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Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
human effort and make its unlimited influence felt , not onl y in the professions , but in the trades and all the varied bu ~ iness pursuits of m an kin _ci_. _‘a— THE THREE KNIGHTS AND THEIR WIVES Genties _all , _I greet you well—Listen to the tale _I tell. Of a chance that once befe _ll , _Iley , sing _iie _~ ’, t _ue Rule of Three Down unto a tivel’ _sid e On a day three kni ghts did ride , Each on a pillion had his _brid e—Oh , the woes of j ealousy . _I _is the jovi al days of yore , \\r _0_t_0 the men more jealous ot’ Did the dames love flirting more ? Oh , the woes of jealo _usy. Know _I not; bitt ne_’er a kni ght Would fiom too macit love or spite Lot _hi ~ _lad y from his sight With another of the three. Long they watched the stream beside , hi itch they l)uzzletl—and they tried 1-low to pass to the othet _’ side , 1-Icy, sing hey, the Rule of Three ! Neat them was a boat , ‘tis true But the boat held onl y two \Vhat _shou ld these p00t’ travelers tin Oh , the woes of jeal ...
Id= 33 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
THE EFFECT OF CLASSICAL AND SCIENTIFIC TRAINING. JT is evident to all observers that the clas-I sical and scientific courses produce radicall y different results. The classical polishes one ’s characteristics , influences one to seek society ; while the scientific does not effect the roug h corners of one’s person , but tends to make its student more conservative. The reasons of these effects are evident ; the stud ies of the classical course tend to keep alive all which is requisite to make one a lover of society, his studies employ but little reasoning and rel y chiefl y on memory. The classical student is continuall y stud ying and translating sentiments as expressed by classic writers and his studies occupy such a fraction of his time—especiall y in the last two years—as to allow him plenty of time to spend in the society of others. These _stud ies which deal almost solel y with _latiguage , tend to make their student stud y the beautiful in conversa—tion and thus the requisite ...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
To this _l)latt could none say ito ; Each was glad to have it so (Luck y _was’t the girls could row) i-Icy, sing hey, the Rule of Three , Row you , then , your wife , Sir A, ’’ (Thus the cunning dante did say) " O’ er the stream anti then _I ~~~~ Leav e her and row hack to lute. ’’ A , he roweth his lovel y bri _d e i\lanfuily tu the other side _Ilackwarci _s then the kni ght he _hied , I-fey, sing hey, the Rule of _‘I’hrec , Then up rose the lovel y C, _" Conic, my gentle Mistress B, Row the boat across with _moe ’’ Oh , the woes of jealo usy. Mi’s. C rowed back _alotme , " 13 anti A now get yost _guile , _lIrit mg your wifc back eitlmct’ _otto. " I-Icy , sing _lucy, the Rule of Three. A and B rowed off with glee With _hi s lad y back towed _13; " Now mow over _Ii atmd C ‘‘ Oh , tIme woes of jealousy. " Send back Mrs. A ," she sai d ; Mrs. A she backward _sped , On the furthest bank now staid A , B, C, time husbands three , " llmsste my ladies , A and B, To your _himsbat uds merril...
Id= 34 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
studies become more difficult each year and his practicum consists of more work which of itself hel ps to starve out his love for company on account of lack of time. We do not say that this is always true but we do emp haticall y state that one who is an earnest technical stud ent will pOSSeSS a strong inclination which is averse to society. It is an undisputed _l fact that classical colleges always possess more society element than a scientific college , and hence it follows that the men who enjoy the sciences must either naturall y or from the change wrought by the course , be dislikers of society : This but shows us that all scientific insti ~ tut ions , should make especial efforts to sur—roun _d their ’ students with the best of society advantages and to endeavor to overcome the tendency to conservatism as far as possible. There is undoubte _d l y a great difference between the men generall y, who take a classical course and those who _ti ~ ke a scientific , whether it be a nat...
Id= 36 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
It is not onl y the unhealth y, bereaved , forsaken or ‘ ruined that consider life not worth the living—who do not look with dlistinct eye upon the real meaning of thei t- life. There are young men , their l)ulses beating steadil y, but who suffer from sadness. The estimate of the many ordinary pleasures , of ordinary existence , the neg lect to place a real value upon these , is the true cause of their melanchol y. How feebl y we often estimate the pleasures of resp iration , that of muscular action , that of volition. Yet these are all pleasures. Were they more frequentl y valued hi gher , fewer would be the graves filled with suicid es (for they virtuall y killed themselves) taken in their earl y dlays when life should seem bri ghtest and pleasure should seem most joy ful. Life then means happiness . He has ti-ue happ iness who most lives , who thinks most , feels the noblest , acts the best. And he whose heart beats quickest lives the longest. Lives in one hour more than in year...
Id= 39 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
Let us then cultivate the _POW C _~ 5 that we possess, therein we shall find our happ iness , and tho ’ "l ife is short and jo ys are fleeting, ’’ our reward will be gracious and name never dying. Let us seek with the clearness of unclouded faith after the truth , with the flame of _d ivine love burning with unexting u ished glory oti the altars of our hearts , that we may benefit our fellow-man , encourage him to nobler and hi gher aims , that our nation may be enli ghtene _d and glorified , thus for years our names will be renowned and our deeds immortalize _d . IMPOSSIBILITIES. IMPOSSIBLE _I What an unluck y word. How often do we see persons lose heart and fail in business attempts , simp ly because they have become accustomed to using this fatal word in minor duties , because they have become accustomed to gazing idl y over everything, omitting everything that is difficult instead of obtaining the true un _d erstanding of it , so that when a somewhat _dliffer cnt problem of life...
Id= 41 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
course many of our duties may be difficult and at first inspection may appear impossible , but no noble or great work was ever easy. If we wish to accomplish anything we must depend upon our own _end eavor, and if we fail in our first attempts , let us not lose heart and become discouraged , but onl y go at it again with renewed determination for as Michael Angelo says : " The onl y true road to success is to depend on one ’s self ," Nothing can be done by a man who will simp ly sit still and look wistfull y to time amid general laws, Consider any of the gm-eat elements that have exalted the state of man and see where they have ori ginated. Did not science and art ori ginate and gain advancement throug h the individual endeavors of such men as Kepler , Bacon and Newton. Who amongst the men of our century furn _. ishes a better examp le of a man of determination , a man regardling nothing impossible , than Grant , who , after the battle of Spottsy lvania , whilst laboring under many ...
Id= 43 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
Ornitholog ist , W. W. Bohn , received first pm’ize for the fimiest exhibit of " Jayses birds " and _° Saplin Suckers" at the Paris exposition . Camp cordiall y invites all to call at his room , No.480, to listen to sonic of his bear and " _d eer‘‘ stories, They are quite imiteresting. What _kimi dl of a bird was that which perched_1 itself upon the flag-staff one morning last week ? It somewhat resembled the American Eagle. Sevemal " Preps" have undergom _i e ph ysical examination at the hands of th e Freshmen , and are now ready to entei- the corps of cadets. Patsy is the telep hom _i e cominected with the busimiess office of the College ? I— Ju li o Doctor " is it yerself _th at ’s a spaken to me Mrs. Flemm ing who so ably filled the position as _Stemiograp her for the President of the College has accepted a responsible position in Cinciminati , Ohio, An (asider)— "The Sophs. had a barrel last ni ght , A (presider)—Pr ex . A (decider)—Faculty. Within the past year, two ministers ...
Id= 45 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
The Literary societies are now well under way, having beemi able to open promptl y this year. This should have been a great advantage over last year , but for some reason there appears to be a dep lorable lack of _enthumsiasm in society work. The ladies cottage is now commencing to assume the app earamice of a solid and vem’y pretty building. It is being cased with brick . The college has long felt the need of such a building as this ; as heretof ore the advantages offered to ladies to attend school here have been very meagre. The position formerl y occupied by Prof . N. E. Cleaver is now filled by James T. Pike , graduate of _l_3rowmi University ‘So, Andover Theolog ical Seminary, ‘83, amid late pastor of the Riversidle Congregational Church , Lawrence , Mass. The Phi Gamma Deltas and Beta Theta Pi’s are now comfortabl y located in their new chapter houses, Both have their boarding clubs , and the majority of the members of each Frat room in their new building, thus being as comfor...
Id= 46 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
Dutch" thinks since they have introdluced the new netted wire spring beds in the College , they should now have chapel one hour later and abolish inspection altogethei’, then he would be as happy as amiy mortal could be who was laboring under the iiicubus of side wliiskers. The following board of editors was elected by the Junior class to prepare the second College annual:J . Frank Shields , W. M. Camp, F. M. Weidner , Miss Maude Moore , C. H. Zink , John _Yocuni , and N . I—I. _Suloff . C. H. Zimi k was elected business manager . The " La Vie" of ‘ 91 pronilses to be excel)tiOm i _~ il y fine with such a comiipetent bod y at its head, The annual reception , held by the Y. M. C. A., was an enjoyable affair , all who were there were well entertained. Miss Foster held the attention of all while she saii g two solos imi an artistic niam _imier , The reception _comii _miiittee consisted of Geo. Demm imig, I-I_. _‘vV_, Mitchell , W. B. Jackson , Hug h 1-lamilton, W. E. M oore. A. McKee ,...
Id= 49 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
more seemed to be about to score inside of the first five minumtes ; but by some very clever plays by Graham , Foster and Aull , the ball was carried to the cemitre again , where it was thrown to Graham , who by one of the best runs of the day placed it behim _i d th e visitor ’s goal line. No goal followed. This was the onl y poimi t scored during the first half. Swarthmpre seemed to be somewhat wimided when time was called , Goal was made at _thi e beginm iing of the secomid half. Th e play startedl off a little slower than in the previous half , still it was spirited and every bodl y seemed to be dloing his best, In this half the home team ’s h alf backs _du d_1 _somii e very pretty runnimig audi kept the ball continuall y omi the move and in the visitors territory. Foster , Aull _au _di Lin sz each gained a totmch _rlowmi , two of which the home team succeeded in making goals , thus niaking the score twenty to nothing in favor of the College. U p till the last few moments the _S...
Id= 50 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
‘89. W. B. N. Hawk has obtained a position as a _Chi emilist imi th e Camiibria Iron Company ’s Works at Johnsto _wmi _, Pa. ‘89. H C. Blair has emitered _tim e law school of the Uuiiversity of Pennsy hvamiia . ‘90. Gilbert A. Beaver spent the sumnier in a tour th roug h Europe. 1—h e attended _tim e meetings of the World ’s Sumnday Sc hool Convention in London , besides visiting Paris amid many other poim its of interest on the Contimien t. ‘91 Among the studem its _wh o failed to m’eturn to college _th is term are 13. W. De _mmim ing , of ‘90 , H. V. I-Iohnmes, F. H. Bates , G. W. Johnson aiicl H. D. Meek of ‘ 91, amid F ~ R. Carl , W. W. Evami s, W. P. Rothm ’ock and W. W. Tay lor of ‘ 92. ‘ 92. Chai’les I-I . Mtmsser is _studl y ing _miiechicine at the _Uu iiversi ty of Peminsy lvania. Our former coni miiancl ami t Lieut . S. S. Pague has been stationed at Fort _l_3uforc _l , Da kota. Prof. James Y. McKee in company with his son , George , took aim exte misive tri p throug h the...
Id= 53 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
LETTER BOX. _UR_5_I NUS COLLEGE , COLLEG EV ILLE , PA,, Sep. teniber 20th , _1889. To the Editors of " Trma FREE LANCE Ursinus has emitereci upon the 20th year of its history better equi pped for work thami ever before. During the summer vacation , _tim e _cx _. _ten or of the college buildings was entire l y renewe _d , giving themii as bri gh t _au di attractive an appearance as if just erected. Several recitatiom _i m’ooms ami d niamiy of _tim e pr ivate apartments of the _stud ents _h ave also been refitted. The Fall session opened September 3m’d with a large attendamice of the oldi students and about forty _add itions in the _chifferem i t dcp artments . The new professors of the college will thus beg in their work umider niost _aumsp icious circumstances. Prof. Stibitz , who conies from Yale with splemid lidi cre _d entials and the degree of I’h. D., ~ vi _hl take the chair of _tim e Latin language andl Literature , (latel y vacated by Professor 1-f y de to accept a call to Le...
Id= 52 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
T. J. DE BOIS ¶onsoria l ~~ rt ~ s1 A_7 ~ ’w Roonis _Ia_/_cl _) _’ t ’ q_,_ti _~ p _cd w _~ /lt _/_1_w most co ~ fo _r _Ia_/_ic F_,i, ’niI _’_,_re _, STATE COLLEGE PA SCHI\FFER & SONS lIave a fine selection of Woolens of the latest an_~ l most popular designs. The very matest shapes _01_’ HATS AND CAP S _~ ntlei’ne _~ ’s Furi isbthg goods Pine Neck wear a specialty MILITARY UNIFORMS FOR P1 _~ICE , FIT A N D QUAL _I T ~ ARE UNEQUALED ~
Id= 59 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
’ S LANDRETH S GARDEN SEEDS Are grown from Seed Stocks , the result of careful selection , in trial beds , especial l y _d evoted to that l)_UIPOSC_. _Scecl trial beds are nouhi ng new , as many persons suppose , having been used by this house over one _hund red years. Our new RURAL REGISTER anti CATALOGUE for x8go is now itt press, and will be _forwavde d free to all applicants. II_’e pu blish _C_’a/a/ ohrues _/_1_/ _S~ _Vd ’ll tll_/_7 i _’) _’_!_llt / _a_,s _~ ,suçes_. OUR ASSORTMENT OF FLOWE R SEEDS Embraces the Choicest Varieties. HORTICULTURAL TOOLS AND GARDEN REQUISITES IN GREAT VARIETY , Send for our Handsome Illustrated Catalogue.
Id= 61 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
PHILADELPHIA D. LAN DRETH & SONS LBUNNELL _I ~ ~~ _Il ~~ NS , MUSIC STORE. PICTURES , JE W E LR Y AND WATCHES. Fr a _rn e ~~ M ade to Order ~ FANCY~ GOOBS. _lii_:. Christmas Presents. Wedding Presents Cor. ALLEGHENY and BISHOP _STS_., 21 and 23 South Sixth Street, (between Market and Chestnut Sts_.) And Delaware Avenue and Arch Street. Pianos, Organs & Sheet Music BELLEFONTE. PA
Id= 57 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
The Lithot upe publishin g Co., AR T _PUI3_LI _SIIER S. _1_Y~ a f _~ .c ~ u ~ ’crz cf _Firt e Bock IU ~~ r _~_iom _~ ; IL LUSTRAT I ONS FOR COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS A SPECIALTY. Estimates _cheerfull y furtiishccl and Samples sent by Mail , THE LITHO TYPE PUBLISHING CO., G A RDNE R , MASS., U. S. A.
Id= 56 : [Newspaper Article] — Free Lance — 1 October 1889
_Tj eriodicals, Commercial Printing, Sporting Goods , Bicycles, Mathematical Instruments , Rubber Stamps , etc. etc., at lowest rates , through McKEE BROS. , STATE COLLEGE , PA