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Id= 19 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
REMINGTON STANDARD TYPE WRIT ER ADVICE TO PARENTS. _" I advise parents to have all their girls and boys taught short_.hancl writing and type_._writing. A short-hand writer who can type-w rite his own notes would be safer from poverty than a Greek scholar. " Charles Reacle on" The Coming Man. " _~~~ ‘ _- WrIte for New _Illustra ted Catalogue WYOKOFF, SEAMANS & BENEDICT , NO. 34 CHESTNUT ST.. (oowrINEwrA L _HoTocr_.,) PHILADELPHIA ~~
Id= 18 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
_, ~ *V ~ GILLoTi ~ _1 ~~ tcct _‘ ~ Pcnz. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, _1878. _Ceklirate_4 Numbers, 303-404- 170-604- 332, _t _~ sd his other _style_. may be had qf aUdwJers _throu_(_fisout tics world. ~ oseph Gillott & Sons, New York. _CHOI CJ ~ R7 ~ TTSRNS —PINE— PAPER HANGIN GS JI K fl VUI MILLEfl & 543 Smithfield Street • PITTSBURGH . PA. ~~
Id= 20 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
E_,& l ~ T Anthony & Co Manufacturers and Importers of PHOTOG RAP HIC INSTRUMENTS Apparatus and _Suppliel 591 Broadway, N. Sole proprietors of the Patent Satchel Detective, _Schiniel Detective, i ~ Riry, Novel , _tucU 151-cycle Crunesas, no d _sole agents for the Celebrated ])allnueyei’ Len _eec_. Amateur Outfit, in great varieey from *_o_,oo upward. Send for Catalogue or call end examine. ~~~~~~ More _than For ty _I_’_eaes _Establish ed _Is _I_/_us _un_, oJ _business_, ~
Id= 21 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
_ESTABLISh ED _1815 HORSTMANN BROS. & CO Fifth and Cherry Streets , Philadel phia . _PenclngFolls, _I GY1 ~ 4_I_\ ~ AS IUM ~ Swords , (doves, _flauntlets, _Masks, Shoes, Jackets _I Boxing Gloves. _Bd _uj ~ G G°°DS Roaring _h osiery of all kinds_, Shirts, Pants, _hos e and Caps Polo, _Foot.Bisll and Bicycle Jerseys, Society _iladgas, Pius. etc., etc. *~~ " Scent _b r illustrated _Catalogue.
Id= 24 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
VOL. 3. STATE COLLEGE , PA Entered at Stale College P ast 0/f lee as second-class i_/j ailer. IN some unknown way the ori ginal manuscri pt for this issue of the FREE LANCE was lost in the mail , and the whole matter had to be gone over in a rather limited time. Under these circumstances we feel justified in asking our readers to overlook any " shortcomings " they may fin _d in this number , as the fault is wholly ascribed to " Uncle Sam ’s" new mail carriers. A* * T Lafayette there are forty-five candidates for posit ions on _tl ~ e first ball team , yet the Pennsy lvania State College , with her two hundred students , can scarcel y gather to ~ ,, ~ 1AY , 188 9. No. 2. gether nine men for her club. And whose’ fault is it ? _‘ Surely it cannot be ascribed t ~ the college authorities , for , thanks to those in charge they have at last , fixed up our athletic grounds and put them in a fit _cond ition for using, nor can it be to the lack of support on the part of the studlents , for we...
Id= 26 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
students at all hours of the _cia_)_’ and evening. With such a limite _d time for the rea ding of solid literature one soon loses the taste for it and turns his attention to the _d estructive popular novels , and even if he has acq u ired a desire for scientific reading it i ~ discouraged rather than cultivated here, * _5_) THE actio n taken on our _approl)riatiOfl bill , by the members of both houses at the last session of the State Legislature is hi ghl y apprec iatedl by the students at Pennsy lvania State College. Not onl y did both the H ouse and Senate committees concur in giving the amount askedi for , but they increased the amount to a considerable extent , and throug h the kin _d ly interest of Senator Rey bur _n e , chairman of ’th e Senate committee , a suffic i ent sum of money to equip the ar _m ory with the Sargeant System ‘‘ for athletic trai n ing, was inclu d ed in the bill. For this appreciation of the necess ity of ph ysical culture we will ever hold the gentlemen...
Id= 28 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
governed the college since it was the " FARMERS ’ 1-11_GM _ScFIooL " shall f ade f rom the minds of the authorities , and give place to a policy a little more modern. S* _5. * OON will be c ~ _mp letedi what Pennsy lvania State College has long desiredi and looked for , the Chemical and Ph ysical Laboratories. Thousands of dollars have been judiciousl y _expend ed to make this building complete in every particular. Alth ~ ug h the building appears to be one large structure it is in reality two parts, the one department being separated from the other by a twenty . inch solid wall to prevent an interference with first-class work by the action of the gases or apparatus of the one department upon the other. Also the rooms of each side of the bui ldin g ~ are carefull y guardled against any interruption whatever that may hinder good experimenting. The _lecture _. rooms are exceptionall y fine , large and convenient. So we could go on describing in full what is to be the pride of Pennsy l...
Id= 30 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
would be as if we should ask , what were the Laws of Rome ,, and should have read to us a tabulated list of the laws of that remarkable State. In either case the reply could scarcel y be called untrue , or even incorrect , but it would be very defective as regards giving us true andi correct conceptions. Instead of this method of reply, another , with _’ no weary ing catalogued collection , mi ght make answer to us , telling how the fabric of Roman Law was the outgr owth of centuries of Roman life , actions , thoug hts , passions, environm ents , institutions , morals or , again , how it reacted on all these. So we shouldi see that not a list of verbal statements , but a 1)_rod _~ lct of the life anti min _d of a wonderful peop le ; the formed _alit _! vital po _~ vez that , receiving its character from the creating people, carriedi on anti con trohledl the activities of the nation , and we should know the makel-s of Roman Law. In like manner as by the larger and better method of st...
Id= 32 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
thoug h the evidence of these requires the bring ing of a moral being (man) into nature and in relation with the system of natural law. The problem is less simp le, but the result scarcel y less positive. Plato said " The Laws of Nature are the geometrical thoug hts of God. " He and his discip les spent much time in the stud y of geometry, and especially investi gated the properties of the elli pse. This they _cud purel y from the interest of the abstract stud y, and the practical Socrates was inclined to condemn so useless an occupation. Two thousand years later Kepler found the niag—nificent diagrams of the elli pse in the starry heavens , and Newton proved that the properties of the geometric figure Plato studied embodied the planetary laws. The power that set the stars in their courses geonietrized , and we necessaril y ascribe such action to nothing else th an that which we know as intelligence. The navigation , the engineering of the nineteenth century, built on the speculatio...
Id= 35 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
soning is found in Huxley ’s definition when lie say s,_" Follow your reason as far as it ~ vill take you without regardi to any other consideration. ’’ By this we understan _d him to meali cold scientific reasoning, simp ly that which man can deduce from nature, which throws out any consideration of the Bible. How can we reason in a justifiable manner ? How can we arrive at the ri ght conclusion ? unless we take _everyth ing into consideration which affects our subject. Again , _" Do not pretend that conclusions are certain which are not demonstrated or demonstrable ," in other words do not believe what .you cannot prove. How can we hope to prove a _h ropositioli after rejecting the axiom UpOn which its solution _d epends ? This we virtuall y try to do when we reject the Bible and then send Reason forth to find us a God and reli g ion. It is simp l y an effort upon our part—if we look at it as a scientific prob lem—to give a finite _cienionstrat ion to a proposition infinite in its...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
TRAILING ARBUTUS. A drift of pei’ftttue Up from the meadows Thither ftnds its way. 0, tate , pole 1)_lOSomS Breathing incense , Tingedi with the sunset ’s ray As pink as the heart Of a whispering seashell 1)_ow_’n by the sounding sea , As sweet as the breath Of the dainty maiden , _\Vlto sends these flowers to me _\Vhat do you here , 0, tiny blossoms , _h ere , ‘mid the city ’s din ? You have strayed away, From your native sunshine , And the woods you blossomed in. You bring to ni e A whiff of the breezes Soft as the _nit ’ of June , That kissed your cheek ‘Mid yon native grasses _Lad en with perfume. 0, tate , sweet blossoms , You ’re as fair , not fairer _‘Ihnn the little winsome maid , \Vho sent you out - On yout’ errand of mercy, _O_,_tt from your _woodli andl shade, ALIcE _?_slclt_,_um MORAL TONE OF UNDERGRADUATES. JUDGING from what we often hear and read , we are led to believe that the masses look upon the college world _! as composed chiefl y of y oung men giving four years ...
Id= 37 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
is youthful and fon d of fun , and _occasiona ll y, in a moment of thoug htl essness , a number overstep the mark which is the boundary of hono m- and good j ud gnient . But even in _th ese extreme cases the motive which prompts them is not of itself a low one. All men al-c _mi - P erfect andi t h e stud ent is riot an exception. Then wh y should perfection be expected of a him ? _‘vVe can surel y show the colleg ian to be no less perfect than his fellow man. _\‘Ve own that there have been deeds committed whic _h were disgraceful , and the motives which gave them birth were of an extremel y low nature , but all such transactions are desp ised by the bodl y of students. The overturning of a statue on the Yale campus by a party of i-oughs recentl y, anti the promiipt _inm ciignation meeting held , by the _bod y of _stud ents is a proof of _th is. ‘There am-c many instances in which college life has been mach e decid _ed l y un _ch esim ’able to men of low tastes and character. They ar...
Id= 38 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
‘74 THE FREE LANCE SOCIETY’S DOINGS. Mm- . and Mrs. Johm i W. _Stu au -t entertained the Senior class at their home , on _Frid ay evening, A pril 19. The even im ig was spent in dancing, play ing progressive _euch re anti other social enjoyments. Th e upper classmen and others who were fortunate enoug h to be with them un ite in say ing that it was omie of the most enjoyable affaims of _th e season. The Young Ladies Mite Society of the Pu-esbyteria n Church gave a i eception to their friends at the residence of Prof. McKee on Thursday evening, April _26. A novel evening was spent at the house of Lieut. and Mrs. Pague, a shom-t time since. The entertainment , a " Bean Auction ,’’ was something miew for State College society amid was much enjoyed , The Lieutenant acted as auctioneer and extolled the merits of his goods so well that he had no trouble in getting very livel y bidding from the assembled guests each of whom were supp lied with one hundred beans with which to try their foru...
Id= 40 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
The Tennis Association has had three new courts laid out for the use of its members. This will be gratif y ing to the lovers of tennis who so long have felt the lack of space for indul ging in this deli ghtful sport. The Photograp her , Le Rue Lemei-, of Harrisbum -g, was at the College on the _17th of April. The Sophoniores , Fresh man , and "A" and "B ," preparatory classes had pictures taken ; the cliff erent clubs ami d organizations about the College also took advantages of this opportun it)’. The W. L. S., on Friday evening, A pril 12th , varied their m-egular programme by giving a mock meeting of the Board of Trustees of P. S. C. After various reports from different committees , a petition from students of the College, asking the privilege of dancing i n the new Ar mory was laid before th e Board. The discussion upon the petition was quite interesting ; and had any of the real Trustees been present , they could have heard much by which they could profit. When the vote was cal...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
The Senior Class Is bound to succeed . Afte m- laboring almost an entire evening at a party, to get the " Pi gs hi clover ," _th ey gave it up, andi went and got a number of pigs ami d put them imi the fourth and fifth-floor halls of the College. Ptw v. —M r. A , defimie a liniit ami d a variable. P_1 ~ _Em_’.—A limit is an _I _nconiprebeusibhe _someth ing that has a vague relation with an indefm miite thing called a variable. Th at ever popu lar resort , " Deer Park has been t hrown open to the students for the season of ‘89. Long hive th e _"D eers !" Never ask a Freshman at P. S. C., how many fish he has caught. It is a painful _qtmestio n. Always ask him if he caug ht an y at all. It saves an amount of explanation , and is so much easier answered. Did you ask if we ever had any Arbutus Parties at P. S. C.? Wh y certainl y, every four years. Spr ing is h ere, and so is the Spring Fever. Hawk says, "these warm day s make him feel as if he would like to tie himself in a knot and go...
Id= 42 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
causing h avoc with all th e fowls within heat--ing of his voice ; when as ill-fortune would have it , the _board -p ile tumbled ovem-. When they had p icked themselves tip, anti each had taken an inventory of himself , it was discovered that Goat had broken the last note at such short ramige with the ground , as to entirel y ruin his voice. _Baich y, it was foumid , had shoved the last mourm iful note so far imi the ground as to burst his voice beyond repair. Several othier voices were badl y cracked. " Pat " lost his coat-tail , and Duke diislocatedh his necktie. On th e wh ole, they were a pretty _bad ly used up crowdi , ami d afteu - this catastrophe , each hel pimi g th e other , they started for the College, where th ey soon arrivedh with niore wisdom than when they started. The new Experiment Station Building, which has been iui process of erection since last Fail , is finishe _d , anti _h as been occup ied by the members of the Station force since March _1st. The _btmil ding...
Id= 44 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 May 1889
THE FREE LANCE. _177 livered , poem recited , amid somi g sung, have had the desired effect , for the tree now gives evidence of sturd y growth. Didh you see Asserton ’s Patrol ? By recent action taken by the Athletic Association , tennis was given equal standing with base-ball , foot-ball , and general athletics , —so now it conies in for its share of the general funds. - The bi g nine + the niiniature quartette -Ithe universal Ego = the all-important fourteen. Who says Seniors can ’t play ball ? - A tennis tournamemi t is being arranged by the Tennis Committee. Jud ging from the interest alread y taken in th is coming event , it will be a very successful _tmndertaking. A pril 3 1 , an interesting gani e of base-ball was played between ‘89 and ‘_91. The game was very closel y contested , resulting in a score of 17 to 12 in favor of ‘ 89. The Centennia l was fitting ly celebrated at Pennsy lvania State College, Patriotic ser--vices were held in the chapel in the morning, and short a...