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VOLUME 9 NUMBER 29
AN EASY VICTORY
Fotir Home Runs in Victory over
St. Bonaventure. Wardwell
Pitches Good Game. Double Play
The St. Bonaventure nine proved
to be a disappointment on Satur
day and Penn State won in the first
inning, when nine runs crossed the
plate. Home runs by Miller,
Crawford, Vogt, and Wardwell,
with a three base hit by Keller
featured the offensive play of the
locals. On the defense Hittner
and Miller were the Blue and White
luminaries, the former figuring in
two fast double plays. Wardwell
also shone. He pitched the first
six innings and in that time allow
ed but one hit, an infield single by
Regan in the fourth. Hassel
bacher pitched the last three inn
ings in good form. Brislin's two
base hit following a free pass to
Arsbome in the eighth saved the
visitor's a shutout.
Young had thirteen strikeouts to
10s—credit, but his support was
poor and he was unfortunate in
having the hits bunched aganist
him and was unsteady in the
The first inning put the game in
the won .column for the Blue and
White. Miller singled, Crawford
walked but was caught off first.
Henderson and Mason also walked,
filling the bases. Hittner singled,
Keller tripled and after McKibben
had struck out, Vogt hit for four
bases. McCarthy's error put Ward
well on base, Miller made his sec-
and single of the inning and Craw
ford cleaned up with a home run,
Henderson flew out to left field—
Result: Nine runs. Score.
Miller c. f.
Crawford r. f.
Henderson I. f
McKibben a. s.
SL. Bonaven Lure
Regan I. 1.
McCarthy r. f.
Dowd c. f.
Score by innings:
Penn State 9 0 1 2 3 0 0 0 x-15
St. Bonaventure 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0— 1
Summary: Two base bits: Handel
son, Breslin, Three base hit; Keller.
Home runs; Miller, Crawford, Vogt,
Wardwell. Stolenbases: Henderson 2,
Keller, Regan. Bases on balls: off
Wardwell 2; Hasselbacher 1; Young 5.
Strike-outs: By Wardwell 4; Hassel
barber 3; Young 13. Hit batsman:
Brislin. Double plays: Hittner to
Mason: Hittner, McKibben and Mason.
Passed ball: Brislin. Umpire: Dono
A. A. Elections
Following are the men elected to
office last Monday: President, J. D.
l3ebout; vice president, P. E.
Rheinhart; secretary, F. G. Ash
brook; treasurer, M. S: McDowell;
assistant baseball 'managers, L. H.
Schultz, S. H. Miller and D. Enter
line; assistant track managers, D. H.
Witmer, L. T. Michener and G. S.
GLEE CLUB PLANS
Prospects of Good Season Next Year
The successful ' season through
which our Glee Club has just
passed is hid to be fully eclipsed
by the coming season of 1913-14.
Plans have been tentatively arranged
and negotiations are under way for
a concert to be given at the John
Wanamaker Store, Philadelphia, be
fore the Penn game. Final arrange
ments have been consummated with
one of the largest churches in Phila
delphia for a concert to also be
given at this time and New York
alumni have volunteered to bring
the Club to New York after their
stay in Philadelphia. The Club
will appear at Altoona shortly after
the Christmas holidays. An ex
tensive trip, similar to that of the
Santa Fe, is being planned and
prospects for i - s undertaking ap
pear very bright.
On November 12, 1913, the col
lege quartet will be heard at the
Center County Teachers' Institute,
Bellefonte. Mr. C. C. Robinson,
Director of our Musical Clubs, will
have charge of the musical end at
The treasurer,s accounts for the
year 1912-'l3 show a surplus of
$2OO which is indeed a creditable
one in view of the many expenses
which this organization has had
during the past season. Next year
the club will be divided into two
units, a varsity and a scrub compli
ment, the former to consist of
picked men and the latter to act as
a reserve in event of varsity materi
al. falling, below _in th.eir._stildies„
An innovation will be instituted
this year in the gift of charms to
those members of the Glee Club
who will graduate in June.
It. 11. 0. A. E.
3 3 2 0 0
3 1 1 0 0
2 1 0 0 0
1 0 11 1 1
At the annual military inspec
tion last Monday the cadet regi
ment showed up exceptionally
well, although the inspection this
year was at least two weeks•early
and men were without the advant
age of that much more instruction,
Lientenant Lowe expresses himself
as being very much pleased with
the showing made.
The reviewing officer, Captain J.
S. Robinson, General Staff, also
commented favorably on the regi
ment in comparison with others of
similar nature, this being that
twenty sixth college whose military
department he has inspected this
year. Captain Robinson was
particularly impressed by the
knowledge of actual war problems
shown by the men in action in
volving outposts, advance guard,
and the like.
002 0 0
111 3 0
000 0 0
121 1 0
003 3 1
216 1 0
210 3 0
000 0 0
15 10 27 12 2
R. 11. 0. A. E.
100 1 0
0 1 130 1
007 0 1
001 1 1
000 0 1
012 0 0
010 0 0
001 0 1
000 3 0
1 324 5 5
This inspection closes drill for
the year, with the exception of
the Commencement Parade, when
we will be honored by the presence
of Major General Wood, Chief of
Staff, United States Army, and
with the exception of the weekly
dress parades on each Friday.
The senior class of the Forestry
Department, who are making a
working plan for the timber hold
ings of the Cherry River Boom and
Lumber Company, at Richwood,
West Virginia, recently visited the
lumber operations of the Warn
Lumber Company at Liebert, West
Virginia, of which P. S. Warn, ex-
State 1897, W. H. Warn, ex-State
1904, and Geo. K. Warn, State
1900, are members. W. H. Warn
earned his S in baseball and foot
ball his first year in college.
STATE COLLEGE, PA., MAY 14, 1913
PENN STATE DE
Southerners' Lose Well Contested
Meet— Armsby Breaks Record
in High Jump.
The track team won their first
dual meet last Saturday when they
defeated the strong University of
Virginia team by the sore of 59
1-2 to 41 1-2.. Virginia came here
with a reputation founded on the
fact that they had recently won the
southern intercollegiates and a fast
meet was expected.
The visitors showed their
strength in the dashes and hurdles
taking three firsts and a second.
Our team overcame this lead in the
runs and field events and won out
with comparative ease in the later
Piner proved too speedy for the
visitors in the 100 yard dash, win
ning in 10 seconds flat. He was,
however, forced to be content with
second place in the 220, losing to
Maxon whom he had formerly
defeated in the century.
Cronly was one of the souther
ners' best men as he captured both
hurdles in fast time. State men
scored seconds in bath these
events. OE the four runs threr
went to State. They were charac
terized by Leyden's victory in the
half over the well known Cook,
Horst's plucky tun alter being
spiked and losing a shoe, and Key
ser's outclassing his field in the two
The jumps went to SW. May
•ee won the pole vault at 11 feet,
Armsby took the high jump, also
the record. Armsby also took sec
ond in the broad jump, first place
going to Gooch of Virginia. The
distance was 22 feet 4 1-4 inches.
The field events were also captured
by us, Lamb scoring first in both
hammer and shot put.
The much heralded inter-frater
nity race was won by the Phi Delta
over a field of fifteen teams. Han
sen's lead from the start was nel er
headed. The S. A. E's and Delta
U's - finished second and third
100 yard dash--First, Finer, State;
second, Maxon, Virginia. Time,
220 yard dash—First, Maxon,
Virginia; second, Piner, State.
Time, 22 seconds.
120 yard hurdles—First, Cronley,
Virginia; second, Hammitt, State.
Time, 15.1 seconds.
220 yard low hurdles—First,
Cronley, Virginia: s kcond, Armsby,
State. Time, 25 seconds.
Quarter mile—First, Erb, State;
second, Beckett, Virginia. Time,
Half mile—First. Leyden, State,
second, Cook, Virginia. Time, 2
minutes 3.4 seconds.
Mile—First, Wright, Virginia;
second, Horst, State. Time, 4
minutes 45 seconds.
Two mile—First, Keyser, State;
second, Gant, Virginia. Time, 10
minutes 21.4 seconds.
Pole vault—First, Maybee, State;
second, Hayes, State. Height 11
High jump— First, Armsby,
State; second, tie between Picket
and Elliot of State and Mayer of
Virginia. Height, 5 feet S 1-2
Broad jump—First, Gooch, Vir
ginia; second, Armsby, State, Dis
tance. 22 feet 4 1-4 inches.
Hammer throw—First, Lamb,
State; second, Coche, Virginia.
Distance, 137 feet.
Shot put—Yirst, Lamb, State;
second, Mayei, Virginia. Distance,
40 feet 1 inch.
WEDNIISDAY. MAY 13
7:00 p. m. Room K, Library.
Special Meeting of Socialism
THURSDAY, MAY 15 .
7:OJ p. m. Civic Club.
FRIDAY, MAY l(i
7:30 p. m. Old Chapel. Inter
national Night of Cosmopoli
SATURDAY, MAY 17
1:30 p. m. Sophomore-Freshman
2:30 p. m. Baseball. Penn State
vs Carnegie Tech.
SUNDAY, 111AY IS
10:00 a. m. Old Chapel. Fresh-
11:00 a. m. Auditorium. Sunday
Chapel. Rev. R. R. Reed,
6:30 p. in. Auditorium. Y. M.
C. A. Meeting.
510NDAY, MAY 19
4:15 p. m. Baseball. Penn State
vs Notre Dame.
TUESDAY. MAY 20
6:30 p. m. Old Chapel. Y. M.
C. A. Prayer Meeting.
Hay Wins Open Singles—Doubles
The open college singles tennis
tournament was completedon_Sat
urday, Nay 'l5, winning, with Jones
'l5, runner-up. The tournament
has been the most successful ever
held, there being 47 entries, and no
matches won by default. The
doubles tournament will start today
with more than twenty teams enter
Tomorrow morning (Thursday)
the team leaves for Philadelphia
where the University of Pennsyl
vania team will be met. The fol
lowing two days, matches will be
played against Swarthmore and
Haverford Colleges, respectively,
on their courts.
Nevin 'l6 and Hay 'l5 and two
men chosen by eliminating trials
from Smedley, Ball, Jones and Har
ris will make the trip.
Under the auspices of the Cos
mopolitan Club, the third annual
International Night will be present
ed Friday evening 7:30 in the Old
Chapel. The program will be as
Cosmopolitan Movement, Mr. M.
Fishtein; Customs in Turkey Mr.
P. Pavlidis; Russian Songs; A Plea
for the Small Nation, Mr. K. Szlu
pas; Spanish Quartett; Piano Selec
tion, Miss M. Rosich; Relation of
Latin American Races to the
United States, E. Rodriguez;
Oriental Selections; Chinese Liter
ature, T. Y. Chang; String Quartett;
Travel Talk, Prof. G. F. Zook.
As is to be noted a variety of
topics will be discussed. The
speeches, however, will be brief
and they will afford some first hand
information about foreign lands.
The music will form an interesting
feature of the occasion. All are
Following the program the an
nual banquet to the senior members
of the club will be given at the
Engineering Club Room. All
members are asked to be present.
PRICE FIVE CENI S
Student Representatives From All
of the Prominent Colleges and
Universities Will Attend
From June 13 to 23 should be
ten great days in every State stu
dent's life. Up in the heart of the
beautiful Allegheny mounta ns the
Middle Atlantic Student Confer
ence will hold its session at Eagles
Mere. There will be found the
finest program of lectures, athletics,
good sports, etc., that one can
arrange. There where over 500
students and others heard last year,
the inspiring addresses of men
whose truly noble qualities of man
hood and whose exemplary lives
have made a deep and lasting
pression upon all with whom they
have come in contact will be given
a similar series of talks. That
these men should have accomplish
ed so much in the time in which
they have been associated with
their work and have left impressed
upon the students of the world the
feelit.g that what they are doing is
worth while, is evidence that other
young men, by cultivating a high
sense of honor and obligigation to
the world, by clean thoughts and
correct habits of living, by industry
in self improvement, and by tender
thoughtfulness of others, may leave
with others the Impressions these
men have left
Start now to make arrange,hents
to go. Watch for the Eagles Mere
folder—watch the Co-op window
dates June 13 to 23.
Anyone who has any photo
graphs of Eagles Mere or its sur
roundings and would be willing to
lend them to the Committee for
exhibition purposes please leave
them at 273 Main
Many devotees of target shooting
are availing themselves of the priv
ilege offered by the Penn State
rifle club in preparation for the
prize contest for marksmanship,
which will be held in the latter part
Every evening during the week
with the exception of Mondays the
rifk.. range in the Armory will be
open between the dates May the
seventh and May the seventeenth
inclusive, to all those interested,
especially to the members. Each
member is expected to fire only
twenty rounds of shells during the
specified time and from the scores
thus made the twenty-five individu
als having the best totals, will be
selected to enter the final match
which is to occur in the near future.
Prizes will be awarded to the com
petitors in the contest who prove
to be the best marksmen.
One of the many pleasing attra,-
tions for Commencement will be
the presentation of "Cousin Kate",
the Comedy which was played here
last semester under the auspices of
the Y. M. C. A. This entertain
ment will have the date previously
filled by the Pharsonian show, that
is, Friday evening before Com
Those who remember the success
of "Cousin Kato" at its first
presentation will be pleased to
know that the same capable cast
will again take poet this commence