State College, Pennsylvania

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State College
Home Rule Municipality
The Corner of College Avenue and Allen Street in downtown State College, taken from the gates of Campus.
The Corner of College Avenue and Allen Street in downtown State College, taken from the gates of Campus.
Nickname(s): Happy Valley
Location of State College
Location of State College
Coordinates: 40°47′29″N 77°51′31″W / 40.79139°N 77.85861°W / 40.79139; -77.85861Coordinates: 40°47′29″N 77°51′31″W / 40.79139°N 77.85861°W / 40.79139; -77.85861
Country United States
State Pennsylvania
County Centre
Incorporated August 29, 1896
 • Mayor Elizabeth Goreham
 • Home Rule Municipality 4.5 sq mi (11.8 km2)
Elevation 1,154 ft (352 m)
Population (2010)[1]
 • Home Rule Municipality 42,034
 • Estimate (2013)[2] 41,757
 • Density 9,259/sq mi (3,574/km2)
 • Urban 87,454 (US: 335th)
 • Metro 155,403 (US: 259th)
Time zone EST (UTC-5)
 • Summer (DST) EDT (UTC-4)
Zip 16801, 16803, 16804, 16805
Area code(s) 814
School district State College Area School District
Website Borough of State College

State College is a home rule municipality in Centre County in the state of Pennsylvania. It is the principal borough of the State College, Pennsylvania Metropolitan Statistical Area which encompasses all of Centre County. As of the 2010 census, the borough population was 42,034, and approximately 105,000 lived in the borough plus the surrounding townships often referred to locally as the "Centre Region." Many of these Centre Region communities also carry a "State College, PA" address although are not specifically part of the borough of State College.

The community is a college town, dominated economically and demographically by the presence of the University Park campus of the Pennsylvania State University (Penn State). "Happy Valley" is another often-used term to refer to the State College area, including the borough and the townships of College, Harris, Patton, and Ferguson.

In 2010, State College was ranked as the third-safest metropolitan area in the United States by the CQ Press.[3] In 2013, it was ranked third best college town in the United States by the American Institute for Economic Research.[4]


Students sit outside of Pennsylvania State College (c.1922)

State College evolved from a village to a town in order to serve the needs of the Pennsylvania State College, founded as the Farmers' High School of Pennsylvania in 1855. State College was incorporated as a borough on August 29, 1896, and has grown with the college, which was renamed The Pennsylvania State University in 1953.

In 1973 State College adopted a home rule charter which took effect in 1976;[5] since that time, it has not been governed by the state's Borough Code, although it retains "Borough of State College" as its official name.

The Hetzel Union Building at Penn State University

The university has a post office address of University Park, Pennsylvania. When Penn State changed its name from College to University in 1953, its president, Milton S. Eisenhower, sought to persuade the town to change its name as well.[citation needed] A referendum failed to yield a majority for any of the choices for a new name, and so the town remains State College. After this, Penn State requested a new name for its on-campus post office in the HUB–Robeson Center from the U.S. Post Office Department. The post office, which has since moved across an alley to the McAllister Building, is the official home of ZIP code 16802 (University Park).


Aerial view of State College.


State College is situated at an elevation of approximately 1,200 feet (370 m) above sea level.[6] According to the United States Census Bureau, the borough has a total area of 4.5 square miles (12 km2), all of it land. It is surrounded by large tracts of farmland, and an expanse of mountains and forests.[citation needed]


State College has a humid continental climate (Köppen Dfa). Temperatures average 27.2 °F (−2.7 °C) in January and 72.1 °F (22.3 °C) in July. Annual precipitation averages 39.8 inches (1,010 mm), and 46.3 inches (118 cm) of snow a year falls in the city (Based on official 109-year average of snowfall at State College as per National Weather Service's State College office). With a period of record dating back to 1893, the lowest temperature recorded was −20 °F (−29 °C) on February 10, 1899 and the highest was 102 °F (39 °C) on July 17, 1988 and July 9, 1936.


Historical population
Census Pop.
1900 851
1910 1,425 67.5%
1920 2,405 68.8%
1930 4,450 85.0%
1940 6,226 39.9%
1950 17,227 176.7%
1960 22,409 30.1%
1970 32,833 46.5%
1980 36,130 10.0%
1990 38,923 7.7%
2000 38,420 −1.3%
2010 42,036 9.4%
Est. 2014 42,100 [7] 0.2%

According to the 2010 census,[10] there are 42,034 people, 12,610 households, and 3,069 families residing in the borough. The population density was 9,258.6 people per square mile (3,574.3/km²). There were 13,007 housing units at an average density of 2,865.0 per square mile (1,106.0/km²). The racial makeup of the borough was 83.2% White, 3.8% Black or African American, 0.2% Native American, 9.8% Asian, 1.0% Other, and 2.0% from two or more races. 3.9% of the population were of Hispanic or Latino ancestry. 22,681 or 54.0% of borough residents are males and 19,353 or 46.0% are females.

Of the 12,610 households, 9.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 18.2% were married couples living together, 3.8% had a female householder with no husband present, 2.4% had a male householder with no wife present, and 75.6% were non-families. 33.6% of all households were made up of individuals and 5.1% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.30 and the average family size was 2.71.

The age distribution of the borough, overwhelmingly influenced by its student population, was 5.1% under the age of 18, 70.6% from 18 to 24, 13.1% from 25 to 44, 6.5% from 45 to 64, and 4.7% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 22 years.

The median income for a household in the borough was $23,513, and the median income for a family was $58,953. The per capita income for the borough was $13,336. 46.9% of the population and 9.8% of families are below the poverty line. Out of the total population, 10.6% of those under the age of 18 and 2.2% of those 65 and older are living below the poverty line. However, traditional measures of income and poverty can be very misleading when applied to a community like State College which is dominated by students.

The population of the State College Metropolitan Statistical Area, including the borough, is 153,990.[year needed]


Happy Valley[edit]

Endzone Club & Upper Concourse Expansion, Summer 2001

"Happy Valley" is sometimes used as a colloquialism for the State College area. Commentators referring to Penn State athletic events often give the location as "Happy Valley" rather than mentioning State College or the specific campus facility.[citation needed]

In a survey conducted in the late 1980s by Psychology Today,[citation needed] State College was ranked as one of the least stressful places in the United States. A more recent rating put State College 19th among "50 Smart Places to Live."[11] The same source states: "Sperling's BestPlaces research group has previously ranked State College the No.1 safest small city in America, and Forbes, thanks in large part to the tremendous amount of research conducted at the University, listed State College among the top 10 smaller metro areas in which to start a career or business."[12] In 2007, CNN Money said State College was the number one "single" city based on percentage of unmarried people living there.[13][14]

In the August issue of Rolling Stone magazine,[year needed] State College received honorable mention in best music scenes throughout the country.[citation needed] Small bands that have formed in State College include Swiss Alps, The Fiddlercrabs, Everywhere Danger!, Sticker Kids, Mute Cities, The Imperial Orgy, Cootie Brown, and Katsu.

There are dozens of restaurants and bars in State College, most of which are concentrated in the downtown area along College Avenue and Beaver Avenue and their cross streets. The town is surrounded by hills and forests ideal for hiking.[15]


Medlar Field at Lubrano Park, home of the State College Spikes

State College is most known for Penn State Nittany Lions football which draws almost 100,000 fans to beaver stadium on home games. The borough itself is home to the State College Spikes, a minor league baseball team. The team is part of the New York - Penn League and has played in Medlar Field at Lubrano Park, also home to Penn State baseball, since 2006.[citation needed]

Sport League Club Founded Venue League championships Championship years
Baseball NYPL State College Spikes 2006 Medlar Field at Lubrano Park 0 N/A
Basketball NCAA Penn State Nittany Lions Men's Basketball 1897 Bryce Jordan Center 0 N/A
Basketball NCAA Penn State Lady Lion's Women's Basketball 1965 Bryce Jordan Center 0 N/A
Football NCAA Penn State Nittany Lions football 1887 Beaver Stadium 2 1982, 1986
Ice Hockey NCAA Penn State Nittany Lions men's ice hockey 1939 Pegula Ice Arena 0 N/A
Ice Hockey NCAA Penn State Nittany Lions women's ice hockey 1996 Pegula Ice Arena 0 N/A
Soccer NCAA Penn State Nittany Lions men's soccer 1911 Jeffrey Field 0 N/A
Volleyball NCAA Penn State Nittany Lions men's volleyball 1976 Rec Hall 2 1994, 2008
Volleyball NCAA Penn State Nittany Lions women's volleyball 1976 Rec Hall 7 1999, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2013, 2014
Wrestling NCAA Penn State Nittany Lions Wrestling 1909 Rec Hall 6 1921, 1953, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014


The Nittany Valley Symphony has been part of the State College community since 1967 and offers regular concert performances on campus at Eisenhower Auditorium.[citation needed] The group also holds and participates in numerous special events throughout the area.

Pennsylvania Centre Orchestra was founded in 1991 as a professional chamber orchestra.[citation needed] They regularly perform at the 400-seat Esber Recital Hall on campus as well as various other venues throughout the State College area. State College is also home to the Central Pennsylvania Youth Orchestra, part of the Performing Arts School of Central Pennsylvania.[16]


The State College Community Theatre group offers regular performances at venues such as The State Theatre in State College and Boal Barn Playhouse in nearby Boalsburg.[citation needed] Additionally, Pennsylvania Centre Stage offers regular performances at the Penn State Downtown Theatre Center (Citizens Bank Theatre) in State College and the on-campus Pavilion Theatre and Playhouse Theatre.[citation needed]

Major events[edit]

Movin' On is a free music festival organized by Penn State that takes place every spring as a celebration not only for graduating seniors, but for the end of the Spring semester.

"First Night State College" is a New Year's Eve celebration that takes place in downtown State College.[citation needed] First Night is known for its display of carved ice sculptures and also features musical and vaudeville performances in downtown churches and theatres as well as many other activities.[17]

A view of State College's downtown during the 2005 Central Pennsylvania Festival of the Arts

The Central Pennsylvania Festival of the Arts,[18] usually referred to as "Arts Fest", is held downtown every July. The five-day festival features artists from around the country and draws more than 125,000 visitors.[citation needed] Streets are closed off and lined with booths where people can buy paintings, pottery, jewelry, and other hand-made goods. There are also numerous musical performances and plays to take in, and food vendors selling everything from funnel cakes to Indian cuisine.

Central PA 4th Fest is a day-long event, highlighted by many activities, crafts, food vendors and entertainers, all of which typically attracts 60,000 to 80,000 people. According to the International Fireworks website,[citation needed] it is ranked the third largest annual Fourth of July fireworks in the United States; the Travel Channel has called the celebration "one of the best fireworks displays in the world."[citation needed]

THON 2007 held for the first time in the Bryce Jordan Center on the University Park campus of Penn State.

The Penn State IFC/Panhellenic Dance Marathon, commonly referred to as THON, is a 46-hour Dance Marathon that takes place every February on the University Park campus with the purpose of raising money for the Four Diamonds Foundation.[19] A number of events throughout the year pave the way to February's THON weekend.

State Patty's Day is a student-led holiday that acts as a Pennsylvania State University alternative to the traditional Saint Patrick's Day. The event is held mainly in the downtown area bars and in student apartments. The event has grown to such an extent in recent years that the attendance for the event exceeds that of some Penn State home Football games. The "unsanctioned" town event is held the Saturday after the Penn State IFC/Panhellenic Dance Marathon. The event has been the focus of controversy, but has persisted since 2007.

Beaver Stadium, home of the Penn State Nittany Lions football team

Blue-White Football Weekend occurs in April and includes a carnival, fireworks, food vendors, the student entertainment stage, live music, a parade, and more.[20] On game day, an autograph session with the football student-athletes is held in Beaver Stadium, prior to kickoff of the Blue-White football intrasquad scrimmage game.

Homecoming Weekend is celebrated annually by Penn State students, alumni, faculty, staff, and fans alike. Numerous events take place in State College and on the University Park campus including charity fund raisers, socials, pep rallies, tailgate competitions, a parade, and a football game.[citation needed]

Notable people[edit]

The following individuals were born and/or raised in State College:

The following were/are residents of State College:

Points of interest[edit]

Popular points of interest in State College and on the University Park campus:

  • American Red Cross – Centre Communities Chapter[21]
  • The Arboretum at Penn State[22]
  • Beaver Stadium – the second largest stadium in the western hemisphere and home of Penn State Football
  • Bryce Jordan Center – home of Men's and Women's Penn State Basketball as well as other indoor sports and entertainment events
  • Citizens Bank Theatre – located in downtown State College
  • Discovery Space of Central Pennsylvania - science museum for children ages 2 to 12
  • Downtown Farmers' Market - Fridays during summer and fall only
  • Eisenhower Auditorium - home to a variety of academic, business, and entertainment events
  • Jeffrey Field - home of the Men's and Women's Penn State Soccer and Lacrosse teams
  • McCoy Natatorium - home of the Men's and Women's Penn State Varsity Swim teams Recreation Facilities
  • Medlar Field at Lubrano Park - home of the State College Spikes and Penn State Men's Baseball teams
  • Memorial Field - State College Area High School football field
  • Mount Nittany – hiking
  • Nittany Lion Shrine - second most photographed location in Pennsylvania
  • Old Main - Penn State's first building of major significance, completed in 1863
  • The Palmer Museum of Art - prominent visual arts facility and cultural resource for Penn State and local community
  • Pavilion Theatre - intimate 300-seat flexible arena/thrust performance space
  • Pegula Ice Arena - home of the Men's and Women's Penn State Varsity Hockey teams
  • Penn State All-Sports Museum - honors all Penn State Nittany Lion athletes
  • Penn State Creamery - the largest university creamery in the world
  • Penn State Ice Pavilion - former home of the Men's and Women's Penn State Varsity Hockey teams
  • Playhouse Theatre - home of Penn State's University Resident Theatre Company (URTC)
  • Rec Hall - a field house that is home of the Men's and Women's Penn State Gymnastics, Volleyball, and Wrestling
  • Schlow Centre Region Library
  • Smeal College of Business - a beautiful building with an impressive facade that houses Penn State's business program
  • State College Municipal Building
  • The State Theatre – Centre County's Performing Arts Center[23]
  • Stone Valley Recreation Area
  • Tussey Mountain – winter and summer activities including skiing, snowboarding, swimming, golf, and more

Parks & Recreation in local vicinity - all parks listed on Centre Region Parks and Recreation

  1. Tom Tudek Memorial Park
  2. Sunset Park
  3. Whipple Dam State Park
  4. Circleville Park
  5. Black Moshannon State Park
  6. Spring Creek Park
  7. Orchard Park
  8. Rothrock State Forest
  9. Greenwood Furnace State Park
  10. Poe Paddy State Park
Joe Paterno, also known as "Joe Pa" is one person whose name is notably tied to State College and Penn State


State College's daily newspaper is the Centre Daily Times (part of the McClatchy Company chain). Alternative newspapers include the Centre County Gazette and State College City Guide. Newspapers of Pennsylvania State University's main campus include The Forum and the student-run Daily Collegian.[24]

Numerous magazines are also published in State College including Town & Gown,[25] State College Magazine,[26] Good Life in Happy Valley,[27] Blue White Illustrated, Pennsylvania Business Central, and Voices of Central Pennsylvania.[28]

The State College radio market is ranked #257 in the nation.[citation needed] Some of the more popular stations include WPSU, WKPS, WBUS, WQWK, WFGE, WBHV, WZWW, WRSC, WRSC-FM, and WMAJ.

State College is part of the Johnstown/Altoona/State College television market, which is ranked #102 in the nation.[29] Television stations broadcasting out of State College include WPSU (PBS) and WHVL (MyNetworkTV) as well as C-NET, Centre County's Government and Education Access Television Network, which broadcasts on two channels: CGTV (Government Access TV) and CETV (Educational Access TV). Johnstown-based WJAC-TV (NBC) and Altoona-based WTAJ-TV (CBS) also maintain satellite studios and offices here.


Penn State University, University Park Campus[edit]

The State College area is overwhelmingly influenced by the university. This is evident in the presence of businesses that support an economy around the university such as book stores carrying course work supplies. [30]

Within the campus, Penn State's dormitories are sectioned mainly as North Halls, South Halls, East Halls, and West Halls. Classrooms are mainly in the center of campus surrounding the Old Main area.


Downtown comprises mostly an area bounded by College Avenue to the north, Beaver Avenue to the south, Atherton Street to the west, and University Drive to the east.

Innovation Park[edit]

Innovation Park at Pennsylvania State University is a business and research park covering 118 acres (0.48 km2) adjacent to the Penn State campus near the junction of Interstate 99 and U.S. Route 322.

Government and politics[edit]

Federal level[edit]

Glenn "G.T." Thompson, current representative of the 5th Congressional District

At the federal level, State College forms part of Pennsylvania's 5th congressional district. The current representative is Glenn "G.T." Thompson.

State level[edit]

Jake Corman represents Pennsylvania Senate, District 34.

County level[edit]

At the county level, Centre County, Pennsylvania's county seat is in Bellefonte, Pennsylvania. There are three county-level district courts within State College, with the others being Philipsburg, Bellefonte, and Centre Hall.

The current county-level districts are divided as follows, all of which are common pleas courts. The jurisdictions include civil claims and summary offenses. Higher level courts are located in neighboring Bellefonte.[31]

  • District 49-1-01, District Judge Carmine W. Prestia, serving State College, elected in 2007 for a 4-year term [32]
  • District 49-3-05, District Judge Steven F. Lachman, serving State College[33]
  • District 49-2-01, District Judge Leslie A. Dutchcot, serving College, Ferguson, Halfmoon, and Patton Townships, elected in 2007 for 4-year term

Regional level[edit]

Mount Nittany as viewed from College Township

The Borough of State College is a member of the Centre Region Council of Governments (CRCOG).[34] Other members are

Local level[edit]

At the local level, the Borough of State College government is currently run by the following elected officials, based on the 2013 municipal election results:[35]

  • Mayor: Elizabeth A. Goreham
  • President of Council: James L. Rosenberger
  • Council Members:
  • Thomas E. Daubert,
  • Catherine G. Dauler,
  • Sarah Klinetob,
  • Theresa D. Lafer,
  • Peter Morris, and
  • Evan Myers.

Law enforcement[edit]

The law enforcement arm of the Borough of State College is the State College Police Department, served by Chief Thomas R. King.


State College is located about 11 miles from the State Correctional Institution – Rockview, which is known as the state penitentiary, or the "state pen"[36] in humorous opposition to "Penn State."

Fire protection[edit]

The Alpha Fire Company[37] is an All Volunteer Fire Company, arguably the largest in the state when the size and population of Penn State's University Park campus is factored in.[vague] It operates out of three stations, the main stations within the Borough of State College, and responds with three engine-rescues, one engine, two tankers, two tower ladders, one quint and one heavy rescue vehicle. The department's annual run total is around 1100.[citation needed]

The Fire Department is led by five chiefs, three captains, and five lieutenants. The fire company operates under the Centre Region Council of Governments,[34] under the direction of Fire Director Steve Bair.[citation needed]


Public schools[edit]

State College is served by the State College Area School District which operates nine elementary schools, two middle schools, and one high school in and around State College.[38]

Charter schools[edit]

  • Centre Learning Community Charter School
  • Nittany Valley Charter School
  • Wonderland Charter School
  • Young Scholars of Central Pennsylvania Charter School

Private schools[edit]

  • Children's House Montessori School
  • Saint Joseph's Catholic Academy
  • The Goddard School
  • Grace Prep High School[39]
  • Nittany Christian School[40]
  • Our Lady of Victory Catholic School
  • Park Forest Montessori School
  • State College Friends School[41]

Higher and post-secondary education[edit]

  • Penn State University is located partially in the borough of State College.
  • South Hills School of Business & Technology


State College is served by the following libraries:[42]

  • Centre County Library & Historical Museum
  • American Philatelic Research Library
  • Centre County Library Bookmobile
  • Centre Hall Area Branch Library
  • Holt Memorial Library (Philipsburg)
  • Pennsylvania State University Libraries
    • Pattee and Paterno Libraries (main library)
    • Hammond Library (engineering)
    • Pollock Library (study library)
    • Davey Library (physical and mathematical sciences)
    • Deike Library (earth and mineral sciences)
    • Stuckeman Library (architecture and landscape architecture)
  • Schlow Centre Region Library

Area hospitals[edit]


2006 photo of the westbound approach to the Mount Nittany Interchange. The blank spots on the overhead signs were reserved for I-99 shields.


State College is served by:

A map of the Mount Nittany Interchange.


University Park Airport serves as a commercial and general aviation airport for the State College area.

Harrisburg International Airport is the closest airport with jet passenger service.

A Nittany Lion Shrine at the University Park Airport

Mass transportation[edit]


  • The Centre Region is designated as a Bronze Level Bicycle Friendly Community by the League for American Bicyclists.[44]
  • Pennsylvania Bicycle Route G runs just south of the city.


Walk Score ranks State College as ninth (out of 37) best walking city (with populations over 40,000) in Pennsylvania.[45]


  1. ^ "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2014-08-06. 
  2. ^ a b "Population Estimates". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2014-08-06. 
  3. ^ CQ Press City Crime Rankings 2010-2011
  4. ^ AIER Names 75 Best College Towns and Cities for 2012-2013
  5. ^ Pennsylvania Code Title 314, Sec. 41.1-101 et seq.
  6. ^ "US Gazetteer files: 2010, 2000, and 1990". United States Census Bureau. 2011-02-12. Retrieved 2011-04-23. 
  7. ^ "Annual Estimates of the Resident Population for Incorporated Places: April 1, 2010 to July 1, 2014". Retrieved June 4, 2015. 
  8. ^ "Number of Inhabitants: Pennsylvania" (PDF). 18th Census of the United States. U.S. Census Bureau. Retrieved 22 November 2013. 
  9. ^ "Pennsylvania: Population and Housing Unit Counts" (PDF). U.S. Census Bureau. Retrieved 22 November 2013. 
  10. ^ a b "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2008-01-31. 
  11. ^ 50 Smart Places to Live. Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
  12. ^ Sperling's BestPlaces
  13. ^ Cox, Jeff. "State College, PA". CNN. Retrieved May 24, 2010. 
  14. ^
  15. ^ Ridge and Valley Outings club
  16. ^ Central Pennsylvania Youth Orchestra from the website of the Performing Arts School of Central Pennsylvania
  17. ^ "2012 First Night State College at Penn State University and Downtown State College". 2011- 2012 First State State College. Retrieved 3 August 2012. 
  18. ^ Central Pennsylvania Festival of the Arts
  19. ^ "Fighting Pediatric Cancer". Penn State Hershey. Retrieved 3 August 2012. 
  20. ^ "Penn State Blue-White Game Weekend 2013". LazerPro Digital Media Group. Retrieved 3 August 2012. 
  21. ^ Centre Communities Chapter. Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
  22. ^ The Arboretum at Penn State.
  23. ^ StateTheatre. StateTheatre. Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
  24. ^ "Pennsylvania Newspapers". NewsLink. Retrieved March 20, 2011. 
  25. ^ Town & Gown Magazine Town & Gown Magazine
  26. ^ State College Magazine, Pennsylvania. State College Magazine (2011-03-01). Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
  27. ^ Good Life in Happy Valley | Centre Daily Times – State College, PA | Penn State, Nittany Lions, weather, news, jobs, homes, apartments, real estate. (2009-06-19). Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
  28. ^ Voices of Central Pennsylvania
  29. ^
  30. ^ "Downtown State Collefe". 
  31. ^ Centre County Government: District Judges. Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
  32. ^ de beste bron van informatie over districtcourt49101[dead link]. Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
  33. ^ District Court 49-3-05 – Centre County – Examination Report – 11/13/07. (PDF) . Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
  34. ^ a b Centre Region Council of Governments
  35. ^ Centre County Election Results and Borough of State College Government – Council Members. Retrieved on 2013-02-05.
  36. ^ "". CNN. Retrieved May 24, 2010. 
  37. ^ Alpha Fire Company #5
  38. ^ State College Area School District. Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
  39. ^ Grace Prep High School : An Innovative, Award-winning School of Academic Excellence. (2010-05-26). Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
  40. ^ Nittany Christian School. (2006-10-02). Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
  41. ^ State College Friends School. State College Friends School. Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
  42. ^ Libraries. Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
  43. ^, the bus company serving State College, PA
  44. ^ Bicycle Friendly Community Initiative - Public Transportation Facilities - COG - Council of Governments. Retrieved on 2014-06-17.
  45. ^ Walk Score,

External links[edit]