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Id= 99 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 20 November 1912
_IN Standard Quality There is no :quicksand more unstable than poverty in quality and we avoid this quicksand by standard quality Tennis, Golf , Baseball , Cricket, _Fostbsll,At h—leti _c Equipment Catalog free A. G. SPAL _~~ ING & BROS. 126-128 _N_. ~ ,.,,. Street 22 We,t 426 Street NEW YORE The First National Bank B ELL EFONT E Capital _$100_,_00U _Ssrpis_. $125000 Ci_,_arie,McCurdi _Jo, N. _Bornhart _Pres_,dent Ca,h,er
Id= 11 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 4 December 1912
OUR MUSICAL CLUBS Director Robinson ’ s Product Makes Favorable Impression Before Pittsburgh Audiences. The Penn State Glee and Mandolin Clubs journey ed to Pittsburgh last week to take part in the Thanksgiving concert which has come to be an annual event. The concert was held on Thanksgiving ni ght in the Carnegie Music Hall by the Musical Clubs of Pitt and State, and was the most successful joint concert that has been given. The program was varied , and two numbers which received unusual applause were—an encore, Mighty Lak a Rose, by the State Club, and the selections sung by the State quartette. Following is the program: There, Little Girl, Don’t Cry, Fearis, and 0 Heart of Mine, Clough-Leighter, Penn State Glee Club; Our Director, Bigelow, Pitt Mandolin Club ; Santa Lucia, Neapolitan Air, Penn State Quartette; Selected, Vocal So’o, by A. R. Cancelliere, Pitt Glee Club;_Selected _, Penn State Mandolin Club; The Tar Song, Pitt Glee Club; Selected, Reading, by Ernest L. Bowman . Pe...
Id= 10 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 4 December 1912
scored. Mauthe kicked goal Score 24 to 0. Wagner retuined Mauthe’s kickoff 30 yards. He then started a forward pass which Berryman intercepted and carried 50 yards for a touchdown. Mauthe again registered one point. Score 31 to 0. Soon after the fourth quarter started Mauthe missed a field goal from the 38-yard line by a slight margin. Starting on their 20-yard line Pitt rushed the ball to the Blue and White’s 15-yard line, Wagner and Galvin gaining most of the ground. Failing to gain Wagner tried a field goal but failed. Penn State put the ball in play on the 20-yard line; Tobin failed at centre. Mauthe then made a brilliantly executed long pass to Very , who carried the ball 60 yards to Pitt’s 20-yard mark. It required three Pitt tacklers to finally bring the State end to earth. Mauthe made 4, Miller failed through the line and then on a criss cross carried the ball around left end for the fifth and last touchdown. Mauthe kicked out to Berryman and then kicked his final goal for "...
Id= 4 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 4 December 1912
~~~ from’ three tó_’ ~ tif teen yards, éarrying the _ball many more times than any other individual player. His punting was above the ordinary; his kicks averaging over forty-five yards and never failing to put his goal line out of danger. His long forward passes to Very were the most brilliant ever seen on a Pittsburgh gridiron. But this was not all. In the first quarter he drew first blood by kicking the longest field goal reported for this _season. Standing on the _51 yard line he planted his toe against the oval with force and accuracy enough to • carry it squarely over the bar between the uprights. He likewise kicked five goals from as many, touch downs and scored his teams first two touchdowns. Miller was another star of brightest lustre. Many times he dodged, sidestepped , or shook off tacklers for big gains on end runs or returning punts. He took his turn at hitting the line for shorter gains. He was tackled hard but seemed immune to injury. His generalship was splendid. She...
Id= 2 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 4 December 1912
Penn State Wins The Last Game University of Pittsburgh O ~ rer wh ~ 1med by a Store of 38-0. Whole Team Play Wonderful Foo ball—Captain Mauthe Stars. On Thanksgiving Day, Captain Mauthe, with his Blue and White warriors, closed the most successful football season that Penn State has ever had by overwhelmingly defeating the University of Pittsburgh on Forbes Field. Pitt expected to lose but hoped for a low score; Penn State expected to win, but neither Pitt nor Penn State supporters had predicted such a onesided score. Friend and foe had underestimated the offensive strength of Bill Hollenback’s niachine under the leadership of Captain Mauthe, and piloted by the Napoleonic Shorty Miller. The Blue and White
Id= 5 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 4 December 1912
ed later. Dillon and Shoff both starred at returning kicks. The former made severa l substantial gains, while Shoff got away for the longest Pitt gain of the game; a beautiful 50 yard run from a plunge through centre in the third quarter. Galvin played well in the line for Pitt as well as gaining ground from fake kick formations. Blair was another good Pitt performer in the line until he was forced to leave the game on account of injuries. Mauthe kicked off for Penn State and after an exchange of punts in which each team was seeking to try out the other, Miller made a free catch on Penn State’s 20-yard line. He then began a more thorough test of his offensive strength against the Pitt defense. The latter yielded five yards to Mauthe at end, then 17 more through left tackle. Next Miller took the ball around right end by a wonderful exhibition of getting away from tacklers for 25 yards. Here the defense strengthened and Mauthe kicked the longest field goal of the season from the 51-ya...
Id= 7 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 4 December 1912
goal. Score 17 to 0 Pitt showed more offensiv e strength in the second half , twice threatening the Blue and White goal line. An aler t defense prevented trouble and repulsed the Blue and Gold when a score seemed _imminent. Wilson made a brilliant return of Galvin ’s kickoff for 45 yard s, Welty followed with 17 yards through tackl e and the ball was on Pitt ’s 20-yard line on the fourth down. A forward pass failed and it was Pitt’s ball on downs. After short gains by Shoff and Wagner, the former shot Out free from the scrimmage on the 33-yard line and ran 50 yards to State’s 17-yd. mark before being stopped. Here he fumbled and Very recovered the ball. Miller gained _8, Very 10 and Mauthe punted to Pitt ’s 25-yard line, the ball being returned 10 yards. Wagner then got free around the Blue and White left flank and was not brought down until he had reached the Blue and White 17-yard mark. Berryman made the tackle that prevented the Blue and Gold star from scoring. Galvin carried
Id= 9 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 4 December 1912
man was alert and too quick for Carboy. He darted in ahead of the Blue and Gold half back caught the flying pigskin and darted back to Penn State’s 8-yard line. Mauthe immediately punted from behind his goal line to Dillon , who made a fair catch on Penn State’s 49 yard line. From here Galvin failed in a try for placement goal, Berryman catching the kick on his 3-yard line and returning 24 yards. Welty carried the ball to the 38-yard line from where Mauthe launched his first long pass to Very for a 30 yard gain. He immediately duplicated the feat and in spite of Shoff’s attempt to tackle, Very
Id= 3 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 4 December 1912
outclassed the Blue and Gold in every department of the game. Captain Mauthe’s team had more speed , and was better trained , possessed more versatility in her greater number of plays , and showed better command of all plays attempted. In his final game for the Blue and and White Captain Mauthe played the most wonderful game of his many star performances. His playhig as a leader was an inspiration to his :tâ mates; Time and again
Id= 6 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 4 December 1912
Egbert replaced Wagner and Mauthe kicked off to Dillon who returned 15 yards to his 25-mark. A forward pass, Egbert to Reese, gained 12 yards after which Egbert fumbled and Clark recovered the ball for Penn State on _Pitt’s 35-yard line. In 10 plays the ball was again carried over, Mauthe taking the ball in seven of the ten and scoring the touchdown. He punted out to Berryman and then kicked
Id= 25 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 4 December 1912
WEDNESDAY. DEC. 4, 1912 Last Thursday saw The Close of the close of the very the Season. best football season that Penn State has ever experienced. Our institution has created an ’ enviable reputation throughout the entire country and one that every Penn State alumnus and undergraduate is proud of. To the high place that the Blue and White athletics now holds too much credit can not be given to the student management and Gradu_. ~ te Manager, the most excellent coachir ~ g system, and lastly to the type of men who have battled on the gridiron this year and during previous years for their revered Alma Mater. The closing game brought out distinctly several highly commendable features in addition to the brilliant victory of a still more brilliant season. The rooters of the University of Pittsburgh showed wonderful spirit in backing their team , when towards the latter part of the contest, little chance of victory was apparent. We congratulate them on their loyalty. Pittsburgh papers pa...
Id= 26 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 4 December 1912
tests. Probably due to the misun derstanding of class cheer leaders the college yells have been given on several occasions this fall with the numerals of one class or _anotl ~ er at the end. Since the few good yells that we have are for the purpose of varsity contests, classes should avoid the use of the same at interclass contests. Prospective _~ llee Club Trips. The most extensiye trip ever made by a college glee qiub is being planned for Penn State’s organization, and if arrangements cap be made, thirty-five men will travel to San Francisco as guests of the Santa Fe Railway, giving concerts at the company’s Y. M. C. A.’s along the main _?_ine. Glee clubs of two hundred and fifty colleges have applied to the Santa Fe for thi_,s trip, and of all these the choice lies _between_, Penn State and Fairmont College, of Witchita , Kansas. If secured, the trip, which will be made at Christmas time, will be a wonderful achievement for the college, yet _ope fully deserved because of the exce...