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Id= 16 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 April 1890
BUNNEIJ LL ~ _~ II } ~ ENS , music STORE, Pianos. Organs & Sheet Music PICTU RE S, JEWELRY AND WATCHES. F_1_’_rarrnes lsA aide to C)r _chsr _. _~ si FANCY ~ GOOBS. ~* C_#_irss mas P,esents. Wedding Prese,. s Cor_, ALLEGHENY and BISHOP STS_,, BELLE FONTE_. PA ~ ~ ~ _~ ~~
Id= 18 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 April 1890
The Lithot gpe ~ ubIIehlng Co., ART PUBLISHERS , of Firte Book Its ~ _ro_. ~ _iort ~ , ILLUSTRATIONS FOR COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS A SPECIALTY. Estimates_‘ cheerfull y furnished and Samples sent by Mail, THE LITHO TYPE PUBLISH/NO Co., GARDNER, MASS. , U. S. A
Id= 17 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 April 1890
College Students, \Vho would like to earn from one hs’nclred to five htttsli’cd _doll_, ~ rs _do t ing vacntiott menths , arc iuuvite d to correspottd with tins _uuude r _si gncd_. Senti lot’ out illttstratccl catalogue , ~ ttul if yo’i will state _jtt ~ t when yott will be read y to commence work , and how long you can cotttimtc at it , w’e wil l gutqt’antee to make an acceptable proposition. CHARLES L. WEBSTER & CO PubI i ~her ~ of the Grant and Sheridan Memoirs , Mark Twain ’s books , and other Standard Work .. NO, 3 EPLST _14T1-I STREET , NEW YORK ,
Id= 27 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 April 1890
_Voi.. _IV_. _‘ STATE COLLEGE , APRIL , x8_go. No, _so of the college. Give us your support as students and Alumni , to make all of our departments crisp, readable and elevating. We are merel y your chosen exponents. * * _‘_It r HE management of the gymnasium which has been vested in a board of marshals , composed of three members from each class, ch osen by the athletic association , and sub. je ctecl to the orders of the Commandant , is _undo ubted _l y the best mode of governing the use of the apparatus under the existing circumstances. But to keep apace of the times , to maintain our standing among colleges, to give a thoroug h ph ysical education our college must engage a competent in ~ _tructor _. ‘. Mili ~ tary drill , thoug h it gives splendid training, does not give that symmetrical development which may be gained in the gymnasium and can in no way supp lant it. If the present endowment of our institution and its _d esire to increase the pro fessional corps will not allow t...
Id= 30 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 April 1890
we trust that they will by the opening of our next college year secure the services of an instructor. * * * THAT certain non-society members should _I have so far fogotten all sense of propriety and decency toward the property of the literary societies is indeed unpardonable. The societies have always been willing and glad t ~ open their doo rs to all students , and especially to non-members , but when these men went so f ar , were so thought less as to injure and often destroy the papers , magazines and furniture , to use the piano , to dance in the ball and to make the reading-rooms a place for loafing, the societies were finall y, for their own protection , forced to exclude them from all the privileges and benefits to be found in their read ing-rooms. The societies always wan t th eir h alls to h ave a n ice and attractive appearance especiall y as they often have friends and visitors to inspect them , This they cannot do if a few thoug htless ones persist in destroy ing everyth...
Id= 32 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 April 1890
them their own guardians; but that such liberty would be best in this college we seriously doubt. The great need has been a moderate liber ty in these matters. The allowance of a number of " cuts " shows a recoghition of the fact that man is not perfect. Emergencies will arise , little mishaps occur. That these sli ght offences should be followed by a letter to parents , imp ly any danger of suspension , seemed from the students ’ point of view obviousl y unfair , The appointment of class officers invests the power of excuse wit , h those in dail y contact with the student. Excuses under this plan may be given with greater equity than when such power lies in the hands of a sing le person who , thoug h he doubtless is equall y disposed with the class officers to impartiality and justice , yet cannot appreciate the specific case nearl y so well. The very simp lic ity and definiteness of th e new system augurs well for its success. It cannot be misunderstood nor can ignorance of t he e...
Id= 33 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 April 1890
so hi ghl y prized by the ancients. The merest ribbon would be an incentive. Heretofore , owing to lack of facilities , all interest has been centered in the ball team. Our ball team is our main representative abroad , and should be ~ vell supported , but we need something which will insure the active partici pation of the bod y of students. Let us all make it _our duty to aid in improving andi maintaining our general athletics. We have men who could abl y represent us in the inter .colleg iate sports if given the incent ive to ‘ work. A number have _signified l a desire to SUp l)Ort a prize list. Will not all do so * * * WTE are glad that the li ght novel is fast Y leaving the private library of the student here. Onl y a few years back , the cheap ’ li ght audi trash y novel was to be foun _d in the bands of nearl y all the under class men , while now it would be very hard to find one , and we doubt if a search for them wouldi be successful at _1 _reseflt. There now seems to be a u...
Id= 35 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 April 1890
" Well , I don ’t kno w as to ever having passed throug h that remarkable experience ," I replied. ~ ‘ Draw your chair up h ere and I will te ll you a stran ge sto ry," he continued. It had flOW become dusk , and li gliting fresh ci gars, we drew our chairs up around the grate of the open fire-p lace, stretched l out our legs in a comfortable position , and with the flickering li ght from the coals casting weird shadow s here and there and all about us , I bade hi m " fire ahead. " " You know ," he began , " that after going West I did some prel iminary huntin g in Kansas and Eastern Colorado , and then struck directl y for the Rockies , my main objective point. I found the shooting there very fine from the very first , and filled with all a huntsman ’s ardor pursued the game to my heart ’s content for about a month , fol low in g the mountains in a general course down towards New Mexico , where they merge into the Sierra Madres. Finall y my guidl e was taken sick and showing no ten...
Id= 38 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 April 1890
concerned me to a very vital extent , often catching words and looks from the two of no uncertain import. But the girl always remained silent l y by, taking no part , and seeming ly indifferent. Once I caug ht si ght of a small lump of silver ore , rich with the metal , doubtless left lay ing by accident on the table ; but the man snatched it away quickl y when he observedi that I _~ ias looking at it. "At length I was able to walk again in some measure, and , sick with my vi gilant watching, I resolved to quit the place with a most hearty good will the very next day. That afternoon the Mexican having gone out , fancy ing everything secure , I sat just outside the door-way, sunning myself and cog itating on the direction I should take on the morrow. Suddenl y I became aware of strains of music. Softl y and voluptuousl y they rose and fell , and I heard the air that we just listene _d to, played in the most exquisite manner. My weariness y ielded to the soothing _sound s, and I fell ...
Id= 40 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 April 1890
vening object had not thwarted them , is certain. Thirdl y, it is beyond all controversy that the girl by. lien read y rifle prevented further _d epredation on the panther ’s part after he had overturned the onl y obstacle between himself and me. The Mexican stopped the way of the panther , the panther gave the Mexican his death wound , and the girl . killed the panther , which , therefore of the three saved my life ?" and my poor friend plunged his face in his hands in a second state of abstraction. I remained silent , knowing it was useless to try to awaken him to his senses. Finall y he raised his head. "I must revisit the scene of the occurrence ," he said , " and secure the rifle , the knife , and the panther ’s skin as relics of such a _niemor. able conflict. " I smiled griml y, said nothing, but came to the mental conclusion that he would not return with a panther ’s skin , a knife and a rifle , or at least if he did , they would be entirel y incidental articles , for after a...
Id= 42 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 April 1890
302 THE FR EE The above estimate may be somewhat exaggerated , but it still remains an undisputed fact that more work is pei’formed on Sunday, in France , than in any other civilized country, and there is a great deal of force in Macaulay ’s observation that " Man , the machine of machines , requires repairing and winding up once a week , so that he may return to his labors on Monday with clearer intellect , with livelier spirits and with renewed corporeal vi gor. " The low pay received by the working classes of Hungary, and the long hours of service, day in and day out , exacted from the working classes of France, may be one reason wh y the American workmen , with shorter hours and better , can so easil y compete with them. " Wherever you find hi gh rates of wages , you are almost certain to find the low costs of production , so far as labor is concerned. " This may be in part accounted for by the contrast between our own condition and that of forei gn countries. An Austrian manufa...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 April 1890
LANCE AT SUNSET _buN _SMITh \Vhen the Sun iS sinking low And I see the evening glow Lightl y resting—soon to flow OtT from the distant hill Then _I linger in deli ght , Musing o’er thi s natural sight , Parting day will kiss _" goodni ghit ,’’ _Asic_! the blush upon the mount ains soon distil Then _I listen to the stream , Making noises that would seem But t _h e moment of a _drea ~ n Within my l)ensiVe mind , All the sounds of love and fear, All the voices—far and near , Falling on my deafened _ear , Fail to penetrate the reg ion of my mind , O’er my memory sweeps a gale , Breathing some mysterious tale , Till _I feel _m y li ps grow pale And find relief in si ghs. O’er my thoug hts are bri ghtl y cast Tints of color fro m the past , Glories that are fading fast As the sunset ’s glory _fad es l)efOI’e my eyes, As I stroll o’er fenceless fields , Seeking joys that nature yields , Such as every flower conceals I rons men with evil hearts—‘I’lien _I muse _I_.bj)_0_Il the l)ee , Poised...
Id= 45 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 April 1890
THE FREE • LANCE. . 303 ning our race has been a proud one , feeling the majesty of superior intellect and power as bestowed upon our forefathers , by circumstances more favorable than those which surrounded the rest of mankind. As a i’ace we have deemed it beneath us to mix our blood with other races ; to allow others to occupy the same common plane with ourselves and as is shown by the past we have not considered it inhuman or irreli giou s to force races back to their old state , if their advancement threatened to make them our equals. This spirit of our race accounts for the present attitude of our brothers in the " South. " Our ancestors broug ht the negro from his home and forced him into servitude upon our shores and now we are seeming ly about to reap the consequence of their injustice. Recognized l)y the Ci’cator and law of this nation as our equal , can we expect our arrogant treatment to the negro to breed else but _d iscontent within the bosoni ? Can we but expect that s...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 April 1890
Winds are God’s most useful tools, Moving as _h is wisdom rules; Men are blind and stubborn fools, I)_eny ing I-his control, I-Ieave,_s or curtis is not our own; This is wisdom seldom known Till we stand before the throne , Pi’aying piirclois for our blind and sinful soul Wh y was I placed on this earth ? Sin attends my life since birth God in this world fiuscls no dearth Of erring flesh and crime. Since I know both good and bad , Each by willing cams be had ; Good will _m ake all mortals glad And secure the immortality sublime, In this world of loss and gain , Arid fields turned green with rain , Sinful pleasures _bmee ding pain , I-have a work to do, Gathering what nsy talent earns , Dropping food where hunger burns , Friendi ng who from evil turns , I can thus God s course of wisdom best ptu’ssme Eventide I-low sweet the bout’ _I Charged with _h eaven ’s divinest power Melting hearts with a blissful shower Of gratitude to Goch , Sylvan tongues th y praise declare , Floating hymns...