THE Archangel, true to its motto of "Religion and Science," comes to us with edifying articles on "Evil Company," "Religious Principle of Public Liberty," "The Jesuits," "Art of Sculpture," etc. The Archangel's lighter side consists of the usual newspaper clippings, such rhetorical questions as "Who is not wishing for happy Summer Days?" and the new and original joke, "Will the Russians eat Turk-ey on Thanksgiving?" Its one solitary editorial, apropos of nothing, informs us that "hardly a day dawns" but Americans are "startled by the publication of a new book." Should this be a story-book, "it is our greatest anxiety to have it, not thinking for a moment on what it contains; whether good or bad, it is all the same." The "bitter consequences," of course, are the "injuring of the brain by losing all the intellectual faculties and also ruining the body by sickness," to say nothing of the fact that it leads one into "the worst of crimes." What a hot-bed of iniquity Gore Hall must be!
A Groan.THE "???" and the "Ding an Sich,"
"To???," and the power
Of numbers; Schelling, Fichte, Kant,
And even Schopenhauer, -
Are nectar to the thirsty soul,
Ambrosia to the faint;
But my contempt for C. J. White
No pen can ever paint. - Acta Columbiana.
READING IN COLLEGE.THE time spent at college is generally considered to be the period best fitted for, and most occupied by, reading.
No HeadlineTHE new scheme of electives reminds us of the approach of the time for choosing studies for the next year,
BEHIND THE SCENES.Now that the opera season is over for Boston, perhaps it would be well for us to review the prominent
OUR EXCHANGES.THE Owl, of Sta. Clara College, differs in many respects from the other exchanges of the Magenta. We have before
Our Exchanges.THE Williams Review, in an editorial, gives an account of and discusses the late boating convention. In an appreciative manner