."
Loti, Pierre, "Iceland Fisherman."
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