State collegian. (State College, Pa.) 1904-1911, January 12, 1905, Image 2

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“Jerry” Zullinger ’O4 1-2 has com
pleted his work and has gone to
Orrstown, near-Harrisburg.
A. L. Moscrip ’O7, who played
on the 1903 and 1904 Varsity foot
ball teams, has left College.
E. H. Hess ’OO is acting as in
structor in the Agriculture Depart
ment during the short courses.
It is believed that F. L. Hohnhart
’OB, sub-quarter back on the’Varsity
football team will not return to Col
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 im
promptu sleigh ride on Tuesday af
ternoon. The rear end of a cutter
furnished the conveyance.
The Thespians make their first ap
pearance of the year Friday even
ing, February 24. The name of the
play has not yet been announced.
—Your class pictures, athletic
groups etc., are preserved and ap
pear better when framed. Ray Far
rington will take your order for The
Mallory Studio.
It is rumored that “Varsity” Lee
was married to the girl “down
there” during the Christmas vaca
tion. “Varsity” refuses to affirm
or deny the allegation.
There is a movement on foot
among a few of the students inter
ested, to form a Chess Club. Such
a club would be a good thing if
rightly organized and kept up.
Of the instructors who were ab
sent from the College during vaca
tion, Mr. Espenshade was at Muncy,
Pa., Mr. Frizzell was at his home in
East Hampton, Mass., while Mr.
Calkins visited at Delavan, Wiscon
Y. M. C. A Notes.
The Committee on Nominations
which has been appointed by the
President is made up as follows: E.
G. Frazier, J. J. 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 di
rectly under the care of the Univer
sity Associations. Yale has already
established in one of the inland
provinces of China, a Ya’e mission
supported 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 move
ment 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 .Minis
ter of War gave permission to the
Association to work among the
soldiers in Manchuria. Secretary
C. V. Hibbard, Wisconsin 1900,
and two Japanese helpers set out at
once with tent, games, gospels, and
other books, hair clippers, soap,
medicines, correspondence materials
and a gramaphone. With this pre
paration, they have been doing a
very great deal to help the Japanese
soldiers and to win their regard for
Christianity. The correspondence
materials are highly appreciated.
The tables are always full of men
writing to relatives and friends at
home. Work of this practical
nature will do much to show the
Japanese the real spirit of Christi
My arms —her defense.
Her arms —my recompense
Fall in ! Ex.
Alumni Notes.
L. R. Dunkie ’O4 is with the Lynn
Branch of the General Electric Com
pany at East Lynn, Mass.
An attempt is being made to have
a reunion of the class of 1903 dur
ing Commencement week next June.
O. H. Bathgate, ’O4, has recently
accepted a position with the Bullock
Electric Manufacturing Company of
Cincinnati, Ohio.
Thos. Crumley, ’Ol, is with the
Philadelphia and West Chester Rail-
Way Company and is situated at
Llanerch, Delaware Co., Pa.
J. H. Fahnestock, ’Ol, is inspec
tor for the Chesapeake and Potomac
Telephone Company, with head
quarters at Washington, D. C.
J. N. Sherer, ’99, has been trans
ferred from Lebanon to Philadel
phia remaining however, in the
employ of the Pennsylvania Steel
F. W. Jessop, '96, who is chief
draughtsman for the Electric Con
troller and Supply Company of
Cleveland, Ohio, has recently pat
ented a magnetic riveter which is ap
parently a decided improvement over
the old forms of riveters.
Debating Club.
The meeting of the re-organized
Debating Club on Saturday evening.
Jan. 7th, in Room 367 was well at
tended. President Smith occupied
the chair. A committee composed
of Hunter 'O5, McDowell 'O7, and
Wentzel ’OB 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.-