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Published on Thursday of cosh 5 eelt during the
colleae year by the students of 'I ne PCIII,4III,2IItLL
State College in the interest of the Students. 1.,,c.
atty. Alumni and Friends of the college
Entered at the Postofficc, State Collt,e. Pa ,
ierJad class matter
Editor in Chief
W. S. KRIEBEL, JR.,
W. P. LITTLE, 'l2
G. A. BARKER, 'l2
R.SI. EVANS, 'l3
M. 3 1. KRIMNEL, 'l3
J. D. HOGARTH, 19
F. C. DOSE, 19
E. A. JAMES, 1
H. S. COCKLIN, 'l2
TIIEO. LENCHNER, 'l2
al so per r ear ur $1 25 if paid ,ithin 30 das a afte
date of aubscription.
THURSDAY, NOV. 9. 1911
Respect Players The spirit and
and College. enthusiasm of a
student body is
at no time more manifest than when
the team of the college which it
represents is being cheered from the
stands and it is at this time that the
opinion of friends and visitors is
often formed concerning the college
and its undeigiaduates. Although
we must go a great distance to find
the spirit that exists at Penn State,
yet during the past year occasions
have arisen when that true enthusi-
astic feeling was lacking. In a
number of football games both
while the team was playing on
Beaver Field and while the students
were listening to the returns in
Old Chapel, remarks of dissatisfac
tion were made when the coaches
saw fit to make substitutions in the
line up. The annoyance has been
noticed by both visitors and alumni.
When one man is substituted for an
other the coaches are looking after
the welfare of the team and have
something in view. It maybe that
the player removed is injured or that
a fresh man is put in to run oft
some new plays in v,vhich he has
been instructed or for numerous
other purposes. It is not fair to
coaches or players for a few of tile
students, who so often know very
little of the game themselves, to
comment on the action of the
coaches who know football from
start to finish. In order for a play
er to play a good, clean game he
must have the support of the stu
dent body to a man. The football
team that represents Penn State is
one that every undegraduate should
be proud of and each man should
uphold it and help it in its victories
by boosting and not by "knocking"
especially when substitutions are
German Play Trials
The trials for the German play,
which is to be given under the
auspices of the "Deutschei Verein,"
this year, will take place in the near
future. The time will be duly an
nounced. As it will be necessary
to select a cast of from six to eight
members, everyone who is in any
way whatsoever proficient in German
is requested to attend these trials.
This pertains equally to freshmen,
whose presence is solicited. The
play last year was so successful,
that the "Verein" hopes with the
co-operation of the student body,
to produce a play of equal ex
cellence this year. Attend the play
trials. Attend the meetings of the
1914 GETS THE CIDER
Sophomores Win the troitial Cider
Sanp Scoring 43 Points to the
The freshmen were defeated by
the sophomores in their second
scrap on last Saturday on the drill
grounds west of the gymnasium.
The battle was fought hotly by
both classes, but the sophs proved
easy victors by having 19 more men
than the freshmen with hands on
the barrel at the end of the twenty
The classes were around the bar
rel shortly after 'one o'clock and
both waited for the signal which
was to stait the fun. However the
freshmen who were determined to
wipe out the stain of defeat from
the pushbali scrap were especially
eager to clash wi h their opponents
and to secure the victory and the
reward—the cider. So impaitent
were they that they started their
rush for the barrel before the signal
had been given and they were called
back to the starting line by the
Their impatience proved detri
mental foi baldly had they re-ar
ranged themselves for the rush
when the signal was given and
the sophomores who were
ready on the instant secured a
slight, yet an advantageous start on
the freshmen. Consequently the
sophs got a large number of men
around and on top the barrel and
kept the laiger past of them there
throughout the ~ crap in spite of the
fact that 1915 fought madly to re
move the 1914 men and to put her
own at the barrel.
That the swap was a lively one
and hard fought was plainly evi
dent from the large number of men
who were struggling on top of the
mass or around the edges for better
positions during the entire period,
Yet good spirit and clean fighting
seemed to rvict ;t a ll A " cr y
few injw les insulted and those who
witnessed the scrap enjoyed the
fun almost as much as those who
were doing the scrapping.
Some Facts About Freshman Class
The Registrar has furnished the
following facts about the freshman
The 538 freshmen were prepared
for college in 295 different schools,
209 public high schools and 86 pri
vate preparatory schools. Seventy
four freshmen attended two differ
ent schools, most of them begin
ning their preparation in a public
high school and completing in a pri
vate preparatory schol.
Three hundred seventy-nine
freshmen were wholly prepared in
public high schools; 100 in private
preparatory schools; and 59 partly
in public high schools and partly in
private preparatory schools.
Of the 295 difterent schools that
have prcr•ared students for the
freshman class, 240 are located in
Pennsylvania, and 55 are situated
outside the State. One hundred
seventy-nine schools have but a
• Thirty-two different schools have
prepared 227 freshmen, as follows :
Northeast Manual Training High
School ( Philadelphia) 21.
Bellefonte Academy 16.
Central Manual Training High
School ( Philadelphia) 12.
Harrisburg High School 12.
Philadelphia Central High
Mercersburg Academy 10.
York High School 10.
Reading High School (Boys') 9.
Scranton Central High School 9.
Harrisburg Technical High
Franklin & Marshall Academy 7.
Hazleton High School 7.
Perkiomen Seminary 7.
Pittsburg High School 7.
Atlantic City (N. J.) High
PENN STATE COLLEGIAN
c:r ricl&trd rit r-3.7 .
Stturcir - it'ts Laat_sriciry
qWe make an honest efiort to give you the best to be had in our line. trjjOur laundry
is modern in all departments. (We cater to those who desire high grade work at hon
est prices. cYou will appreciate the snappy appearance of our work.
H. E. Shore 'l3 ) `E. T. Acplundh 'l2
J. L. McCreary 'l2 i t STUDENT AGENTS STUDENT AGENTS B. M Herman 'l2
L. A. Davis 1.2 1 T W. Harris 'l3
C. R. l'it)vars' '"JoAsoftak "PaT\ or
112 East Cakeqe "Rye
Hair Cutting a Specialty
Moles and Warts Removed
Stephens' POOL ROOM
123 Allen Street
Southern Manual Training High
School (Philadelphia) 6.
York County Academy 6.
Bellefonte High School 5.
Pottstown High School 5.
Ridgway High School 5.
Union High School at Turtle
Beaver High School 4,
Bloomsburg State Normal
Erie High School 4.
Johnstown High School 4.
Middletown High School 4.
Mt. Carmel High School 4.
State College High School 4.
Tunkhannock High School 4.'
West Chester State Normal
Wilkes-Barre High School 4.
Wilkinsburg High School 4.
The four Philadelphia High
schools for boys have contributed
49 students to the freshman class.
Some of the large city high
schools outside the State that have
prepared students for the freshman
class are Atlantic City, Brooklyn,
Canioen, New York City,
Louisville, Providence, Rochester,
Trenton, and Washington.
Mr. S. B. Detweilei, forester of
the Chestnut Blight Commission,
will give a lecture in the Assembly
Room of the Agricultural Building
on Thursday evening, Nov. 9, at
Eight o'clock, the subject being
"The Work of the Blight Commis
sion in Pennsylvania" Mr. Det
weiler will lecture in the Forestry
Building at 11:20 a. m. and 3:10 p.
m. on the same date, his topics be
ing, "Forestry in connection with
Lumbering operations in Min
These lectures will be under the
auspices of the Forestry Society. I
Announcement will be made at an
early date, of the program of the
Forestry Society for the entire
year. The society meets every
Tuesday evening and the talks are
generally on subjects connected
with the profession of forestry, and
every man interested in Forestry
should take it upon himself to be
at these meetings.
Professors Wood and Diemer at-
tended a mee .
the meeting a ,
ject of effici ,
tion. An into
lowed on me
ting held last week by
Club at Altoona. Mr.
manager of the Rem-
Titer works, addressed
'nd spoke on the sub
mt management of in
anizations. His talk
pnted with moving pic
*.• machinery in opera
'eresting discussion fol
:thods whereby greater
:g efficiency may be
the officials of the
F. F. Sinan, of the class of 1909,
has left the pates Engine company.
of Joliet, 111,, and will take up his
residence in, Winnepeg, Manitoba.
He has been engaged by the
Manitoba Biqdge and Iron Works
We carry a
full line of
Bellefonte' (Critraf _Ratilrc)aci
F. H. THOMAS, General Manager
It ni p m
lOp 9 00
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IN II 111
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The First National Bank
State College, Pa.
on time deposits, payable
GEORGE B. JACKSON
CIGARS. TOBACCO AND
FRESH ROASTED PEANUTS
A Full Line of Sooners' fancy Articles.
ALLEN ST., STATE COLLEGE. PA.
J. C. MARKLE
All Kinds of Choice Meats
138 College Avenue
G. Ii ..SriztE... ,
Je_We. Per avia Optician
CHAS. A. WOIVIER
Your patronage sollcted Firstclass work guar
S. E. KIMPORT
Choice Meats of All Kinds
Frazier Street Both phones
Patronize the Co
.The Athletic Store
BEI L.LTONTE, PA
1, NEW 1 Olt.K. Ar .
IA VIM %DI:1,1'1111 Ar
L, n \ 111:1,It W 2“ Ar
.IA Prl Tr. 131 RG 11.
S l'.:1 111,T , S
I•I 1 , 101`,1 , 01:1 ,
lq , 1% (.1:011, M11,1,S
Sloe =sly 84 Gentzel
Dry Doorls, Drooorios, Notions
FuNiUtle and Carpets
'PlO:arc, Seaming a Swab:ll,a
FINE -:- CONFECTIONERY
Nos. 200-206 College Avenue
The Potter-Hoy Hardware Co.
1 et 3 thin; in liardwnre
1)1,t I IbillOr, fur Ow
PENINSULAR PAINT and VARNISH CO'S
H. A. EVEY
4,..._ I_.h li - s-ry
CAB WORK A SPECIALTY
SANITARY PLUMBING, STEAM,
HOT WAFER, VAPOR AND
State College Pennsylvania
I 11 50
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