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Id= 51 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 9 November 1911
Resolutions of Condolence. Whereas , God in his infi nite wisdom has seen fit to remove by death the mother of our classmate, Charles Roger Smith, be it resolved that we the class of 1914, of The Penn State College extend our sincere sympathy to him and his family in their bereavement, And furthermore, be it resolved that this resolution be entered upon the class minutes and be published in the Penn State Collegian , And furthermore, be it resolved that a copy of these resolutions be sent to the family. Signed: C. Edward Lyon, Paul P Suiter, Clarence D. Gibbs—Corn. mittee. The R un away Girl. rhis attractive title is the name of the annual Penn State College Girls ’ play. The date is Nov. 18th at Auditorium. Numberless novel features will cause great surprise. This year’ s show is intended to eclipse any theatrical performance seen at State College. B. WIA RT I_1 ~ SOLE AGENT _FOR
Id= 41 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 9 November 1911
_I _I_1J ~ I ~ ____ rT - r_1 _~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~ _~ ‘ :_yi ~ ç_\ \~ 7 ~ ~~_I_\ ~ ~~~ k if I F- Soayriauut _idart Sotmttiier & Marx You don ’t realize how many good overcoats there are this season until you come to look tim e matter up, and actually see the goods as we display them. Then you ’ll find that the variety is unusually large, and that a man can suit his taste exactly. The m m t G r e has always been famous for the variety of superbly tailored , styish high grade overcoats it shows; and this season is no exception. The variety is in weaves , in colors and patterns , weights and in models; so many good things we can ’t begin to name them all. The best thing you can do about your new overcoat is to see these at N itt ~~ r iy In-u-i, Frid e ~ y, Nc ’sj. 10 We’ll show you suits too that are as distinctive in their looks and quality as the overcoats. Also custom tailoring. A pleasure for us to show you such clothes. SIM THE CLOTHIER CORRECT DRESS FOR MEN BELLE FONTE ~ ~ ~~~ ...
Id= 42 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 9 November 1911
The Q ~ ality Shop An _raa _bliehmcr uu wlklu is noird _(or _us _urn quu hiiy of _leuier prcns pr inting _‘.‘ Every order _mmd _cc_, ihe _pcrssnal amm _enmuo n of the manager thus insuring perfect _,_auinladi ,on The Nitlany Priutiiig and _Publish ing Company State _College _1 ~ C ~ t ~ a ~~ S ~ _Au ~ \’ _~ t,~ t ~ _..eat _‘?_o _~ mtmT eo’nv ~ a _~ o ~ _ttat _e _e_._o_\ e e_, _l_¼gcrs’a A P Q flAI ~~~~~ &W _~_fl ~ H.U _~~ )_l _ML are _thelLsrgest _Tile Manufacturers i a Spalding the World of Trade-Mark OFFICIAL E Q _III P M E FOR ALL ATHLETIC SPORTS AND PASTIMES is known _________ tlmroughout the are ,_nicrested world as a _i At _5_ict _c Sport t oo Guarantee ~~~~~~° cn ,op memc _ann _3 _nin ij _edi_. of of Ogality SPORT and a wot free on _____________________ _rOq Ue st ~ \.. ~~ . 5_) -_?,_130_e NEW YORK i26.i2’ _Nu _,,_ao Street _29_,_33 W ot 4_,id Street BUSH HOUSE IIist LgyoN’rie P _KNNA _Ha t _e per iisy _1255 W _ith bath _13 pa r clay —W. ’ _F. _DAGGII ’rr— ‘1_) \ ~ 3o...
Id= 40 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 9 November 1911
I &11 i ~~tc ~ r 1HI ~~11 St~~~ teu CQ11 ~~ g ~~ ID h-iii-i g F ~ _QQrr_1 Under Ne w Ma ~ _ageme ~ t Students _’ regular board a week $3.00 Students ’ single meals 35c Transient 50c ~~ i _~~~~~~~ N_€_: ~ , _ull2c [ ~~ ea ~~~ s _~ . All new equipment’ A. L. BASCOMB & BROTHERS , Propri etors
Id= 2 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 16 November 1911
COLGATE DOWNED 17-9 Penn State Wins From Colgate _in flest Home Game of 1911 Season. Captain Very Honored. Touchdown by King and Two by Very. Penn State defeated Colgate University last Saturday afternoon on New Beaver Field by the score of 17-9. The game was one of the hardest and the cleanest that has ever been played on our field. Just before Referee Young blew the whistle to start the contest, the two teams were callS d in front of the grandstand and Captain Very was presents d with a beautiful white Keystone of chrysanthemums with a large blue S in the center. To show that the student body and spectatols appreciated the cause of Dr. Spark’s well chosen words of presentation a rousing cheer was given for the man that has done so much toward the remarkable victories of this year— Captain Very. Colgate played a remarkably clean and aggressive game throughout the entire four periods. Due to the speed of the visitors ’ backfield and to the ability of placing punts and onside kicks o...
Id= 6 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 16 November 1911
THE RUNAWAY GIRL The Annual Y. W . C. A. Production , a Comedy in Three Acts, Saturday _I _~li gbt at Auditorium. The interest in the plot of "The Runaway Girl’ centers chiefly upon the exploits of a dashing southern girl who elopes with her northern lover, and who by her brilliancy and wit , saves his life by preventing his capture. The play is adapted mostly for laughing and for the merriment of the spectators , but a serious interest is added. The comedy is supplied by the rudicrous situations which confront the elopers at every town. Every act is brim full of youth , and the wave of merriment cannot be suppressed until the final fall of the curtain. The Auxiliary of the Y. M. C. A. has taken unusual interest in this special production which will easily eclipse all previous efforts in the legitimate comedy line ever seen in State College. Between acts a novelty will be introduced in the way of the sale of dainty confections made by the ladies of the town. A dislinguished list of ...
Id= 5 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 16 November 1911
Talk by George Graham. Before a mass meeting which packed the Old Chapel c’n Tuesday evening, Mr. George Graham , sporting Editor of the North American , gave a very delightful talk. Dean Jackson, in the speech of introduction , expressed the welcome of the college, and told of the difficulties we have have had to gain recognition by the newspapers. Mr. Gra ham devoted the first part of his speech to a reply to Dean Jackson , and then gave a thoroughly interesting talk on Athletics. He outlined the history of football from the origin down through the various stages which have brought the game to its ~ pr _eseflt form ; and showed the constant relation between the development of the game and the exact scientific principles which helped to produce it. The psychological features which are so largely present in any sport were clearly outlined and emphasized. Mr. Graham then brought out examples of plays ot the football field and on the baseball diamond which show the demand in the playe...
Id= 3 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 16 November 1911
FRESHMEN DEFEATED Sophomores Win Wrestling Meet Held Under Intdcollegiate Rules. Final Score 12-S. Last Friday night amid an enthusiastic crowd of rooters, the freshmen were downed by the experienced sophomore wrestlers in a warmly contested battle. The large crowd present was highly pleased with the fighting spirit of the wrestlers and the backing given them by their respective classes. The meet was held under intercollegiate rules which call for seven weights and allowed three points _._1 or a fall and two points for a decision. Few definite holds were taken during the meet, the grapplers preferring to take a body hold. Jones ‘14, and Burns ‘15 were the first men to face each other, their weight being 115 pounds. Both these wrestlers immediately fell to the mat and Jones succeeded in planting his opponer_.t’s shoulders on the mat in two minutes and forty-four seconds with the front Nelson combined with the bar lock hold. Fisher ‘14 and McNamee ‘15, in the 125 pound class proved to...
Id= 4 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 16 November 1911
into the body hold During the first six minutes of the struggle between Grumbling ‘14 and Enstice ‘15, in the 158 pound class the latter outwrestled his opponent. Grumbling, however, was pluckily fighting all the time and suddenly surprised the crowd by throwing Estice with the straight chancery hold , the time of the struggle being six minutes and forty seconds, Sayre ‘14 and Stephens ‘15 next appeared upon the mat to take care of the light heavy weight class. Sayre soon overcame his opponent ’s agressiveness and threw him in one minute and forty seconds with the body lock hold. Lamb ‘15 made short work of Vogel ‘14 in the heavy weight class. Lamb used the chancery hold effectively and at the end of thirtyseven seconds had forced his opponent ’s shoulders to hug the mat. The final score of 12 to 8 in favor of the sophomores well indicates the true strength of the two teams. Although the freshmen fought hard, the sophomores had the better team, were more experienced and deserved the...
Id= 19 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 16 November 1911
ARTICLE _II Membership. Section 1. This Association shall _‘_3onsist of active and associate members. _Ses ~.2. All regularly matriculated male students of the College are active members. Sec. 3. Associate members shall consist of all former members of this Association and all Alumni who are members of the Faculty or corps of instructors. Sec. 4. Both active and associate members shall attend meetings and have equal rights to the floor , hut voting shall be colifined to active members. ARTICLE _III_. Officers. Section 1. The officers of the Association shall be a President , a Vice-President, a Secretary, a Treasurer, a Graduate Manager , a Minor Sports Athletic Director , and a Minor Sports Council. Sec. 2. The President, Vice-President , Secretary and Treasurer of The Pennsylvania State College Athletic Association shall hold the respective offices of this Association. Sec. 3. The Graduate Manager of The Pe nnsy1 v ~ nia State College Athletic Association shall hold the same offic...
Id= 18 : [Newspaper Article] — Penn State Collegian — 16 November 1911
THE NEW CONSTITUTION Minor Sports Association Adopts Constitution and By Laws. ARTICLE I. Name and Departments. Section 1. This Association shall be known as "The Pennsylvania State College Minor Sports Association " and shall be divided into two _deoartments : Wrestling and Tennis. Sec. 2. Any other sport not now governed by the Student Council or the various Classes, shall be made a department of this Association , by a majority vote of three-fourths of the Minor Sports Council.