The Free lance. (State College, Pa.) 1887-1904, June 01, 1887, Image 18
LANCELE TS. When n pair of red lips aro upturned to your own t\ till no one to gossip übout it, I)o you pray for endurance to let them alone? Well maybe yon do, but! doubt it. — Street Arab: “An old man ” An honest man is the noblest pursuit of woman. Parent in the door to young clerk who is caressing his daughter. “Young man, you are not hired for that kind of work!” “That's so, I’m doing it for nothing.” Which is better, to argue with a man, or to flatter him ? Tell him which. The greatest victories and the sweetest cn joyment are reached through suffering. The question how to raise lambs has been raised. Ewes milk has been suggested. It takes a girl about four hours longer to w.uh the front window.) of a hxue than the bank ones. “I’ve been heron bad things about you,” said one bird to another. “Let’s stork about something else” was the response. Old man : “If I had fifty cents, and gave it to you to get changed in order to get a penny, what would be left ?" Take care of your thoughts, for they lead to words and actions, just as brooks lead to rivers and rivers to oceans. Patrick (dressing for a party) —“Hcdad now and I shan’t be able to git on these boots till I’ve worn them a toime or two,” The coat-tail flirtation is the latest. A wrinkled coat-tail, bearing dust toe marks, means: “I have spoken to your father.” This is the way a pupil of a primary school told the difference between the words “foot” and “feet“ One feet is a foot, and a whole lot of foots is a feet.”— Harper's Bazar. Her lips wore like the leaves, he said lly autumn’s crimson tinted, Some people Autumn leaves presorye, lly pressing them sho lilntod, The moaning of the gentle hint. The lovor did discern, And so ho clasped tier round the neck, a ml glued his lips to lier’n. When you have no opportunity to speak a cheering word you can send a beam of sunshine into the heart of an absent sorrowing friend by tyriting a good warm hearted, helpful letter. THE FREE LANCE. WEBSTER’S UNABRIDGED A GAZETTEER OF THE WORLD £5,000 Titlos, wJth pronunciation,&c.,(recentlymldcul)and A BIOGRAPHICAL DSCTIONARY hiwi OOOOnioro Words J-i if:» vocabulary Turn profound ii a::;/ oi!u r .Vnori'T.n Llwilonary, and nearly throw union l!:t; number i f Jhi?;r;ivin, r v. J(. iri tho T'ohti praolionl English I>iotion«ry ox tiuit.—lkvicr.', London, 1W! inter i.i Standard Authority in tho Gov’t Printing OfTloo, and vMli tiio U. S. Supremo Court, anti U roomnuiwndud hy tho Stale Sup’ls ol'Schools in 3G States, and by tho leading Collopo Presidents of tho U. S. and Canada, Published by.G, <C; C. MERRIAM & CO., Springfield, Musa. Holler cto Brightly, Surveying Instrument Manufacturers,—:— Ridge Ave, & Spring Garden St., Phila., Pa. II. ll,’s instruments aro exclusively ” u ’u.' used lor purposes of instruction at f Columbia College, (Soliool of Mines), Mass, Soliool of Toelmology. Shcfllohl Sol. Soliool of Yale College. Western University of l’a. Orogon Stato University. California Stato University. Dartmouth College, Maine Stuto College. A*** 1 ' Tub Pbnn«yi.van’i\ Rtatb TVilmw. Tlt-A.TJTWiasrE’S Civil Engineer's Pocket Book NEW (1887) EDITION NOW READY. JOHN WILEY & SONS, i E. &F. N. SPON, Nnw Yoiik. I London. “A LIBRARY IN ITSELF." A ©SCTBOIMAnY containing 118,CEO Words, ami 3000 Engravings, ucnrJy Jo/siO Notod Pcraonn; also varioun Tables, ALL IN ONE BOOK,.