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Published on Thursday of each week during the
college rear by the student* of *iue Pennsylvania
State College in the interest of the Students, Fac
ulty. Alumni and Friends of the college.
Entered at the Postoffice, State College, Pa , as
second class matter
Editor in Chief
W. S. KRIEBEL, JR., ’l2
W. P. LITTLE, ’l2
G. A. BARKER, ’l2
R. M. EVANS, ’l3
M. V. KRIMMEL, ’l3
,1. D. HOGARTH, 14
I<\ C. DOSE, 14
E. A. JAMES, ’l2
H. S. COCKLIN, ’l2
THEO. I.ENCHNER, ’l2
M. M. GRUBBS, ’l3
B. R. HENDERSON, ’l3
11. SO per rear or $1.25 if paid within 30 dar, after
late of aubicrlption. ■
THURSDAY, JAN. 11, 1912
Another The launching of a soccer
Athletic team from this college in-
Venture to the realm of sports
seems to be meeting with popular
favor among students and alumni.
In order for any athletic team to
prove successful when making its
initial appearance, it is almost
necessary that two qualifications be
fulfilled —firstly, that it make a
creditable showing against teams of
recognized strength, and secondly,
that it hold up its own end finan-
cially. On its first trip, the team
that went out from this college
easily held its own, meeting one de
feat and playing two tie games.
The defeat was administered by a
championship team and the tie
games were played with two of the
strongest teams in the east. Wheth-
er or not soccer football will be a
successful venture here is yet to be
discovered. If at the end of this
season, or probably by the close of
the next, the present standard is
maintained, the taking of soccer
under the protection of the minor
sports has been deemed advisable by
some. At the present, the game is
a little too young at this institution
to take hurried steps. It is an as
sured fact, however, that with the
keen, growing interest and the sup
port of the _student body, soccer
football has come to stay.
A Caution The following has been
to a Few. handed to the Collegian
for publication, and
since it expresses the real setiments
of the Collegian, we print it on the
Recently two successive numbers
of Scribners’ Magazine at the Li
brary had the frontispiece cut out
by some reader. These magazines
showed by the regular wear and
tear that hundreds of students had
read them, leafed them through and
enjoyed their contents. But the
missing leaf was a direct and per
sonal injury to each one of those
readers. The guilty individual can
surely get no returns for such ma
licious thievery. It is in the power
of the students themselves to made
such acts impossible, and the Li
brary and the Collegian wishes “pow
er to that strong right arm.”
Inventories too, show absences of
books from the shelves, the Engi
neering alcove and others, without
being charged. Some are secretly
returned, and again disappeared for
a time. Come men, play fair. All
books (except specially reserved
and reference) circulate, and it is
unfair for any one even temporarily
to purloin a book, keeping it from
the use of others. A book un
charged or misplaced is a book
lost, and a library can only serve all
the College Body, by each playing
fair according to the rules of the
Schedule of Final Examinations.
Final examinations will be held
Jan. 19-26, 1912 in subjects and
buildings named below.
Abbreviations : Ag. —Agricultuial
Building; Am. —Amphitheatre; B. —
Botany Building; C. A. —Chemistry
Annex; D. —Dairy Building; El. —
Electrical Engineering Building;
F. —Forestry Building; M.-i. —Main
Building; Min. —Minirg Building;
P. —Physics Building; W. —Wo-
Friday, Jan. 19, 1912, 8:30 a. m,
Ht. Eng. 17—201, 202, 211 A,
211 B En,
Hist. 13 —Am.
Min. 11 —Min.
Zool. 4 —206 Ma.
Ech. E. 6—24 El.
Bot. 6 —B.
Ht. Eng. 3—109 A, 109 B,
Dom. Sci. 11—W.
Dr. 35—207 En.
Friday, Jan. 19, 1:30 p. m.
Pol. Sci. 14—Am., 9, 11, C. A.
Pol. Sci. 15—Am., 9, 11, C. A.
Pol. Sci. 16-9 C. A.
Phys. 104 —1 P.
Zool. 2-114, 126 Ma.
Bact. I—D.1 —D.
Ag. Chem. 15—207, 211 Ag.
Dr. 22—207, 302 En.
Dr. 85—203 En.
Saturday, Jan. 20, 8:30 a. in.
Hist. 11—384 Ma.
Hist. 15—384 Ma.
Agro. 5-103, 211 Ag.
An. Husb. 2 —109 Ag.
Arch. 1—203 En.
Dr. 24-207, 301, 302, 303,
Dr. 29-306 Eu.
Forest. 2 F.
Ger. I—Am.1 —Am.
Ger. 53 —340 Ma.
L. G. 1—207 Ag.
M. Des. 10—202, 208 En.
M. Des. 32—201, 212 En.
R. R. 7—211 A, 211 B, 109 A En.
Sur. 13—24, 21 B El.
Zool. 15—206 Ma.
Sp. 1—126 Ma.
Dom. Sci. 4 —W.
Saturday, Jan. 20, 1:30 p. in.
Ind. Art 5 —266 Ma.
Ind. Art 16 —266 Ma.
Ech. E. 2—24 El.
Ech. E. 5—24 El.
Phil. 6—Lib. W.
Agro. 10 —211 Ag.
Sur. 23—202 En.
R. R. 9-202 En.
Hort. 8-103 Ag.
with 50 to 100 pounds of Muri ite of Pomi.li, or 200 to 400
pounds oi Kainit, per acre, and you will raise big corn and
fine clover after the grain and at the same time improve
tliejertility of the soil.
Try Potash salts alnne on the swamp land pasture and
note the clover and good glasses crowd out the wild hay.
Write us for prices of Potash, one bag up.
GERMAN KALI WORKS, Inc.
Continental Building, Baltimore Monadnook Block, Chicago
Whitney Oontral Bank Building, Now Orlnnna
PENN STATE COLLEGIAN
TTlT.es High. Standard Laumd x'y
The Student’s Laundry
We make an honest efiort to give you the best to be had in our line. qOur laundry
is modern in all departments. <JWe cater to those who desire high grade work at hon
est prices. flYou will appreciate the snappy appearance of our work.
H. E. Shore ’l3 } ( E T Asolundh ’l2
J. L. McCreary 'l2 > STUDENT AGENTS STUDENT AGENTS -] B.’ m’. Herman 'l2
L. A. Davis 'l2 ) ( T. W. Harris 'l3
A. H. 10—206, 207 Ag.
Monday, Jan. 22, 8:30 a. m.
A. H. I—lo 9, 206 Ag.
D. H. 2—259 D.
Dom. Sci. 5 —W.
Dom. Sci. 6—W.
Fr. 3 (Soph, and Fresh.)
Ger. 3 (Soph, and Fresh.)
Ger. 52 —340 Ma.
Ht, Eng. 7—211 A, 211 B. En.
Ht. Eng. 12—201, 208 En.
Mining 10 —Min.
Str. 13-202. 212 En.
Zool. 10—114 Ma.
D. H. 8—251 D. ,
L. G. 2-207 Ag.
" Monday, Jan. 22, 1:30 p. m.
Ag. Chem. 5 —211 Ag.
Agro. I—lo 3, 206, 207 Ag.
Fr. I—Am.1 —Am.
Fr. s—Am.5 —Am.
L. G. 5—207 Ag.
Sp. 3 —Am.
Phil. 2 - 384 Ma.
Ht. Eng. 18 —109 A En.
Ind. Arc 4 —266 Ma.
Ed. I—ll 4 Ma.
Ed. 3—114 Ma.
Tuesday, Jan. 23, 8:30 a. m.
Agro. 7—207, 211 Ag.
D. H. 1—259 D, 103, 206 Ag.
Hort. 6—lo, 12 C. A.
I at. s—Library5—Library W.
Zool. 13—206 Ma.
Ind. Art 17-266 Ma.
Ind. Art. 20—266 Ma.
Ind. An 21—266 Ma.
Ag. Chem. 17-1 C. A.
Ag. Chem. 18 —1 C. A.
Tuesday, Jan. 23, 1:30 p. in.
An. Husb. 7—211 Ag.
Chem. 229 —Am.
E. E. 5—24 El.
Lat. 3 —Library W.
M. Des. 18—201, 212 En.
Met. I—ll 91 —119 Min.
Mining 12 —Min.
Str. 3—202, 211 B. En.
Bact. 2 (Sr. For. only)—D.
Arch. 3—203 En.
Arch. 15 —203 En.
Wednesday, Jan. 24, B'3o a. m.
Ag. Chem. 2—103 Ag.
Ag. Chem. 8—206, 211 Ag.
Bibliog. I—Library1—Library K.
Chem. 359—10 C. A.
D. H. 12—D.
Dom. Sci. B—W.8 —W.
Lat. I—Library1—Library W.
Min. I—ll 9 Min.
Mining 3 and 4 —104 Min.
Phys. 105 —Am.
Wednesday, Jan. 24, 1:30 p. m,
Agro. 3 —103 Ag.
Dom. Sci. I—W.1 —W.
E. E. 10—24 El.
We carry a
full line of
Be lie font© Central Railroad
F. H. THOMAS, General Manager
(With Pennsylvania R. R.
The First National Bank
State College, Pa.
on time deposits, payable
Have you tried
“Buffalo” Smoking Tobacco?
For Pipe or Cigarette
GEORGE B. JACKSON
ALLEN 8T. a STATE COLLEGE. PA.
J. C. MARKLE
All Kinds of Choice Meats
Fish in season
138 College Avenue Both phones
JeWsPei' evt2gl OptiGitvra
CHAS. A. WOIVIER
Your patronage solicted Firstdasi work guar-
S. E. K IMPORT
Choice Meats of All Kinds
Frazier Street Both phones
Patronize the Col!
The Athletic Store
Dec. 2G. 1910
.. Lv NEW YORK Ar ..
Lv PHILADELPHIA Ar
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. .Lv PITTSBURG Ar..
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. HUNTERS PARK ..
. .. FILLMORE
. Ar KRUMRINE Lv .
. STATE OOLLEGE ..
.. BLOOMSDORF ..
PINE GROVE MILLS
Sheasly & Gentzel
Dry Goods, Groceries, Notions
Furniture and Carpets
Nos. 200-206 College Avenue
The Potter-Hoy Hardware Go.
Distributors for the
PENINSULAR PAINT and VARNISH CO'S
• complete line
H. A. EVEY
CAB WORK A SPECIALLY
SANITARY PLUMBING, STEAM
HOT WATER, VAPOR AND
State College Pennsylvania
10 25 2.15
1 P- nj i
l 8 50'