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The second number of the Advocate announces a regular department of English 12 daily themes under the title of "College Kodaks." The first instalment describes English 12, a class meeting, a political economist, and an examination, in a manner interesting to those not acquainted with college life, perhaps, but not very animated.
The best of the stories is entitled "The O'Driscolls of Hungry Hill." It treats of the Irish famine in a sympathetic manner. "The Conversion of the Hug-Mug-Gee Islands" contains an ingenious idea, amusingly worked out. "Cosette" begins with an unnecessarily long and rather tedious description of an artist. The plot is ineffective, because its end is apparent before it is fairly introduced. The French has a decidedly Anglicized sound.
The verse consists of a tasteful "Ballade," and some lines to "Early Morning," which show a love of nature, though they are marred by one obscure line.
The editorial leaders treat of the "College Kodaks," evening lectures, the new membership rules of the Phi Beta Kappa, the need for better ac
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