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Bloomington Indiana Student (Newspaper) - December 1, 1889, Bloomington, Indiana
He Indiana Etc adept. Vol. Xvi. Bloomington Indiana 1889. No. 8e lip Diappa strident. Editors and business managers. Walter a French 91. Odwar d o la n-nem., 90. Associate editors. H. W. Honi Aati �0. Johh a. Ici Blini 0. Bbl Cookii �0. A s. Thomas Waybon Inaho Frasor is. Hii mib Paitis 19 by dts 40sbph Gibbs �<1. per annul in Advance $1.25 if not paid within three months. Single copies its cents. Subscribers and local advertisers will be considered permanent until Netice to discontinue is Given and All arrears Are paid contributions should be in the hands of the editors before the first of the month. Alumni news and local items Are especially solicited. In tired at the Blo Emington Pott office As second cuts matter. A he second term begins january 2, after a vacation of twelve Days. A University is to be judged by the character and work of its students rather than by its numerical strength. We wish to remind you that your subscription is due and that after january 1 it is $1.25. Save us the embarrassment of Dunning you by paying your subscription to the editors in chief. The first term has drawn to a close. It has been marked by the absence of factional strife and dissension and by close application and the accomplishment of Good work. The next term brings with it a change of work. All should be careful in the selection of studies and then after the selection has been made to make them the subject of thorough investigation. A cultivated spirit of Independent investigation and original research is the richest fruit of a College training. The professor accomplishes much when he incites such a spirit. The mastering of text books is not the essential thing in College life. A student should learn to think and act for himself. It is held by Many that the College contest has lost almost entirely its old time vigor and excitement and that with the decline of these elements has come a gradual and certain destruction of its vitality. Some of our most worthy College people look Back a Tew years Only and recall times when personal enthusiasm and a spirit of rivalry dominated to such a degree that a contest was looked Forward to with an interest that the present knows nothing of and according to their vie does not approximate in Point of Merit there can be no doubt that a few years Only has produced a great change in the spirit both before and after these exhibitions but that they Are any the less worthy does not follow and b moreover contrary to the facts. There May be an exception now and then when a Given entertainment is below the average but this is the exception and not the Rule. A broader understanding of humanity and a deeper insight into human nature has taught us to account for and to harmonize our different opinions and to accept with More manliness the verdict rendered by our impartial juries. The cry of impartiality and fraud is gradually but surely taking its place in the oblivion to which is surely being consigned All the objectionable littleness which
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