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Published Wednesday of each 'reek during the
college year by the students of The Pennsylvania
State College in the interest of the Students. Foe
tatty. Alumni and Friends of the college.
Entered at the Postoffiee, State College, Pa., as
eeeoud elm matter
Editor in Chief
J. D. HOGARTH, 'l4
F. C. DOSE, 'l4
D. HESS, 'l4
J. R. MATHERS,
W. S. PARKINSON, Jr., 'l5
W. W. WEAVER, 'l5
P. S. BRALLIER, 'l6
E. S. LADLEY, 'IG
D. MCKAY, Jr., 'l6
M. M. GRUBBS, 'l3
B. R. HENDERSON, 'l3
W. H. SAVERY, 'l4
E. B. MOYER, 'l4
J. M. HORNER, 'l5
M. C. LIEBENSBERGER, 'l5
$1.50 per you or $ 1 .25 if paid within 30 dors after
date of subscription.
FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 1913
With this issue of
Year the Collegian, the work
Completed of the staff ends for
the college year of
1912-1913. The staff believes, and
certainly wishes others to believe,
that the college weekly has com
pleted a somewhat successful year.
To be sure, there has been criti
cism, but criticism is gladly receiv
ed if it reveals faults and means of
remedying them. Therefore, to
our critics, as well as to our adver
tisers and to our subscribers—those
material backers of journalistic en
terprise—the Collegian staff ex-
tends its sincere appreciation.
Moreover, on this particular oc
casion, besides bidding farewell to
Penn State students until next Sep-
tember, it seems appropriate to ex
tend a hearty welcome to the Corn
mencement guests of the college.
May they be truly impressed by
the glories of "Old Penn State"!
The Collegian men have been
Elections elected to positions
as Associate Edi
tors of the Penn State Collegian:
W. W. Weaver 'l5, P. S. Brallier
'l6, E. S. Ladley 'l6, and D.
McKay, Jr., 'l6. The business
staff has been enlarged by the elec
tion of two Associate Managers,
who are J. M. Horner 'l5 and M.
C. Liebensberger 'l5.
The Prime Requisite
The prime requisite for a well
rounded man is undoubtedly a
strong Christian character. How
will you attain this? Keep yourself
persistently at your best. Just
as in health that is the secret, so
here in character it is the secret.
Not tolerable health, but superb
health must be the aim. No man
can be certain of character who is
willing barely to keep the breath of
moral and spiritual life in him, and
is not aiming persistently at the
very best of which he is capable,
and therefore conscientiously ob
serving the conditions that will
keep him at his best. It is the
subtle, gradual deterioration which
we are to fear.
We know but one absolutely cer
tain way to make character, and
that is through persistent associa
tion with those who have such a
character as we seek. That is the
only way. Character is caught, not
taught. It cannot be given in lec
tures. But if you put yourself side
by side with the man, who has the
spirit that you want, and surrender
yourself with open-mindedness to
the association with him, you will
assuredly catch his character.
A more ideal place than Eagles
Mere could not be found for the
making of character.
Note—Do not wait to be ap
proached by one of the committee
but come in and sign up.
Retiring Members of the Staff
During the past year much of
the success allotted to the Colle
gian has been due to the literary
and executive ability of its Editor
in-chief, Roger McCune Evans 'l3,
who retired from his position last
March. During the period of Mr.
Evan's direction, every possible
R. M. Evans
effort has been made for the bet
terment of the paper in its dealings
with student and college news and
problems. His success is evident
to our readers.
Maximillian A. Krimmel 'l3 has
completed a year's service as Assist
ant Editor of the Collegian, a
responsible position which he has
very creditably filled, contributing
greatly to the success of the
George A. Barker 'l3 during this
year has served as Senior Associate
Editor, and in this capacity has
been deserving of great commenda
A great problem in the mainte
nance of a college paper is the
financial side of the publication.
The fact that the Collegian is able
itZ•TirczeT- 7,- - • ,
M. M. Grubbs
to meet its obligations is due not a
little to the constant efforts and
business methods of its Manager,
Mark Merton Grubbs 'l3.
Moreover, the services and ex
perience of B. Reed Henderson 'l3,
Senior Assistant Manager, have
been very valuable.
Friday, June 6-3 p. m., base
ball, Sophomore vs. Freshman; 8
p. m., "Cousin Kate", Auditorium.
. Saturday, June 7-9 a. m., annu
al concert, College Cadet Band;
10 a. m., review of the regiment of
College Cadets by Major General
Leonard Wood, U. S. A., Washing
HE PENN STATE COLLEGIAN
To turn out high grade laundry work is a fine art. To make the linen "live" and have that neat, smooth finish so
much desired by the man who cares, is a secret gained only by careful study and painstaking care. We give
you absolutely the best grade of work to be had. YOUR WORK IS DONE THE MODERN WAY
"WE KNOW HOW." ALL COLLARS TURNED BY HAND
STUDENT AGENTS: IC. C. McCreary G. P. Murphy H. G. Heath A. S. Wilson
H. E. Shore F. M. Selkregg T. W. Harris
the Tattanv inn
Ja.1220-, , ..$ P. kei2S
Special Rates to Students
Expert Picture Framing
Our Prices are Right
H. M, Myers E. College Av
GET A MOORES
The More you use it
The More you like it
Price 2.50, 3.50 and up
Alpha Zeta House
ton, D. C., Beaver Field: 1 p. m.,
interclass trqk meet; 3 p. m., base
ball, Univegrty - of Pittsburgh vs.
State; 7:45 gip. m., College Musi
cal Clubs, 4uditorium; 10 p. m.,
Sunday,une 8-10:30 a. m.,
Baccalaureate Sermon, Dr. Charles
M. d'Aubigne, Pastor of the
Church of Neuilly-Paris, France,
Auditorium; 4 p. m., sacred con
cert, College Cadet Band; 6:30 p.
m., Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A.
meeting, front campus; 8 p. m.,
sacred concert, Auditorium.
Monday, June 9-10 a. m., class
day exercises of the class of 1913,
front campus; 1:30 p. m., soccer
football, Sophomore vs. Freshman;
2 p. m., track meet. Carnegie Tech
nical Schools vs. State; 7:30 p. m.,
annual meeting of the Board of
Trustees, Carnegie Library; 8 p. m.,
junior oratorical contest, Auditor
Tuesday, June 10-9:30-10:30 a.
m., alumni lxisiness, meeting, Old
Chapel; 10:30 a. m., annual business
meeting of the Phi Kappa Phi Hon
orary Fraternity, Auditorium Foy
er; 11 a. m., public welcome to the
class of '63, Auditorium; 1:30 p.
alumni parade, Old Main to Beaver
Field; 2 p.
,m., trustee elections—
delegates, Old Chapel; Alumni,
room 114 Main; 2-3 p. in., alumni
stunts, football field; 3:30 p. m.,
baseball, Chinese University of
Hawaii vs. State., 8 p. m., "The
Yankee Brigands" by the Thes
pians. Auditorium; 9 p. m., alumni
Wednesday June 11-9:45 a. m.,
commencement procession, Car
negie Library; 10 a. m., commence
ment exercises, Auditorium—Ad
dress, M. de la Rocca, Counsellor
of the, French Embassy, Washing
ton, D. C.; 2:30 p. m., Varsity
Lacrosse game (pending); 4:30 p.
m., laying cornerstone of student's
hospital; 5-6 p. an.. reception to
Commencement guests, President's
lawn, west campus; 8 p. an. to 2a.
m., junior farewell reception to sen
We carry a
full line of
Bellefonte Central Railroad
P. M. THOMAS. General Manager
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I•ennsy lvania R R.
White Grotto Coif
Holmes Block Near Pastime
Open 6 a. m. to 12 midnight
SHELL dYSTERS, FISH, CLAMS, DEVILED CRA
INQUIRE ABOUT OUR REBATE CARDS
We aim to render best and quickest service
Get our menu
Th'e Toggery Shop
Men's Furnishings I . A. G.
Spalding & Bro's Athletic
Goods v The Heidcap and
Tailormade Clothing v v
A full assortment of College
Pennants I n N .4.
C. W. SMITH
South Allen Street
The Athletic Sto
Dee 26. 11/10
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