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The Advocate.

The editorials of the last Advocate are not as good as those of the past few numbers with the exception of the second. The first is an attempt to encourage the college about the prospects of our crew, but would tend more naturally to discourage us. The second is a very pleasing study of the law of compensation as illustrated by the actions of the West End on Harvard street. The third editorial succeeds in covering a page with a plan for a required course in athletics. It is a little fanciful, but need cause no anxiety as there can be no immediate prospect of seeing the idea incorporated. The ninth chapter of Harvard types is a description of "The Man Who Knows Everybody," by Knoblauch. It is really good and most of us can appreciate the force of it. It is a trifle overdone, but by the exaggeration the point is only the more clearly brought out. "Two Sketches," by Louis How,

(Continued on third page.)

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