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Page 43 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 February 1878
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Page 44 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 February 1878
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LITERARY DEPARTMENT , [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 February 1878
LITERARY DEPARTMENT , MANFOKD SAVAGE . A POEM . What s the Delta Tau Delta ? my wife asked me quickly , And took all the wind from my newly spread sails . • Its a college society , dear , I said , meekly—A kind of fraternal ail air , whose avails —- Fiddlesticks ! quoth the madam , with towring vexation That withered my gizzard like li ghtning ablaze . I want no avails , but a plain explanation Of your grips and your passwords , your doings and ways ! Ah ! the evil I feared had at last overtook me ; The Eve of my Eden had read youi invite . And the tone of her musical larynx so shook me That my intellects balked and were sadl y bedight ; I smiled a sad slimmer , and tried to look placid ; I coughed a long cough : I be mv nose ; I felt like a fish in an oe &lt; in of acid , And shivered with dread from my crown to my toes . What s the Delta Tau Delta ? came measured and stead y Once more to 1113 ears , and I dared not defer ; The bravest would think it high time to get ready ...
THE ILLINI . I . I . V . DIRECTORY . [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 February 1878
THE ILLINI . I . I . V . DIRECTORY . Winter Term , 1878 . ALETHENAI . . Young Ladies Literary Society . Motto : Apo ton dioiasthai , pros to cinai ? Organized , October 4 th , 1 S 71 : meets every Friday at 7 p . M . Miss May Page , President . Miss Flora Patchen , Secretary . PHILOM ATI-IE AN . Young Mens Literary Society ; motto ; • ¦ Come up Higher . Organized March 7 th , 1 S 6 S ; meets in Society s Hall , at 7 i » . M . every Friday . F . A . Brown , President . H . W . Lynch , Secretary . ADELPHIC . Young Mens Literary Society ; motto : Atiiinisopibitsqueparati organized March 7 th , 1 S 6 S chartered December 7 th , 1872 , meets in Societys Hall every Friday , at 7 p . M . J . W . Patchen , President . L . Taft . Secretary . SCIENTIFIC ASSOCIATION . Young Men s Literary Society ; motto : Through Nature up to Natures God . Organized February 28 th , 1871 ; meets in Societys Hall every Friday evening at 7 oclock p . M . Elisha Lee , President . R . P . Coburn , Secretary . Y ....
i ; J ' : ^^ B-ii ^ M ^ | V ^ . ¦ :: - [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 March 1878
i ; J : ^^ B-ii ^ M ^ | V ^ . ¦ :: - PRINTED AT THE CHAMPAIGN , ILLINOIS . COiTlI , E ! 35 TTS : The Story Brook and What It Taught ..... ..Prof . P . Baumgras 203 Knowledge of the World C . G . N . 206 Chinamen in America ..... ... M . 208 .: The Literary Grumbler .... .....................:........ ; ... 209 The Beautiful ..... ¦ . . ...........:.. .. S . A . B . 211 Cathedrals of Europe 214 Liquefaction of all Gases ... S . W-R . 215 Nearsightedness . ...... 217 Another Truth ............... ; ..... . . E . O . L . 218 Lafayette ........ ; ...,...:.... . ^ J . G . 219 Early Life of Harriet E . Hosmer . . &lt; E . C . E . 223 True Education , i ..... ................. . . . C , B . T . 225 • Ohe of Our Western Charitable Institutions-...... Carrie Gregory 226 Editorial , ; ........ V .......................... 228 University Notes 232 Clippings ... 236 Outside Gleanings 237 ¦ » ¦ MARCH , 1878 .
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 March 1878
MiHCtABTOBBBB AOTIEALEE 31 H . ¦ - ¦ . BOQTa^SliOES. DBast Side , Cliaaaftpaig-aa . . S . DALLENBACH , TEW-BIiER . • - REPAIRING neatly done , and warranted , AT LOW RATES . T ) ~ V \ O . rT * busihess ; you can engage in ... $ 5 . • | j P ^ 1 to $ 2 ° P cr day made b y any worJ -- -L - / V / . crof cither . sex , right in thenown localities ; Particulars and samples worth $ 5 Free .-. Improve . your spare time at this business . Address STINSON &amp; Co ., Portland , 1 Mr . SUBSCRIBE FOR FHE;IELIM.; \ T , • v ^ . -stxTii . A-i &amp; D , v\^j^j)i^|ii|; AND HAEPEES PATENT OPESA BOOT . STITCHEP BOOTS A SPECIALTY . TIERNAN S BLOCK ,, ¦ ,. ¦ 14 , MAIN . ST ., URBANA , ILLINOIS . Afs / / a week iu your own town . $ 5 TIN t \ f \ outnt fr ei . ^ o rsk . Reader , if \] D \ J \_ 7 you want a business at whichpersons of either sexj can make great pay all the time they , work , write , for . particulars to II . HAIXETT &amp; Co ., Portland , Maine . Jjf ^ STXTpiENTTS ,...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 March 1878
.3IIUnpii; ^ixtiutiliiuiXluiucjr^itu^ MECHAtlCAL AHB MILITARY BUILDING , -The first floor is occupied by the Mechanical and Architectural laboratories of the schools of Mechanical Engineering andof Architecture . ^ These laboratories are amply equipped with machinery and appliances . . The iron and wood working machinery is almost conr stantly in action , driven by-steam power . . The engineis t 6 nominal horsepower , of the automatic , or variable cut-ofFpattern . The line of iron shafting is . . 72 feet long . The practice in these laboratories is equivalent , in effect , to a school in Mechanical Art ^ Design and Construction . The instruction begins with the use of the tools in the . production of the elementary forms rrietwith in construction , especial attention being given to the shape , and best condition of cutting tools and , the -proper manipulation . in the sharpening rand use of the same . This- practice represents a number ofsKops such as the pattern worker s , the bla...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 March 1878
jdfi ^ u ^^^^ C I s *^ E ^ H ^ I ^^^^^^^^^^^^^ IIwL . . ^ 1 9 L JBL Jl Jki IflU JHJMI ^ B ¦ &amp; I flip * . ^ = ^^_!?—IMJS 15 B ^ H ^| BR ^^^^ S = URBANA , CHAMPAIGN COUNtr , ILLINOIS . f This Scientific-and Polytechnic University , founded jointly , by the ¦ ; United States and the Statelot Illinois ^ 6 jBers ; Unsurpassed Facilities for Education &gt; . . . -In the following departments : , . ? ,. I . The College of , Agriculture , includingthe School of Agriculture and the School of Horticulture . ¦ •• • . ¦ II . The College of Engineering , including the . Schools of Mechanical Engineer , ing , of . CivilEngineering , of Mining Engineering , arid of . Architecture . III . The College of Natural Science , including the Schools of Chemistry and of Natural History . IV . The College of Literature and Science , including the schools / of English and Modern Languages , and of Ancient Languages , Besides these . there are . the School of Conimerce , of Domestic Scienc...
LITERARY DEPARTMENT . [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 March 1878
LITERARY DEPARTMENT . MANFORD SAVAGE . THE STORY BROOK AND WHAT IT TAUGHT . . There is hardly an idea , presented in the various aspects of life , that we do not find symbolized or illustrated in nature about us . So that all who walk—with their inner and outer eyes open—will find most precious lessons scattered along their pathway . And to all who can see and feel these lessons , nature appears like a high priest , from whose lips is ever pouring divine wisdom in unsullied beauty . To that origin we may trace the lofty thoughts of Solomon ; the Book of Proverbs ; and Ecclesiastes . Equally so the fables of Esop , and La Fontaine ; and most of the didactic poetry , so rich and famous in oriental literature . It happened , when one day I was rambling in the woods , I came to a clear , cool brook—whose strange murniurings and occasional prattle delighted my ears . And while following its meanderings up the current , I was struck with the unusual masses of pebbles and smoothly worn roc...
KNOWLEDGE OF THE WORLD : . [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 March 1878
KNOWLEDGE OF THE WORLD : . Of all those who enter upon the busy activities of life , how . many are there who do so with any clear notion of what lies before them ! Some there are , who haye a very correct idea of the world ; while others again , have no conception of what awaits them . But to both classes , the questions as to what , they will find , is of . absorbing interestEach has his ideal , and ideal it proves to be , for . it is unlike the real , and crumbles and falls away . There are , howeyer , two schools . in which we should early begin to learn ; experience and observation . All knowledge comes from study , and these . two sources , experience and observation , arc the handmaids of study . As we gain our knowledge of anything by . study , so must we gain pur knowledge • of the world . To most persons , when entering upon busy life , the world is as a beautiful , distant landscape , lying out before them . All its rough uneven places hidden ,, and the sky above clear an...
CHINAMEN IN AMERICA . [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 March 1878
CHINAMEN IN AMERICA . The subject of Chinese immigration is becoming a question of deep interest to the American people . Since these people began settling in California , we have had opportunties for studying their habits and character never before offered ; and if we may judge them by the report of those with whom they are living , we may well come to the conclusion that the Chinaman will prove to be a more serious annoyance to the government than the African has been . When we think of the hundreds of millions of this race , of their proximity to our western coast , of the facility with which immigration is now carried on , and of that grim monster Famine which has driven other nations from their homes and is now breathing noxious breath upon the populous districts of China , it would seem that these facts are sufficient to raise the most serious apprehensions concerning our future as a nation . It is said that we need not apprehend any danger from this source , for the reason th...
THE LITERARY GRUMBLER . [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 March 1878
THE LITERARY GRUMBLER . This person is a product of every clime . We meet him in the country and in the city , in college and out of college . He is a true cosmopolite . He belongs to no creed , sect , or party . Nor is the grumbler confined to one sex alone . All and every grade of society has its representative in the great army of grUmblers . We have them here , and they make an interesting study . These grumblers seem to be of two main classes . First the heavy , pompous , three decker brained grurhbler : Second the exquisitly sensitive , nice fault finder . This matter of grumbling has been carried so far that it is almost reduced to a science . Certain specific rules are laid down to govern this preeminently necessary class of individuals . We select a few of the more important . Should you desire to become a grumbler of the first class , the first thing is to cultivate a majestic , a sort of Websterian frown which should at intervals shade off into a half pitying , half conte...
SCIENCE AND ART . [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 March 1878
SCIENCE AND ART . MARY LARNED . THE BEAUTIFUL . That there is beauty existing bountifully in the world is an important element in the happiness of mankind . This beauty in its greatest clearness is seen in nature , —in form , in the easy and graceful form of the distant mountain , and in the delicately clinging vine , —in color , by the ascending smoke from the hunter s merry camp , and the wild flowerets that blossom at our feet , and the combination of color and form , of which all natural beauty is composed , is seen in the flashing crystal , the brilliant hues of fruit and flower , and the myriads of others that make the commonest life joyous on a beautiful day . It is said that poetry is the highest of the arts , because soul can come into closer union with soul , life with life , thought with thought , than in any other art . Poetry travels the realms of fancy , leading the following soul in its outward flight and blissful wanderings till it is entranced , enraptured with the ...
CATHEDRALS OF EUROPE . [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 March 1878
CATHEDRALS OF EUROPE . In our country which itself is but a hundred years old it seems strange to us to hear of the erection of buildings taking several centuries . But most of the cathedrals of Europe have taken more than a single century , most of them several , while some are now not completed . The famous Notre Dame of Paris , though begun in the 13 th century , has yet its spires incomplete ; and more , they will probably never be completed , for the church , having stood so long as it is , has such a halo of honors and memories connected with it that no one now advocates the completion of it according to the original design . The blunt spires of the cathedral have even been copied in newer ones as well as the church itself . The cathedral of Milan is a magnificent instance of the length of time some of these buildings have been in course of erection . It was begun in 13 8 7 by Giovanni Visconti and it is thought some changes will be made in the front before it is finally compl...
LIQUEFACTION OF ALL GASES . [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 March 1878
LIQUEFACTION OF ALL GASES . A most important step in advance has been made in Physics by M . Raoul Pictet of Switzerland , and M . Caillet of Paris , by the liquefaction of three of the six remaining , so called , permanent gases , viz : Oxygen , Hydrogen , Nitrogen and probably the other three , which are Carbonic Oxide , Nitric Oxide , and Marsh Gas , will speedily be reduced by the same aparatus . Strenuous efforts have before been made to liquefy these , and air has been reduced to nearly the density of water , under a pressure of nearly three tons to the square inch , without manifesting any deport- ment which indicated liquefaction . Not only was this tremendous pressure brought to bear , but great refrigeration , the temperature being carried as low as—106 degrees F . Physicists have still maintained , however , the possibility of liquefaction of all gases , the means previously used having been simply insufficient . The first steps to be taken were therefore to increase the ...
NEARSIGHTEDNESS- [Newspaper Article] — Daily Illini — 1 March 1878
NEARSIGHTEDNESS- Some people are nearsighted . Their eyes are so adapted that their eyes cannot see any great distance . This is a physical ailment and has been admirably overcome by the science of optics . But some persons are near-sighted that are not so physically , and the science of optics has nothing to do with it , for or against . It is of such persons that I wish to say a few words , and , though it may do no good , I can say that I have prayed my duty clear with radiant countenance . This class of persons is very numerous in our little world and do a mighty sight of harm . The-scH 6 pl teacher who simply teaches for his wages belongs to this class . He perhaps thinks that his school is out when he goes away and his scholars cease to come , but not so ; his school lasts through all time . Would you keep a young soul from thinking and learning for fifty dollars a month ? And yet some teachers take that responsibility and think they are only hired for one term . They cannot l...