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Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — State Collegian — 5 January 1905
CR. By Expenses on trips . $ 845 49 Guarantees paid 348 40 Supplies 662 75 Professional services 38 75 Printing 23 50 Balance 257 57 $2176 46 GENERAL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION DR. To Balance as per Statement Feb. 15_, 1904.. $ 54 65 Additional balance from F. J. Pond, Treas 15 11 Balance from foot ball season 1903 797 10 Student fees Winter and Spring terms 1904 1181 18 Cash from Pharsonian benefit 72 39 Cash on account training table Fall 1903 31 85 Cash from Track House boarding club 37 67 Balance from Base Ball Dept. 1904 257 57 Cash on account W. U. of Pa. note 150 00 Cash on account Student fees Fall 1904 500 00 Balance from foot ball season 1904 1531 61 $4629 13 CR. By General Athletic Department $ 609 97 Base Ball Department 740 46 Foot Ball Department 872 39 Business Office bills 77 03 Printing 15 50 Professional services 6 00 Amount paid E. G. Rogers 39 10 Track House supplies 29 09 Muslin for decorating 3 50 E. E. Godard for services 10 00 W. N. Golden 11 46 Sundries 1 50 Balan...
Id= 43 : [Newspaper Article] — State Collegian — 5 January 1905
E. E. Suppe Harrison ’s restaurant , on Wedesday evening, Dec. 14th , was the scene of the regular monthly supper of the Electrical Engineering Society. After the tables were cleared several papers on technical subjects were read and discussed. Quite a number of those present then responded to toasts and the meeting then took tho shape of a smoker. About forty-five members were present.
Id= 44 : [Newspaper Article] — State Collegian — 5 January 1905
Notice Members of the Sophomore and Freshman dasses wishing to try for positions on the editorial staff of THE COLLEGIAN , kindly put their names in the box at 323 Main . The candidates will be given assignments. Those doing the best work will be selected.
Id= 42 : [Newspaper Article] — State Collegian — 5 January 1905
STATE COLLEGE STUDIO Stands as a synonym for all that is new, artistic and up-to date in Photography. If you watch this space during this college year we will try and demonstrate this fact to your satisfaction. Please call and examine our work. iv [Im fHL . T[ I F w. w _~~ ~ ~~~
Id= 40 : [Newspaper Article] — State Collegian — 5 January 1905
_\ ~ \r L. FOSTER 1)EALEII IN ~~~~~ NERP ~ L ~ _Rc ~ HPNDI ~~~ E ~ SPECIALTIES Walk-over Shoes for Ladies and Gents. Gents ’ Furnishing Goods of all kinds. Ladies’ fine Dress Goods in the very latest styles. Fancy Groceries—of the finest quality. Don ’t forget that we carry a full line of A. G. Spaulding’s Sporting Goods. Telephone STATE COLLEGE , PA.
Id= 4 : [Newspaper Article] — State Collegian — 12 January 1905
Luzer ne Co. Club Reception at Wilkes =Barre The Luzerne County Club of State College, which was organized about one year ago, held an informal reception at the rooms of the Wilkes-Barre College of Music in the Simon Long building last night and it proved to be a most enjoyable affair. fhe decoration of the hall was unique , consisting of a neat arrangment of photographs and pennants. A large number of friends of the College alumni and prosp ective students were present and were _entertaJn ~ d with music, games and refreshments . The object of the Luzerne County Club is to help in all possible ways the students , and also to make State College better known in this region. It is onl y in recent years that students from the eastern part of the State have realized the advantages of State College and it is thought that the reception given last night will have the effect of bringing more students to the college. Among those present were : A. Davis, ‘U8, Plymouth ; Thomas S. Roberts , Ply...
Id= 3 : [Newspaper Article] — State Collegian — 12 January 1905
Opening of College The Winter term opened on Wednesday morning, Jan. 4th , at eleven o’clock with Chapel in the Auditorium. The attendance of students was very slim , but the Faculty showed up in goodly numbers. The heavy fall of snow had greatly blocked travel on the railroads and consequently delayed the arrivals. Quite a number of the students came straggling in on Thursday. Dr. Atherton congratulated the student body on the magnificent p:ogress of the past year and cxpressed the hope that the year to come would be still more prosperous. He communicated the welcome inte ligence that the College had received combined Christmas and New Year ’s gif s from good friends , and named Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Carnegie as the benefactors in this case. Mr. Carnegie gave $25 ,000, the interest of which is to be used as a Beneficiary Fund for the help of needy studcn ~ s. Mrs. Carnegie gave $25,_00_D , the interest of which is to be divided into scho arshi ps. It is expected that the Board oE Tru...
Id= 6 : [Newspaper Article] — State Collegian — 12 January 1905
PERSONAL "Jerry " Zuilinger ‘04 1-2 has completed his work and has gone to _Orrstown , near Harrisburg. A. L. Moscrip ‘07, who played on the 1903 and 1904 Varsity football teams , has left College. E. H. Hess ‘00 is acting as instructor in the Agriculture Department during the short courses. It is believed that F. L. Hohnhart ‘08, sub-quarter back on the ‘Varsity football team will not return to College. Miss Watts , librarian of the Wilkes-Barre public library, visited Miss MacDonald for a short time during the holidays. Professor Foss was prevented by business engagements from arriving at the College on the opening day. He returned on Tuesday. Two of the Co-eds enjoyed an impromptu sleigh ride on Tuesday afternoon. The rear end of a cutter furnished the conveyance. The Thespians make their first appearance of the year Friday evening, February 24. The name of the play has not yet been announced. —Your class pictures , athletic groups etc., are preserved and appear better when frame...
Id= 7 : [Newspaper Article] — State Collegian — 12 January 1905
Y. M. C. A Notes The Committee on Nominations which has been appointed by the President is made up as follows: E. G. Frazier , 3. 3. Morgan , H. D. Easton , R. H. H. _Aungst , R. D. Barclay and C. S. Forkum. Two nominations are to be made for each office. The general election will take place Jan. 31st. A significant movement among some of the large Universities is the establishment of mission work directly under the care of the University Associations. Yale has already established in one of the inland provinces of _China , a Ya’e mission supporLed and manned by Yale men. The ultimate object is to provide for the establishing of a college which shall be Yale’s gift to the young men of China. Harvard has lately inaugurated a similar movement with President Roosevelt of the class of 1880, as chairman of the Advisory Committee. India will be the field of Harvard’ s work. Soon after the opening of the Russian war , the Japanese Minister of War gave permission to the Association to work a...
Id= 8 : [Newspaper Article] — State Collegian — 12 January 1905
Alumni Notes L. R. Dunkle ‘04 is with the Lynn Branch of the General Electric Company at East Lynn , Mass. An attempt is being made to have a reunion of the class of 1903 during Commencement week next June. 0. H. Bathgate, ‘04, has recently accepted a position with the Bullock Electric Manufacturing Company of Cincinnati , Ohio. Thos. Crumley, ‘01, is with the Philadelphia and West Chester Rail-Way Company and is situated at Llanerch , Delaware Co., Pa. 3. H. Fahnestock , ‘01, is inspector for the Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company, with headquarters at Washington , D. C. J. N. Sherer , ‘99, has been transferred from Lebanon to Philadelphia remaining however , in the employ of the Pennsylvania Steel Company. F. W. Jessop, ‘96, who is chief draughtsman for the Electric Controller and Supply Company of _Cleveland , Ohio, has recently patented a magnetic riveter which is apparently a decided improvement over the old forms of riveters.
Id= 9 : [Newspaper Article] — State Collegian — 12 January 1905
Debating Club The meeting of the re-organized Debating Club on Saturday evening. Jan. 7th , in Room 367 was well attended. President Smith occupied the chair. A committee composed of Hunter ‘05, McDowell ‘07, and Wentzel ‘08 was appointed to draw up a constitution and by-laws, and report at the next meeting. It was decided to meet every Saturday evening, unless otherwise ordered by the President , at 7.30 o’clock in Room 367. An impromptu and highly interesting debate on the Eastern question was the literary feature of the evening. You may kiss in a hammock And laugh at your spill , But don ’t in canoes Without making your will.-—Ex.