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Books Books 1 - 9 of 9 on The same thing may be said, for it is true, of all the other amusements and all the....  
" The same thing may be said, for it is true, of all the other amusements and all the social activities of the little college world. Their name is legion: they are very interesting; most of them are in themselves quite innocent and legitimate; many of them... "
Report of the Commissioner of Education Made to the Secretary of the ... - Page 18
by United States. Bureau of Education - 1909
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Report of the Commissioner of Education Made to the Secretary of the ...

United States. Bureau of Education - Education - 1909
...where grows the tree of knowledge of good and evil, a consciousness of having taken on them the vows of true enlightenment and of having undergone the...with them, were known and spoken of and pervasive in the life of the college outside the class room ; but they are not. The field is clear for all these...
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Library of Southern Literature: Biography

Edwin Anderson Alderman, Joel Chandler Harris, Charles William Kent, Charles Alphonso Smith, Lucian Lamar Knight, John Calvin Metcalf - Literary Collections - 1910
...the atmosphere of learning, they could be easily subordinated and assimilated. The reason they cannot be now is that there is nothing to assimilate them,...with them, were known and spoken of and pervasive in the life of the college outside the classroom; but they are not. The field is clear for all these...
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The American College, Volume 1

Universities and colleges - 1910
...which they can be digested. They make their own atmosphere unmolested. There is no direct competition. and all the social activities of the little college...with them, were known and spoken of and pervasive in the life of the college outside the class room; but they are not. The field is clear for all these...
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Representative Phi beta kappa orations

Phi Beta Kappa - Speeches, addresses, etc., American - 1915 - 500 pages
...the atmosphere of learning, they could be easily subordinated and assimilated. The reason they cannot be now is that there is nothing to assimilate them,...with them, were known and spoken of and pervasive in the life of the college outside the class-room; but they are not. The field is clear for all these...
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Outlines and Summaries: A Handbook for the Analysis of Expository Essays

Norman Foerster - English language - 1915 - 103 pages
...they can be digested. They make their own atmosphere unmolested. There is no direct competition. 22. The same thing may be said, for it is true, of all...with them, were known and spoken of and pervasive in the life of the college outside the class-room ; but they are not. The field is clear for all these...
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The Harvard Graduates' Magazine, Volume 18

1910
...the atmosphere of learning, they could be easily subordinated and assimilated. The reason they cannot be now is that there is nothing to assimilate them,...with them, were known and spoken of and pervasive in the life of the college outside the class-room ; but they are not. The field is clear for all these...
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The Harvard Graduates' Magazine, Volume 18

William Roscoe Thayer, William Richards Castle, Mark Antony De Wolfe Howe, Arthur Stanwood Pier, Bernard Augustine De Voto, Theodore Morrison - Education - 1910
...digested. They make their own atmosphere unmolested. There is no direct competition. The same thiug may be said, for it is true, of all the other amusements...with them, were known and spoken of and pervasive in the life of the college outside the class-room ; but they are not. The field is clear for all these...
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The Making of Princeton University: From Woodrow Wilson to the Present

James Axtell - Education - 2006 - 647 pages
...regarded the extracurriculum as the real gist of college life, that majority included the best students, "most of the finest, most spirited, most gifted youngsters in the undergraduate body," the very men the faculty "most desires to get hold of and to enlist in some enterprise of the mind."...
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Educational Review, Volume 48

Nicholas Murray Butler, Frank Pierrepont Graves, William McAndrew - Education - 1914
...purely scholastic work by our students President Wilson states that these ultra curriculum activities "now engross the attention and absorb the energies of most of the finest, most spirited, most gifted men in the undergraduate body." We all agree that there must be some definite policy adopted by the...
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