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PERU STATE COLLEGE,

PERU, NEBR.

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 17; 1973

Dr. Pearson becomes

Peru's 20th president

Dr. Douglas W. Pearson, President of Peru State College

Dr. Douglas W. Pearson has been elected the 20th President of Peru State College by the State College Board of Trustees. The Ord, Nebraska, native was chosen on July 24, his appointment went into effect on August 15. Dr. Pearson, 33, last served as Dean of Students at Tennessee Wesleyan College, Athens, Tennessee. His educational background includes an undergraduate degree in music education from the University of Nebraska in 1961 and Masters degree 1n education administration from NU in 1967. He earned his PhD in

higher education administration at George Peabody College, Nashville, Tennessee in 1971. He taught for seven years in Nebraska public schools at Shelby, Falls City and Norfolk. Posts held by the President include: President of "the Tennessee College Association, Assistant to the President, Academic Vice President and Administrative Vil!e President at George Peabody College before he joined the Tennessee Wesleyan Administrative staff. His parents, Mr and Mrs Hilding Pearson, reside in Ord. His wife, Lexy LuAnn, is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Dick

Richards of Lincoln. The couple has two children; Douglas, 11 and Amy Christine, 4. Mrs Pearson is also a 1961 University of Nebraska graduate and earned her Masters degree in music from George Peabody College. Dr. Pearson lists his hobbies as being golf, tennis, music, photography and bridge. He was one of six candidates considered by the Board of Trustees after screening by a search committee, headed by Dick Hahn of Auburn. Over 300 applications were received.

Peru represented at Highway Commissio-n Meeting By RICH MAYO

On Tuesday, September 11, the Nebraska Department of Road&. held an information meeting, with the public invited to attend, at the Senior High Schhol in Syracuse, Nebraska. The meeting was intended to give the public a chance to air their complaints or ask questions of a ten member Highway Commission in attendance. A number of concerned citizens from Peru and the surrounding area attended the meeting. The meeting started off with a member of the commission reading off a systematic list of

projects undertaken and yet to be undertaken in the Nebraska district involved. The commission announced that they have a definite five year plan for improvement and developement of projects including over 467 miles of actual road in the Nebraska district one. They also announced that over six million dollars will be spent on these projects in the next six years. Another member of the commission explained the many steps needed to carry out a single project. He stressed that sometimes it takes six to eight years to carry out a single project from design to com-

pletion. It was announced that the ,Department of Roads had adopted an official Action Plan, and that Nebraska was the first state to have done so. The plan will deal with guidelines for work on old, and construction of new, projects by the Department of Roads. The plan will allow provisions for public participation also. It will be in the form of a Citizens Advisory group which will have some say so in appropriate matters. The Chairman of the commission, Mr Breslow pointed out that the Citizens Advisory group spoken of had in actuality helped formulate the plan itself.

The meeting was then opened for statements and questions from the public. Included among the many citizens voicing their opinions was a senior from Peru State coUege, Dean Young. Dean stated that he was representing the student body and that his main concern was with Highway 67 leading into Peru. He told the Commission that when he was a freshman he was told the 'Buffalo Trail', ·as it is called, would be fixed that year. He was also told similar things when he was a sophomore and a junior. As it turns out, the highway, much in need of improvement and repair, is not scheduled for

work until, at the earliest, 1975. The Chairman of the commission told Dean, who is President of the S. G. A. that they, (the commission), would do everything possible to speed up the plans, and that he himself should strongly consider getting up a petition on campus and sending it to the Department of Roads. Also speaking from the Peru area were the Mavor. Mr Rex Allgood, Dr. Gilbert E. Wilson of the Peru College Music Department, and Mary Alice Vernon, who stated that she represented the private citizens of the Peru area.

Thies£eld, D'Addesa named new editors By MIKE LANCE

Bobbi Thiesfeld, journalism major and daughter of Mr and Mrs Robert Thiesfeld of Nebraska City, Nebraska has received the responsibility of editor of the Peru State College yearbook, the Peruvian. Miss Thiesfeld stated there were quite a few difficulties facing her with just one week of school completed. Topping the list were lack of a sponsor and a decreasing budget from which financial support for the annual originates. A 1971 graduate of Nebraska City High School, she served on the school yearbook staff and became known as a tireless worker. The 1972-73 school year found Bobbi Thiesfeld gaining valuable knowledge as the assistant editor of the yearbook and editor of the Pedagogian. Supported by a strong and eager staff (which is to be an-

nounced later), Bobbi viewed only a few minor changes she would attempt to make to secure the yearbook as a better and more productive Peruvian publication. As we talked, Miss Thiesfeld's excitement for what she hoped the coming events could present for the annual was radically optimistic. By her comments, a new photography position would be established to better organize the mountains of pictures acquired each year. Individuality would be expressed as an important factor during the yearbook's composition. Being the oldest .of six children, the five foot nine inch junior bachelorette is a natural coordinator and organizer_ Outside interests find Bobbi dabbling in free lance and many of the other various types of writing. Participating or spectating any competitive sport

seems to hold her attention during free time. And summertime means working time, this summer she was employed by American Beef Packers of Nebraska City. After her graduation, Bobbi is seeking a teaching profession and later, perhaps a steady column in a magazine. But for now, Miss Thiesfeld is concerned with producing the best yearbook Peru has ever published and doing her best as editor. Frank D' Addesa, a junior from Elizabeth, New Jersey, has accepted the position of editor for the Peru State College newspaper, the Pedagogian. The

jow·nali~m

and

Engli~h

major spent time on his high school paper as page editor and last year served as news editor first semester and later as an assistant editor of the Pedagogian during the second

semester. the new administration. Mr D'Addesa's plans for On the personal side of Frank coming publications were voiced D'Addesa, he is a twenty year with enthusiasm for our school's old bachelor who resides off future. He is mainly interested campus. The oldest son of Mr in receiving contributions for the and Mrs Frank D' Adessa, paper from the student body, not Frank's personality corresponds just the Journalism department with the type of education he of the college. D' Addesa voiced chose. His interests include praise of past issues of the Ped photography, music, reading, as excellent foundations upon writing, tennis, football and which now we can construct one , basketball. He prefers a small of the best college papers in the coiiege positioned centrally school's histcry. He showed close to a metropolitan area, but enthusiasm in the interest and still providing the friendliness of potential of the freshmen rural life. A closer examination journalism students a~ a great of Mr D'Addesa reveals a flare asset of the Ped. of expressionalism, portraying During his reign as editor, him as the hustling D'Addesa plans to employ more newspaperman he hopes to art work and current events on become upon graduation. the Ped pages as well as more With enough support from the editorials than in the past. -1-fe is student body as well as the working toward a new banner journalism department D' Adand another cartoon strip, he desa feels the "new journalism" will also follow closely the will become part of the Peru developments of the S. G. A. and State Campus.


MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1973 .> ,,

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 2

EDITORIAL Welcome back to Nebraska's first college. As editor of this semester's Pedagogian I hope to keep you informed on what's happening on campus and in Peru. I will also devote some space to news events taking place in the country and the world, since it is your responsibility to shape some sort of opinion on what's going on in this world. I want to urge you to contribute to your college newspaper. The main outlet which students can employ to express themselves in the "Letters to the Editor" portion of the Ped. I hope to print all letters, though some may have to be edited or printed partially. The pages of the Ped will be subjected to many changes this semester. My goal is to inform as well as entertain. I am looking forward to hearing your reactions commenting on what is printed.

Frank D' Addesa Managing Editor

LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS

Riverboat . excurs10n By PHYLLIS BUTRICK

As a part of Freshman Orientation the college sponsored a riverboat excursion on the "Belle of Brownville." Approximately 193 persons attended including among the students five faculty members. Rides were provided for persons who needed them to Brownville where the affair began. The excursion was to last between 8:00 p.m. and midnight. The boat left the dock with the music of a country-western band, furnished by the SGA, playing for the obvious enjoyment of everyone. The riverboat journeyed down the Missouri River to see the wonder of the Brownville Power Plant at night. Turning the boat headed back upstream going under the Brownville Bridge and on up the "Mighty Missouri". The boat .. ;.{:.111 came back downstream to dock ~Pue -ro /ft'( eNn!USIASM fOFt THI. MAT'E~IAl., l'~-~tzAIO ~'( · at about 11:00 p.m. Nearly H.AVE LECfU~O YOO ~OMEWf'fAT INTO YOLJF!: Ne~ ft;;~op, 11 everyone except· about a dozen people got off the boat because . they thought the ride was over. However to the amazement of. some it wasn't. The boat had just . stopped to let the band off because they were paid to play only until 11:00 p.m. The accepted a position as instructor staff member since 1969, has riverboat did return to the of ·Sociology at Peru State _ been named Dean of the School waters and came back at . College beginning with the fall of Education and Applied Arts. midnight. To all those who went I'm sure . He served as Director of 1973 term. He was on the sociology staff Counseling . ana "Testing ana they'll remember it. There was at Genesee Community College taught part time in the education dancing if that fancied your flare in Flint, Michigan sfoce rnn, department during his first or- you could just enjoy the and had earlier college teaching three years at Peru State. In 1972 scenery and the music or the experience at Wright State he was assigned full-time company of your new friends. University in Dayton, Ohio. He teaching ·duties as Assistant Since the event was sponsored Professor in Education, and in by the college however some was also teaching assistant at the University of Wisconsin May of 1973 was named chair- people were disappointed man of the education depart- because the bar was clo~ed. when working toward his Master of Science degree. Both his BS ment. His educational preparation and MS degrees were awarded includes an AA degree from by the Universdy of Wisconsin. Graceland College, Lamoni, Mr and Mrs Johnson and their Iowa; a BA degree and a MS ir. one child will live in Peru. Education from Central Dr. Thomas Scherer, PSC Missouri State University; and a PhD from the University of John D. Letts began duties as Wyoming in 1969. Student Center Director at Peru Dr. and Mrs Scherer and their State on July 1. five children live in Peru. In addition to managing student activities at the campus center, Letts will work with stude!lts in developing dorequipment. Color television mitory activities, serve as equipment and an antenna housing director, act as Student system for educational tv taping Due to the fact that final Center Board advisor, and also and reception is a major portion . registration for some sections of assist in admissions. A major of the Phase II funding. classes is not yet complete, yearly duty will be to coordinate Some of the equipment information concerning freshman orientation. received includes a $715 salt . enrollment can not be published The 1972 Chadron State water aquarium, $660 autoclave in this issue. Dr. Liewer stated (sterilizer), incubators, air that the registrar's office would College graduate served as conditioned animal cage, 111 not have this information until student personel assistant at Chadron since August of 1971. sets of microscopic slides, 12 the 17th of September. An article Letts and his wife, Bonnie Jean, each of three models of Bausch on enrollment will be for- will reside in the faculty housing and Lomb microscopes, , in Peru. calculators and other thcoming. sophisticated hardware, Remodeling completion inTHE PEDAGOGIAN cludes tiling floors, replacing m.E£ windows, installing new laboratory tables and fixtures Managing Editor .....................................·.··.·.·.·· .........Frank D' Addesa and the instructional television Assistant Editor ............ .,..............._........ .,......... Debbie Barton system. Sports Editor ···:.•:::•.··.····:.·:::·.·.-::.·::::::•:•.•::::.·.···::·· ..Rick DeKlotz Women's Sports Editor ........... ; .............. , .......,. .... Gail Harmon Photographers .......· ......... _. .,.,............._. ..... ,. ...................... Dave Lainez Rich Mayo Mr Letts, and Mr Hoemann of Ad Manager ........_.,. ..,... ,.··.•:::.·:·:.·::.·.·:.·::•::::::::.·:::.·.·: ..Linda Madison. the PSC staff Mr Don Yates of Circulation Managers ... :...•.. ;....•. _•.....••.•....... Phyllis Butrick the Bank of' Peru , with · 'his Terrie Funkhouser family . , Mr Dean Mathis , OPPD Jeff Walther representative for Peru , and h1"s No wife , Mr Ken Johnson , owner of Artists ··::·::::::::.•:::::::.·::.·:·:·.·:·::.•:::·:·:.·.·.-··.···: ....,... ,_.._Don Jochems Prof, Coll€ Bill Palmer the local IGA Supermarket, some Peru College students , and Contributing Editors .................................. Bobbi Thiesfeld Colo1 even a few youngsters who had Bob Wernsman to th tagged along · Agood t1"me a. a lot A Advisor .. ,. .... ,........................ .-...·.•:.·:.·.·.•:.·.·:.• .... :.·:.·.·:.Mr • .Everett. Browning ~art d of work was shared by all.

New faces appear on Peru State Ca,mpus By DARRELL DIERKING The new head wrestling coach at PSC is Martin "Marty" Dwine. Coach Dwine earned his BS degree at Dakota Wesleyan at Mitchell, South Dakota in 1967 and has taken Master's degree work at Bimidji State College in Minnesota. He and his wife Judy will continue tq live at Beaver Lake south of Omaha. Mrs Dwine is employed by Bellevue Public Schools. Coach Dwine will also work with the linemen in the PSC football program. The new assistant Professor of natural science at Peru State

will be Frederick C. Hamann. Dr. Hamann will teach in his major field of Biology and fiils the science department vacancy created by Dr. John Christ's retirement at the end of the 1973 spring term. . Dr. Hamann attended Wichita University and received an AS degree from Garden City Junior College in 1958. He completed his BS degree at Fort Hays State College in Hays, Kansas, in 1960 and his Master of Science Degree at Fort Hays State in 1967. Mr Hamann and his wife are living in Peru. Robert Wayn Johnson has

Phase II of Hoyt Hall began during Summer Phase II of Peru State's time chemistry laboratory science building renovation got ceilings were lowered and tile was installed. All electrical underway this past s~mer. About $43,892 of the $109,940 wiring and plumbing was app-opriation was spent for replaced along with improved moveable equipment. Assorted lighting and repainting of scientific aids for biology woodwork throughout the chemistry, botany, astronomy, building, chemistry laboratories . physics, surveying, were equipped with new furmathematics, elementary niture. No funds were allocated science and pre-professional _Qy_the legislature at that ti}ne programs are included in the for equipping the newly renovated building. improvements. Phase II was approved in ''Peru State will be able to offer the best in facilities and early April of this year by tools for science students next Governor J. J. Exon. Included in fall," retired Dean of the :School Phase II is remodeling not of Natural Sciences Dr. John C. completed in Phase I, elec. tricians and architects fees and Christ, commented. Phase I of the renovation of furniture accounting for $65,048 the Hoyt Science Hall began in of the $109,940 total with the the 1970-71 school year. At that remainder for moveable

Letts New Center Head

Enrollment not known

Peru clean-up a success . Under the leadership of John "dt dit f L· Schmi , e or o the "Peru ChaIIenge ,, , a hos t of p eru 's ·· d d d citizens an stu ents gathere , Iast Sun day, to clean-up the e esore of Peru y s . . . Look-Out Pomt on Memorial .d Roa d, an d th e former res1 ence of Mr Rex Shelley, . formerly of PSC, were the sites of the ac-

tivity Prior to the clean-up L k.O t p . t h d b , - u om a een bl"oo 1ghted by numerous beer cans, overgrow th , an·d dead trees. It has now beenresore t d t01s ·t t · tt" ·t p 1 na ura se mg, a s1 e eru can take a great deal of pride in and bener·t 1 from. .. Those in attendence in the · were: Dr. Rosen berg,· campaign

]


PAGE 3

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

DAY; SEPTEMBER 17, 1973

oxann, Kelly predict inner in King-Riggs match stamina of its players, Riggs By ROXANNE HILL relies on a barrage of twisting, recent years, there have short, and offspeed shots. a rash of male chauvinist Margaret Court was not okes, but Booby Riggs is the defeated; she was humiliated. st one of them all. Aformer Now the mail who claims. to s' tennis champion, now in have "one foot in the grave" has fifties, Riggs has thrust needled Billie Jean King, eightself into the lime light by time womens' finalist at ding fifty-one percent of Wimbledon and this year's ty, the female segment. champion, into a one hundred people could or would claim thousand dollar, winner-take-all a dubious distinction. match. If -the pressures on Riggs, (and I use that term Margaret Court were great, ly), has based his tennis those on Mrs King are' eer of late upon making a fool tremendous, for she is the leader of anyone and everyone that of the women's liberation can get to put on a pair of movement in professional kers and step onto the court athletics. him. He has played with Billie Jean King can win the chairs on his side of the match with Bobby Riggs. What , a heavy valise in one remains to be seen is whether -0r , or holding a dog on a not she can keep the cool . No one can doubt his precision she has shown. in so manship or his skill. many championships, when she latest brainstorm is to has the eyes of all liberated and fit from the current semi-liberated women on her. ration movement of women. In the meantime, for all of you y contends that any man of women who believe that we are a · al health and ability can few rungs above the worm on the a woman in any athletic social ladder, the latest rage in t. In this vein, he challenged women's tennis wear is a large aret Court, one of women's button reading, '~Bobby Riggs, 's' great champions to a BLAAH!"

ch.

e match was a catastrophe. garet Court folded under the sure and was completely used by Riggs' type of ·s. In a game which is inated by the strength and

By MICHAEL KELLY Thursday, September 20, 1973 is· the day that will live in infamy. That date shall be

Dr. and Mrs. ·Pearson: On behalf of the students of Peru State College, the Student Government Association would like to extend a warm welcome to you and your family and are happy to have you as a part of our college and community. We would also like to take this opportunity to thank you for the receptions you held in your home. By this gesture the students now feel that they have a closer relationship with the president arid his family. We are looking forward to working with you to strengthen the future of Peru State College. Sincerely yours, Stvdent G.overnment Association

recorded in the annals of histqry as the greatest day in the history of "mankind". For on that day, at 7:00 p.m., Bobby Riggs will defeat Billy Jean King.·· At 55, Riggs is one of the finest tennis players in the world. He has the style of Laver, the coordination of Ashe, and the speed of Smith. Nevertheless, Riggs plays tennis like no one else can. His prowess on the court is legendary. Billy Jean King on the other hand is 30, female and of course she is good. There are few women who could match the power behind her smash shot. Ms King may very well be the greatest living female tennis player in the world. But, truthfully, she is no match for Bobby Riggs. Howard Cosen favors Billy Jean. For what reason I do not know. I predict Bobby Riggs in two straight sets. Although Ms King is younger, Riggs will drain her stamina with his incredible shots, for Riggs seems to be able to return any shot like a sniper. Billy Jean King declared that she would "smash him into the court." That will not come to pass. Bobby Riggs promises that by defeating and humiliating Billy Jean he will "put women • back in the kitchen and bedroom where they belong." I fear that that also will fail to come to pass.

Pearsons' hold reception

Peru State College'~- newly appointed President, Douglas W. Pearson (center[ 'is ready for a season of cheering Bobcat athletics with recent acquisition of a Peru blue derby hat, blue and white checkered spo~ coat, blue slacks and cane topped with the PSC Bobcat mascot replica. Mrs. Pearson (left) p:trchased the ensemble. hand for the presentation were Barry· reed, (second from left) Bobcat senior follback from He.nry, Illinois, and varsity cheerleader P. J. Schultz (right) from Tecumseh.

On

University offers aid to Peru State· By HUSTLING JEFF WALTHER

Further commenting, he met a very competent, exciting, and enthusiastic faculty. He was quite impressed with their professionalism. Peru Staters are "encouraged to be completely candid" for greater success in the effort, notes the doctor. The students and staff are scheduled to arrive today for a "general overview" and orientation. All of Peru Sta~ welcome the group and hope their stay with us will be pleasant and worthwhile. President Pearson summed it up in that he "sees nothing but good things coming from this joint effort."

A cooperative program between the Uriiversity of During the second week of the Nebraska's Journalism and fall term, new PSC President Advertising departments and Douglas Pearson and Mrs· Peru State College will be Pearson held.. a series of initiated on an experimental receptions in their home for the basis this year. The advanced students of Peru State College. course program will employ 10 On Tuesday of that week, there to 12 students for the purpose of was a formal reception for the a case study of the potential of seniors which was attended by PSC. The Nebraska students and State Senators Irving Wiltse, faculty will examine the assets Falls City, and Calvin Carsten, and liabilities of Peru State with Avoca, and their wives. Un- a final goal of making Peru a derclassmen and juniors were successful institution.\ treated to live music in WedDr. Pearson met with the nesday afternoon and evening proposed class members and events. found them to be "imaginative, creative, and highly intelligent."

Calender of Events

·································: : September 15

:P.E.O. Stu. ar. 11-4:00 Main : Dining Room Stu. ar. :Apple Bowl Nebr. City Football : Peru vs. Tarkio

.••

YEARBOOK MEETING WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19 CONVO PERIOD. (9: I 0-9:50) EDUCATION, ROOM 218. BE A MEMBER OF THE PE~UVIAN ATTEND

: September 17 !PSEA 6:30 F.A. 212 :SGA 6:00 F.A. 2J.2 :Afro-Amer. f:3U F.A. 104 iTri Beta 1:3t -Sci 304

••

: September 18 :scB Movie F.A. Aud. 7:00 • :circle K4:45 Stu. ar. W. Dining: • Room • :Epsilon Pi Tau I.A. 29 7:30 : I t

Rites held for Diddel Norma L. Diddel, Emeritus 1966, Miss Diddel was in ill Professor of Art at Peru State health for the past two years. The college's Fine Arts Center College died May 31 in Denver, Colorado, according to a report 'art exhibition court was named in her honor when the building o the college, A member of the Peru State was dedicated during the t department staff from 1929 to college's ~entennial celebration,

. .

. .

I

' September 19 •W.A.A. 6-10:00 Gym

First year Peru State assistant football coach, Marty Dwine (left). L-:R: Robert McLain, freshman halfback from Jerseyville, Illinois; Tom Usher, sophomore center from Humboldt; and Arnie Allgood, tackle fr~m peru•.

I

: :

: September 20 : :Social Work Club F.A. 21t 4:00: :SCB 5:00 North Half W. Dining : : Room Stu. ar. :

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PAGE 4

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 197

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

Bobcats drop opener to Graceland during closing minutes of game By RICK DeKLOTZ Peru State's football team opened the 1973 season by dropping an eight to seven contest Saturday night at the Oak Bowl to the Yellowjackets of Graceland College. The Yellowjackets drove deep into 'Cat territory, gathering two first downs early in the first quarter, with halfback Dave Hamilton doing most of the work. One of Hamilton's runs, a 33 yard scamper to the Peru six yard line was nullified by a clipping penalty. Three plays lated, Bobcat Robert Herron picked up a Graceland fumble on his own 40 and ran untouched 60 yards for a score. Dave Bower's P.A. T. was successful and·Peru had a seven point lead. Peru State's defensive team

appeared much stronger than the 1972 squad which gave up an average of 28.3 points per game. Although Graceland rolled up mote total offense, 271 yards to 118 for Peru, the 'Cat defense was extremely effective within their own 30 yard line. Graceland drove within Peru's 30 six times during · the game only to be thwarted each time as Peru came up with big defensive plays. Two Yellowjacket drives were stopped· as a result of interceptions by Otis Samuel and Dave McDaniel. An attempted 24 yard field goal early in the second quarter never really got started as a bad snap led to an eight yard loss instl~ad of a possible three points. Heavy pass rushes stopped three other threats including one at the very. end of the first half, when

Graceland was inside the Bobcat 10 yard line. Graceland was held scoreless for more than 56 minutes until substitute quarterback Chl:is Gibson connected with Allen Roche on a 64 yard screen pass for a touchdown with only 3: 16 to play. The Yellowjacket coaches then had to decide whether to kick the extra point for a tie, or to go for .a two point conversion that would give them the lead. They decided to go for two points and got them as halfback Larry Child tossed a pass to Dave Rittman on an option play that found Rittman wide open in the end zone. Rittman was open as a result of the 'Cat defensive backs coming up to converge on Child. Peru's final chance for victory cam,e minutes later when

Graceland fullback Mark Sanger fumbled on his own 27 yard line. Freshman quarterback Mark Fletcher, who had taken over for the injured Terry Criger midway in the third period, completed a four yard pass to Ario Wusk at the 25. Fletcher then threw two incomplete passes setting up a 42 yard· field goal attempt by Bower which fell short. Bobcat coaches attribute the missed attempt to a bad snap from center. Starting quarterback Criger suffered strained ligaments in his left knee. Criger missed most of last season as h.e sustained a wrist injury in the fifth game against Concordia. It is not known at this writing how long Criger will be out of action.

Football Insights By JAMES C. CASH Wednesday night, Septemb 5, the Scots of Highland Co munity Junior Colleg Highland, Kansas played a ru host to the Bobcats of Peru Sta by turning back the Cats 20-0. The final score was very i dicative of the many mista the Bobcats team made. And th Scots of Highland were equ opportunitists. From the first offensive seri to the final gun, the Bobca looked and played like they written a book on, "How to L in Football." They simply look abortive on the field - as if th had just gotten together for social game. All ·in all, it was a po example of .a football gaine wi players who had practiced an worked together for the past tw weeks. Possibly between now and th season opener September 8 wi be a tight knit cohesive un' showing the finesse and co fidence it takes to be a winne Saturday evening Septembe

Key injuries to hurt Cat chances By JEFF WALTHER No other activity, short of war, demands so much stamina, skill, speed, and just plain guts, as does football. Head Coach Jack Mcintire, backfield coach Tom Fitzgerald, and line coach Marty Dwine, have a squad of 66 men, (25 returning lettermen), "bitin' -at the-bit", to meet that challenge for Peru. The only way to get to play varsity ball in Bobcat country is to be a standout. But there are a few who spark the PSC attack. The multi-talented senior ·from Nebraska City, Terry Criger, fills the bill. In the defensive · safety, quarterback, and offensive halfback slots, Terry is equally adept. "Talent, desire, anda will to win," is the winning combination for Terry, says Coach Mcintire. Hefty Steve Krajicek, a 6-2, 245 lb senior tackle and "little" brother, 6-0, 195 lb. junior guard, Gus, hailing from Papillion, are next in line for recognition. This fraternal

duo, according to Coach Mac, have the "desire to hit", which puts them in the much coveted no. 1 spots on the line. Serving along with the pair from Papio, speedy Rich Leech, a senior tackle, does just what the name implies. The 6-6, 220 lb. gift from Beatrice, is the fastest tackle on the squad. No understatement here! Sparking the offensive attack is senior fullback Barry Reed. At 6-4, 230 lb., Barry was the leading ground-gainer last season. Coach Fitzgerald has high hopes for this young man. A real blow to the Bobcat Football Machine has been the injuries of a few key men. The loss of varsity quarterback Tom Froehlich, a three year letterman and long-time offensive standout, will be sorely felt. Tom tore some ligaments in an already ailing knee and had to undergo surgery. Jim Rezac, outstanding sophomore tackle and a heavyweight wrestler,

suffered a knee injury in a scrimmage game at Wesleyan. It is hoped Jim will return early in the season. Despite these setbacks, all three coaches commented that the teams are coming "along as expected." The team has "great desire and is in good sp:rits," comments Coach Mcintire. Frosh gridders total 38 this season, adding a lot of new talent to be unleashed in future games. The rookies will see "a lot of

varsity duty," according to the head coach. Strategist Mcintire says he gets "the ground game established first," and then goes to the air if it looks good. He went on to predict a better record than the 3-7-0 series of last year. All-in-all, it looks like a great season ahead with Peru having a good shot at the no. 1 berth in the NCAC conference.

10 the Peru State Bobcat

opened their football season b hosting the Yellow Jackets Graceland College. The Yello Jackets won the game in the 1 three minutes by completing . two point conversion to pull an 7 victory. After such a dishearteni loss, Head Coach Jack Mclntir had nothing but words of prais and encouragement for hi players. He told tern to kee their heads high and to get read for their game against Tarki Saturday night, when Peru Stat hopes to start its initial winnin streak.

machinecer middle of to· l!(ately spen mappi king SO< uch to With theho1 Gov emir President I O'Neal look Nately h: pectations ' year but h( that alot udent pa vities an ncerning An issue lleges acr issue b eru State having alc1 )ithe dorms. I

Peru Football 1973 September 22 Northwest Missouri State University Maryville, Missouri September 29 Concordia College Seward, Nebraska

7:30 p.m. Peru

October 6

7:30 p.m. Atchison, KS

Benedictine. College Atchison, Kansas

Bobcat defensive gridmen played a major role in holding Graceland College to a narrow 8-7 victory in Peru Saturday night (September 8).

October 13 . +Kearney State College 2:00 p.m. Peru ·.Kearney,Nebraska rmJMECOMING) October 20 October 27

PERU STATE COLLEGE 1973 CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE

+Chadron State College 7:30 p.m. Peru Chadron, Nebraska +Wayne State College Wayne, Nebraska

7:30 p.m. Peru

November 3 Culver-Stockton College 2:00 p.m. Peru Canton~ Missouri November 10 Doane College Crete, Nebraska +Nebraska College Conference

7:30 p.m. Crete

f

L

SEPT. 25 SEPT. 29 OCT. 1 OCT. 4 OCT. · 10 OCT. 13 OCT. 19 OCT. 27 NOV. 10 NOV. 17

CREIGHTON UNIVERSITY DOANE INVITATIONAL CREIGHTON UNIVERSITY DOANE NORTHWEST MISS.OUR! ST. KEARNEY STATE KEARNEY INVIT.-NCC MIDWEST AAU DISTRICT 11 NAIA NATIONAL NAIA

AT PERU AT CRETE ATOMAHA AT PERU AT PERU AT PERU AT KEARNEY AT KEARNEY AT SEWARD

ByJE KPSC, "ti on it's wa radio club b last week's this reporte a very exci underway presently station to station witr Auburn or' ThemonE be obtainec Federal an being appli proposed 1 day would regional ne and music; blues, soul name-it, it' .· Mr John sponsor,isc to get the ~

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CYhtS

'

SC. CASH

ight, September Highland Comior College, is played a rud ats of Peru Stat • the Cats 20-0. re was very in many mistakes n made. And the md were equal offensive series n, the Bobcats · ed like they had!;_.V~o~l..:;:6~9~N.:.;;O;.;..-------------P•E;;;;R.-u...,s..T,.A-.T.-E_.C...0,_L;;;;;L-.EG.-Emi':.....;;P.;;;E;,o,R..,U._,N_E_B_R_._ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _,.;;M;;;;O..,N•D•A.. Y,... sE;;;,;P;,,,;T;;,;;E.,M_,B,,.E~R,;;.2~4,~I"-97:..3 n, "How to Lose ~y simply looked ield - as if they together for a

~oung

t was a poor 1tball game with i practiced and for the past two

named SGA president, Stehlik heads the SCB By FOXY TERRIE FUNKHOUSER

His name is Nately and you now and the may be asking ¥Ourself, "Who is ely?" Commonly known to eptember 8 will y as Nately out of Catch-22 c cohesive unit parents still know him as iesse and conYoung, currently to be a winner. Dean President of the Student 1ing September Governing Association. State Bobcats Nately, a senior at Peru State 1tball season by ege who is majoring in social low Jackets of k and social science in :ge. The Yellow ation was born in Lincoln game in the last was rai.sed in Adams, 1y completing a raska. Adams had one pop sion to pull an 8hine centrally located in the dle of town and this is where t disheartenin ly spent a great deal of his h Jack Mclntir mapping out his life and words of prais 'ng soda. ~ment for his Much to his surprise along d tern to kee · thenonor .of ·being. Student and to get read verning Association against Tarki sident he won the Ryan when Peru Stat 'Neal look-a-like contest. · Nately has some great exations of this forthcoming but he stresses the point t alot will depend upon ent participation in acties and student interest erning the issues at hand. issue ·confronting many es across the country and ue being questioned at State College is that of ing alcoholic beverages in dorms. Peru along with three ~en

other state colleges are putting· forth a joint effort in making up a resolution · to present to the college board that would allow beer in the dormitories. In proposing this resolution Nately is using the argument that college studnets of legal age who are maturing adults are already subjected to accepting the responsibilities of college life. Therefore they should be able to accept the responsibility that comes along with being permitted to drink in the privacy of ones' own room. The state seems to think that a 19 year old male or female is old enough to account for his actions. Therefore 'they entend ·the privilege of drinking legally at this age. Then what is the difference between drinking at a bar or drinking in ones own room? Nately will soon sponsor a petition which is currently being circulated around the campus. The purpose of this petition is to . make the students aware of the condition of.Highway 67 west of Peru and through this petition we may get the highway resurfaced. Happy-go-lucky does little to describe Natley's personality. In fact it goes deeper than that. Nately is more than just a Presidnet of an organization,

more than just a person, Nately is a hellatious wonder bestowed. upon Peru State College. And if: you can't remember his name at: least remember what he has· done for you! Nately has opened many eyes and has left many mouths hanging onen bv attackimz such controversial issues as coed dorms for upperclassmen. Nately has put into a talking stage something that many people have thought of but never spoke of. By TOM BALLUE

Fritz Stehlik is a senior from Nebraska City majoring in Business administration. He has spent two and a half years on the S.C.B., serving as. acting president of the spring semester of '73. This year he is president of S.C.B. According to Fritz, he would like to see the S.C.B. give the students as many activities and social events as possible through the S.C.B. and Programs Committee Budgets. More emphasis this year and especially second semester will be placed on weekend activities. The S.C.B. will try to reach every students' needs for entertaimrient and social events this year.

SPC to make comeback, arrett named sponsor By JEFF WALTNER

PERU CRETE OMAHA PERU PERU PERU KEARNEY KEARNEY SEWARD

KPSC, ''the voice of Peru," is on it's way. An enthusiastic radio club began to take form at last week's convocation and, as this reporter sees it, it looks like a very exciting year! Plans are · underway to renovate the presei1tly cam·pu·s:Hmited Station to an AM and-or FM station with the power to reach Auburn or even Nebraska City. The money for the project will be obtained through a host of Federal and State grants now being applied for. Shows on a proposed 16-hour broadcasting day would include local and regional news, sports, weather, and music; Top 40, rhythm and blues, soul, jazz, rock; youname-it, it'll be there. Mr John Barrett, the club's $ponsor, is doing a lot of leg work to get the station "under a full bead of steam." "We want

people, all kinds of people to get involved in the station," Mr Barrett said. There are all kinds of interesting jobs open at the station; disc-jocks, news reporters, news staff, announcers, technicians, and writers of all kinds, just to name

a few. The "life-blood" of tL station is YOU, the Peru Staters. This club is really where its at; and if you wanna be there, be at FA 104, Monday, Sept. 24, at 4: 30 for an important R.C. meeting. KPSC- the place to be!

Homecoming playbeing rehearsed "How the Other Half ·Loves" will be this years Homecoming Play, according to Mary Wilson, Play Director. The modern comedy, by Alan Ayckbourn, focuses on the mixed up affairs of three couples, the Fosters,. the Phillips', and the Detweilers. Tryouts were held September 4th, 5th, and 6th, and rehearsal began on the loth. Cast includes

Ray Bouche, Deb Hendrickson, Mike Kelly, Mary Weber, Jeff Otte, and Barb Wilkinson. Technical Director is Joevette Farber. Performances will be October 11 and 13. "We hope this will be one of the more entertaining facets of the weekend." Mrs Wilson commented, "This play is strictly for entertainment. There i~ no lesson involved."

Stem per resigns for career with insurance company By JAMES C. CASH

After 23 years of teaching service at Peru State College, Mr Jerome Stemper h.as turned ·in his resignation. There are according to Stemper several reasons which precipitated him to resign. None of which direct any hostile feelings or animosity toward the college or its personnel. It was a clean break which required a lot of thought as well as consideration. He has left the profession which had given him some of the happiest moments in his life. For the past two vears, Mr Stemper has been preparing to enter the insurance business. This summer he completed his testing successfully and went on. the payroll of the Lincoln Nationai Life Insurance Agency the 1st of August. Last spring Mr Stemper was informed that he was going to be moved back into the education department where he had obtained his masters degree. What complicated this move was the fact that for the past twenty years he had been associated primarily with the P .E. department, the department, he

enjoyed immensely. So moving out of P.E. back into basic education was a problem to be contended with. On top of this he was being assigned a night class which would conflict with. his duties as director of intramurals. Another disconcerting as well as disappointing matter fo Stemper was the procedure used ' in reducing the college's faculty staff. Regardless of everything that has happened to date, Mr Stemper feels that the future of Peru State is very bright and hopeful. There were some significant changes made over the summer that should strengthen and enhance the educational processes at Peru. Stemper also believes that with the new leadership of Dr. Pearson, along with the. cooperation of the administrative staff, college personnel and students, Peru State will once again retain its status and reputation as the oldest and one· of the finest e.ducational institutions in Nebraska.

EDITOR'S NOTE THE LETTERING FOR THE NEW BANNER WAS DONE BY DON JOCHEMS, A FINE ARTS MAJOR FROM BELLEVUE. DON IS ONE OF THE PED'S ARTISTS THIS SEMESTER. UNLIKE LAST YEAR, THE PED WILL BE DISTRIBUTED ON MONDAY INSTEAD OF FRIDAY. COPIES WILL BE PLACED IN THE PED BOXES AT THE INNER ENTRANCE OF MOST OF THE CAMPUS BUILDINGS. . · ,./. A NEW ADDITION TO THE PEUik§OMlNG SOON WILL B.E A QUES.TfON..::4'.NSWER HEALTH COLUMN. THE ·COLLEGE NURSE MRS. VIRGINIA MILLER AND DOCT.OR DAVID McMASTERS WILL ANSWER QUESTIONS ON STTTDRN'l' HEALTH PROBB£MS. QUESTIONS CAN BE PLACr.;u, IN THE COPY BOX IN ROOM 218 OF THE EDUCATION BUILDING. QUESTIONS CAN REMAIN ANONYMOUS. ANOTHER NEW ITEM IN THE PED IS "GORT", A CARTOON AUTHORED BY MICHAEL KELLY. THE CARTOON DEBUTS IN THE PEDAGOGIAN ON PAGE 2.


PAGE;;.

EDITORIAL . ,Sin~e the beginning of this semester some of : . ~ .thebl:ackstuderitpopulation on campus has been 'malicfouslv treated. · · ··.·The· first incident occurred when a black ·. student left his ca.r in front of one of the stores :· · µt)w:ntown overnight because he had trouble . , . starting H. At 9:30 the next morning when he . ·wenttowork on ithe found all four tires slashed . ·. and .his· windshield had holes from buckshot. : ·. ·· 1'h~· J,iext two incidentS occurred on tfie mgnt of . ·.. ~~pteinp~r Eth after Peru's op~ning football . · g.ame, T\\'.o.black students walked mto one of the· town's bars and were served. Adrunken white.man soon began to antagonize one of them during their brief stay. The bartender, a friend of the antagonist for some reason didn't like the way the victim tried to ignore his buddy. It was the bartender's turn to play troublemaker, a few words were said and he · called his customer a nigger and refused to serve him. The two black students then peacefully walked out. I tried to talk to tltis bartender but he refused to answer my questions about what had happened. . . . : . . Late.r that same ·night while walking toward town a black chick had to be pushed out of the way of a car heading toward her. She was with two other guys at the time and the vehicle had ·.more than enough road to pass them with no trouble. Later that night there were reports that a man was charged with possession of loaded guns. And there's more but I think I've made my point. · 'What happened to these individuals is not a case of people "kidding around." There's nothing funny about finding all four of your car's tires · slashed or being hit by a car. . I'm not judge or jury and I don't pretend to -.. . know the reasons why these incidents occurred bµt I do know that the black students involved. will not forget what has happened to them. At a time when Peru Sta~ is trying to promote their facilities to increase their enrollment it's disgusting that a few individuals are acting in a way to keep the college from growing into a leading institution for learning.

a

Frank D'Addesa Managing Editor MacDonald's Hamburgers Gofog downtown Going to MacDonald's Ham. burgers Going to stand in line Order one billion hamburgers Watch them change the sign

· .

Cfou were an eyewitness'?! L~uess

Isaw 11"u'. !;!Oare gonna ~!IA~'.. ·.tell ever~e~

Nope. I st.eer

clear ol? ~mily 6%1abbles. But l suggest gou geta~d

lawyer!

v•~TOUll'i'

in th'darlc~ Mo?.'

By MIKE LANCE Mrs H. Johnson has been at it for seven years, Mrs W. S. Hallock has just begun. But that doesn't keep the respective residents of Clayburn-Mathews and Davidson-Palmer from trading opinions and adjectives about their "moms." Mrs Johnson has been the housemother of ClayburnMathews since its creation and has no regrets. "A soothing atmosphere" accooots for the shining reputation that Clayburn,Mathews owns. A recent poll of opinions conducted with a few of her 81 male residents speaks for itself. William Grush- "very nice." . Dick Kimball - "she's a good nurse." Barry Miller - "real nice, 0.K. with me."

Steve Mc Vay - "mom is terrific." Otherreoortsfromsomeofthe dwellers state simply that "she's a pretty good mom" and that there are "no problems." And as .one freshman who's never had a housemother before said, "I hope all of 'em are like her, it'll be great!" Davidson-Palmer's resident houseparent is aided somewhat by her male spouse. Mr and Mrs Stan Hallock corral and assist 56 very alive and very feminine girls. Mrs Hallock revealed that a condition of "mutual cooperation and respect" exists atthe dorm. And although this is her first year as a housemother at Peru, she acquired some experience while serving as a R. A. assistant director. Some of

'kah... I need one that'll keephis

mouth shut~

What about John Pean'?

aw!:l¢r;~J1&1/'51

nee£! g111e gou

th' mans name'?

·

the comments received on "Mr Hallock, your opinion of," were: Pat Schultz - "nice to hav someone young and willing to help improve dorm." Evelyn Palone - "pretty nice, O.K." Three year resident Connie Gregg - "she sounds strict. enough so things won't get wild,' but lenient enough to have some fun." Flurries of "nice and "really neat" and "she likes the teenybop burgers at A & W" were common among many others .. The only varying words spoken of the housemothers· were "she's always smiling" · (Mrs Johnson) and "she's too skinny" (Mrs Hallock). Both ladies were held very high in the eyes of the individuals polled and were much appreciated for their work at Peru State College.

Hoemann Sherwood earns Ed. Ddegree to head Admissions Department Leland Sherwood, Associate Professor of Art at Peru State, completed work this summer for an Ed.D. degree in art education at the University of Indiana, Bloomington. The degree was conferred at the August 10

The position of Director ot Admissions for Peru State College has been filled by Gary Hoemann, former admissions counselor for the college. A 1971 graduate of PSC from Nebraska City, Gary was admissions counselor for the Peru Achievement Foundation for one year before taking that position in the PSC administration. A replacement for Gary is still being sought. Mr Hoemann hopes to make recruiting trips to the Worcester-Leicester, Massachusetts, area and the Chicago area this year. The recruiting in this area will extend west to the Grand IslandHastings area and to the South Sioux-Sioux City area in Iowa.

The Peru State Home Economics Club members were entertained at Mrs Louise Kregel 's home in Percival, Iowa, Monday September 10, for the annual picnic. Dr. and Mrs Vernon Siegner and Mr and Mrs Kregel along with 14 club members attended the picnic. After the picnic the dub discussed activities for the· coming year. • .

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I ANDMAYBETOMORROW I

·.I.. l:M:aybe: . Tomorrow

I

1

commencement exercises at the University. Dr. Sherwood joined the Peru State art department staff in 1963. The 1967 Peru State graduate earned his M.A. degree from the University of Wyoming in Laramie.

Student Center Board Applications

are in Mr Letts' office and can be filled out before an SCB meeting SCB meetings are held every Thursday at5:00 p.m. in WestDining Room Everyone is welcome to attend

CALENDAR OF EVENTS

·1

September 24 7:00 P.M. LA. Club LA. 29 September 25 6:00 P.M. SGA-F.A. 212 4:45P.M. Circle KW. Dining Room-Stu. Ctr. September 26 6:00 - 10:00 P.M. WAA September 27 5:00P.M. SCB-NorthHalfW. Dining Room-Stu. Ctr. 4:00 P.M. PSSSS - Field Trip '

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THE PEDAGOGIAN

•lli:Ef

Managing Editor ............................: ............ Frank D' Addesa Assistant Editor ................................ .,....•.... Debbie Barton Sports Editor .......................... ._.................... Rick De Klotz Women's Sports Editor ......................... , ............ Gail Harmon Photographers ............................................... Dave Lainez ..

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Rich Mayo Ad Manager ... ._._._._.. ._•. ._._.. ._. ._._._.. _._._.. _. ._._._._. ._._._._._._................. Linda Madison -Circulation Managers ... :............._. ................ Phyllis Butrick kh Terrie Fun ouser Jeff Walther Artists ..,.._._.,._._..,.,.,._._.,._._._.,._._._. ... ._... _..,._. .. ._....... ._.................... Don Jochems Bill Palmer Contributi11g Editors ................................... _Bobbi Thiesfeld Bob Wernsman

I I'll smile'far .you 1 I a smile that Will I I not tremble into tears I I I I But do not ask I I it of me today I IToday, tomorrow is yet too I . . . 1 soon. . .TerrieFllllkhouserl1 Advisor ...............,. .. .,......-...-.-.-.-.-.-.-.·.-.-·.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-. Mr. _Everett Brownrng

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By RI• A student, ; ·ceman. H< ree? Ho f these U let alone IJllgel does it *'5n't have 8 - enjoys it. 'l'he Peru Po lie law seven 'ftek, and e1 Michael Eng< men. He atter ·'1e prowl car le and his wif ·Oak Hill hom .~of the !ariginally a bi :Ms switched tvertoP.E.,l ~a coach, : .·can't get eno1 ·kl his junior y 'i!li'Orking his\\ · by enforcing :mrrounding < Prior to hi: Mike was ' struction. Af years he dee him and let hi wife),, talk h school at Per then attendi 1•• in the admi:

.studE

t··-----------------------

holds picnic

.. ~ v4ho A~t/ve, knr:ms 81(· . lfOl1~. tkl't'i,,,,,.... t!'ick.s I1-n.e.~ tric!G~!/ · · · · .,,,.,~.......,.

House Parents produce opinions from students

EC Club

Biff Rose

Ol1,Caln~.:

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1973

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

By TERRI I don't givi eommon slar by all of us at usually used going right c trying; It bec1 a national : becoming tir l.iberating t have become read in the m to on the six cerning rece dings. Peopl switch to : People are bi the idea· o natural reso shouldn't say consider the bother, an People all 01 some way 01 affected b; bureaucracy. the rise in me that your · limited this ) gas shortagi don't care. describe APATHY. APATHY. syndrome b: interest in BIASED ..., attitude deal one feels to these two 1


PER!J PEDACOGIAN

NDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1973

PAGE 3

Students predict fall fashion forcast for Peru By MARY PAAP materials in fashion this fall are Interesting mixtures of todays the'seersucker, gingham' · fashions are visible on Peru's polyesters, and kmts. Fall Campus. Pantsuits featuring a fashions include many wide selection of flared legs, variations of the color scheme, cuffs, and wider waistbands are the most predominate are the enjoyed by all Peru Staters. The harvest colors, the neutrals, and waistline le!J$1:h jackets are some pastels. fashionably matched. Several styles of platform Modes of dresses seen on shoes are worn by all students campus include the baby doU here at .Peru, but the most look, various smock styles, common fashion worn on waistband dresses and campus is still the good 'ole blue very tailored look. Popular Jeans.

:eived on "Mrs 1ion of," were: "nice to have and willing to m." - "pretty nice, 'sident Connie solll!ds strict won't get wild, 1 to have some :e and "really .kes the teeny\ & W" were many others. rying words housemothers· ·ays smiling" nd "she's too lock). ,re held very s of the innd were much heir work at e.

By STEVE PUMMEL The look today in fall fashions for women are pants.· Baggies are still in but the cuff is being dropped. Even though you see cuffs in Peru the cuffs are gone on the East Coast. Tweeds., plain and plaid, seem to be the popular material. Dresses and skirts are also still popular althoug_h the len~h is still short for young girls the older you get the longer the dress or skirt should be. Hot

Peru cop Engel plays three roles . 1.k d . h t he saw and . came, By RICH MAY 0 de .d dI t0e tw a He stayed' for A student, a husband, and a CI e : ;y ~ leaving to go policeman. How can anyone be !wo yethars . e orance business. be mto e msur all three? Ho~ can anthyone Being miles away from home two of these thmgs at e _same half the time, and staying up till time let alone all three. Michael all h hen he was home Engel, does it, and althoug~ he wasn~~~r ~im any more than doesn t have a lot of spare time, ki onstructi·on so last . 1t. . wor ng he enjoys h c back to' Peru to The Peru Police force enforces re~h eh 1~am~udies This last the law seven days and night a ;:mer i~ w~en he. took the job week, and employs two men, th p Poli·ce force. Before · · one of those as Michael EngeI 1s h te00keruthe job he had no men. He attends classes, drives e . th ghts about being a the prowl car, and is married. pre.V1ous ou did he especially 1 . wife . Jayne 1·1ve m . th e . po He and his l"k iceman, th 1 nor"Before I got in r Oak Hill housing comple~ ju~t t~oeugh~ ~i:· same way about south of the campus. Mike is b. t d by a cop as anyone originally a business major who ~mg~doppo~ though 1 see it a has switched part of his studies ~ ~~ f f 'en r e n t ' w a y . . overtoP.E.,hehopesonedayto "I till d 't 1 ki be a coach, as he puts it, "he s otn /t1\~n.m~ n\a 1 1 'can't get enough football." Now cardea; oud? ' s .Jusb a J.0 ' . . . . di h . an 1 m omg my JO , as 1mm h1~ Juni?r year ohf stughues he isl partially as I can." He "believes working his way t ro sc oo . t f bod all ,, . by enforcing the law in the m dre~'bmg _every th Yt eqhu by, . . an e 1eves a e as surrounding area.. establ. h d th t f t-;i s· . . h" . t P is e a ac . mce ~nor to is cok~mg .o . eru, taking the job in late June or Mike was wor mg m con· Jul h h 't db" struction After a few rougt. ~ar1Y Y e dasn use . is ?1:111 1 · "d d . 't f or even m Jal1, years he dec1 e 1t wasn or Ith h phace anyone 1.f .th t0 b ;,him and let his fr 1cee, (now his ~ ou~ e s~y~ -~ t ast ~ wife) talk him into coming to one hoed ~onth . esil a e Ho hpu at Peru, where she was fsom.e ~ mt .kerr P ace. e as . k ee1mgs JUS 11 e everyone e1se, then attendir.g, (she now wor s h but h " 't 1 t th . dm. . ff" ) H e says, e can e em m the a iss10ns o ice . e get m . th e way . of h"1s work." He

gree xercises at the iined the Peru ment staff in Peru State is M.A. degree ty of Wyoming

1

lS

schodi

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-----i I I I I I I I I I I

tu. Ctr.

-----. ank D' Addesa Debbie Barton Rick DeKlotz . Gail Harmon . Dave Lainez Rich Mayo · "inda Madison hyllis Butrick ie Funkhouser Jeff Walther Don Jochems Bill Palmer 1bbi Thiesfeld Bob Wernsman !rett. Browning

repeated that it was just a job, "They soc ked me for seventyfive cents for. a dozen eggs the other day," "I like to eat just rk bod l " H dd t1h e ~vberty y e ste.h. e ?fee ed .e JO o suppo~ 1s w1 e an himself, plus his schoolwork, ''the city council has been real good to me about my school work," "I can stay on consta nt call and still attend classes." "I ow~ a lot to Howard Allgood, hes head of the campus secur1·ty. " "He ehiped me get where I am today." "The State Patrol and the County Sheriff aIso helped me tremendous Iy, I asked a lot of questio~~· I didn't know what to expect. The city council just recently voted in the sec?nd man on t~e force. At the time of the mterview, Patrolman Engel. . .was training the new man. "His . S Rob d h 'll hnalme ist tetvhe ekrtsda~. "Iet'll e p ou on e wee en s, give me a bit more time for . t d. d t" ,, s u 1es an re1axa ion. Mik E I th t d t M"k eE ngel the s ul. en ' or 1 e nge e po iceman, whichever you choose to think of h"1m as, 1s . here gomg . to schoo1 and working at the sa:ne time just like a lot of us. How much different is he really from you d an me, ·

:Student expresses views on apathy By TERRI FUNKHOUSER I don't give a damn. This is a. common slang expression used by all of us at varying times. It is usually used when things aren't going right or we've given up trying. It becomes a bit scary on a national scale. People are .becoming tired of other people liberating themselves. They have become tired of what they read in the newspaper and listen to on the six o'clock news concerning recent Watergate findings. People will yawn and switch to another channel. People are becoming bored with the idea· of conserving our natural resources. Nobody, I shouldn't say that, alot of people consider the shortage in gas a bother an inconvenience. People 'all over the country in some way or another are being affected by the American bureaucracy. Whether it be by the rise in meat prices or the fact that your vacation may be limited this year because of ,the gas shortage. But people just don't care. One word will describe this syndrome. APATHY. APATHY . . . An alarming syndrome based on a lack of interest in ones fellow man. BIASED... A prejudgement or attitude dealing with the way one feels toward another. Put these two words together in

conjunction with the way p~ple live in an American bureaucracy full of red tape and you come up with some amazing facts about different human lifestyles. You also come up with a society de\roted to searching for , some tangent element in their lives to make them happy. Why can'tpeople go on being people? What is this force that has crept up on us while our backs were turned? How can we explain this cruel and brutal word call~d_ APATHY that has swept the American people off their feet and blew them away ... Just where did it come from and why is it so determined to deceive people into thinking they really know where their priorities lie in life. The older generation uses the word apathy to describe the platonic attitudes of the young . The younger generation uses this expression to define the outmoded ways of thinking of the . older generation. It is a highly misunderstood term that acco\lllts for peoples' attitudes and the way they live in this society. APATHY can hardly be thought of as just a term. It is a force so widespread and so sneaky in the way it affects people that it can hardly go unrecognized by the minority of people who are really into the

process of living. When we the American people become lax in our concern for governing institutions, when we no longer care about relating to each other on an individual basis, when the lust for power and success have become so dominating in our daily lives that we forget who we really are and what we are really here for then we ·can be labeled as apathetic Americans. Now that we have established the fact that apathy has become something similar to a household word. That it is a dominating and overpowering controlling device in the way we live and the way we govern our lives. That it has and will continue to corrupt basic attitudes by twisting them to the point ·where they bobble up communication channels between governmental officials and the public. WE can look at the problem clearly, think out the alternatives to living such a life where things of grave importance are kept from the public, when scandals higher up are covered up to be investigated at a later date when people can no longer know who to trust because their telephone lines may be tapped and decide whether or not apathy has touched our lives and if so how we can eliminate it before it · takes over.

pants are gone but "Baggie Shorts" with cuffs and pockets are great for the fall and winter. The tweeds and corduroy are the warm and popular materials. Print blouses are the rage now with wild prints. And to keep you warm on cold winter nights "Fanny Sweaters." These sweaters go over the blouses and also the hips. Not only are they fashionable but they are warm. What to wear on the ears, wrists. waist, and feet? Well,

anything from efoph_ant. hair bracelets, belts of beads, wooden ear disks and bracelets. to two to three inch heels. The selection is wide and the choice. is ypws. Fashions ori the -co~st. and fashions in the mtd\\'e~f ~re two · different thfngs. When a certain fashion is popuJ:ar on the. East Coast it generally -takes six months to two years to reach the midwest. OnlY- fashion m.inded women with outstanding .taste will keep up with todays· s~yles.

NEW PRESIDENTS

11ean "Nately" Young

Fritz Stehlik


PAGE4

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 197

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

Bo9cats capture Applejack Bowl defeat Tarkio, 19~

~

"

: : 'By~nickDeKLOTZ

Pei-U: ··State used a strong

def~il~ · P!u~ a potent ground attack to capture the fifth annual Api}Wack~l3ow1 game against Tai:)go COIJege: :i~-0 Saturday night :Sept: ·15 in Nebraska City. The 'Cat defense limited Tai:kio to 80. yards through the air;-· while ·~eeping the Owl's rushing total in tht7 hole with a nefyardage 'of -218. The ·Bobcats had an extra oppi:>nent · ·_· the weather - to defeat as they evened the season mark at -1-1. A steady rain fell from a .cold September sky throughout the game making ball handling difficult at times. Peru fumbled only twice, recovering both, while Tarkio

had considerably mofe problems with four hobbles, losing two. Peru State, after receiving a Tarkio punt, scored the first time they had the ball, driving 66 yards in 11 plays with fullback Barry Reed going the final five yards fol the tally. Dave Bower's PAT kick was good with 7: 15 remaining in the first ,period. Coach Jack Mcintire turned to an antique offensive formation the single wing -in attacking the Owl's defense. The idea gave the offense added punch as they . rolled up 264 yards on the ground compared with only 103 against Graceland in the opening game of the season.

Footballinsights By JAMES C. CASH Peru State College rambled past the Owls of 'l'ar.kio College last Saturday night ·at the Pioneer Stadium ·in Nebraska City by a sc9re of 19-0. · The Cats inserted the singlewing. offense for the first time thi~ .year which resulted in some 264· yards rushing. What really makes the single wing formation so unique is that it doesn't require a quarterback at the helm. Barry Reed scored the initial touchdown the first quarter on a

15 yard run with uave Bower

kicking the extra point. In the second quarter Henry McCullough treated the crowd to a dazzling 60 yard run for six points with the extra point failing. Then in the third quarter Barry Reed climaxed the scoring with a one yard dash to cap all scoring for the game. In the first two games for Peru State, the defense has held its opponents to a n;iea~er. se~en points which is a fme mdication of the consistency and hard work on the defensive unit.

down that occurring during t'.i~ last ~eries of plays before intermission. Peru's best offensive drive came late in the third period as the Bobcats started on their own 20 and moved to the Tarkio six in 12 plays before the quarter ended. The 'Cats picked up five first downs in the process before Rosenbeck was stopped short of the end zone on a fourth and goal from the three yard stripe. Tarkio took over the ball; but ran only one play as quarterback Joe Greco's fumble on the two was recovered by Peru's Robert Herron. The PSC offense was not to be denied this time as fullback · Reed smashed into the line twice before scoring with 12: 36

However, it is theorized that personnel, not formations, is what wins football games. Evidence of this was convincing as freshman Gary Rosenbeck, with many second efforts,. gained 84 yards on 18 carries. Steady fullback Reed picked up 61 yards on 21 tries while Henry McCullough kept the defense honest gaining 94 yards on four attempts including a second period 60 yard gallop on a reverse for a score. If Tarkio punter Dan Peterson felt out of practice before the game, he shouldn't now after kicking the ball away nine times . Most of the punts came in the first half as the Owl offense could muster only one first

remaining. Bobcat defensive tack! Robert Krajicek was named t and accepted the trophy memory of former Tarkio coa Robert Lade who died August 1 1973, after a long battle wi cancer. Coach Lade was a Pe State graduate in 1954 and football standout for the Bo cats. Mrs Lade presented the awar to Krajicek, who with Coac Mcintire accepted the Appleja Bowl trophy for the second y furnished by the Nebraska Ci Chamber of Commerce. traveling trophy may become permanent possession aft three succesive bowl win Tarkio owns the first trophy o the annual series.

Trackmen drop two meets . and Duane Kimble (26:41). Peru State's best time was turned in by freshman Ron Storant at 26:45. Phil Fritz of Peru was clocked in 27: 23 for sixth place. Tarkio College defeated Peru State 23-37. in the cross country race held in conjunction with Applejack festivities in Nebraska City Saturday (September 15) afternoon. George Henry of Tarkio

By RICK DeKLOTZ Northwest Missouri State University claimed the top three spots and four of the first six in defeating Peru State 18-40 in the Bobcat season opening cross country race at Maryville, Missouri, Wednesday afternoon. Leading the way for the Bearcats was Bill Hindery with a clocking of 26: 19 over the five mile course. He was followed by teammates Ben Welch (26:37)

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turned in the day's best tim over the three-mile course with clocking of 15: 43. Peru Sta captured the second and th' place positions with Phil Fri running 15:53 and freshman Storant 15:55 as driving ra· hindered times of all harrier The next five runners to er the finish line were all fr Tarkio as their team balanc proved too much for the Bo cats.

Baseball - 73' brings Aaron chasing Ruth's recora superbly. Today many granct. By SUZANNE COUGHLIN · .Now,. three homers behind fathers and little .leaguers alike can proudly ratffe off the B.abe Ruth's lifetime 714, Henry statistics. But statistics won't Aar.on seems to have upset a make Hank Aaron a more imfriend· of mine. pressive hero than the Babe. 8<) : Chris. l;>elieves that no one as far as I'm concerned, the should even try to take the title breaking of records is only of home run !<log.away from the technical. Whether Hank will Bak Yet :Rl!th_copped No. 714 in 1935; and Chris wasn't born .for hammer out No. 714 before this another twenty-six years. So season ends is doubtful. My what is so objectionable? Ruth is .prediction, for all you lovers of trivia, is that he'll do it in· one of dead and Aaron. ·is . a contem~rary herp. But to say that the last games of the season. If Aaron is a better ballplayer than he doesn't, I'll owe Chris a trip to Ruth is a futile! comparison. the ballpark. There was'n6 Astroturfin 1927. This was the year of the Nor :were their pitchers lik!J. designated hitter, and I'll hereby Koufax, Maricnal, Drydale, nominate Orlando Cepeda as DH Merritt; Renko and Billingham. of the Year (if there is such an bes{lite Howard Cose11 ·s award). In one game at Boston .charges, baseball is a most last month, the Little Bull .·diversified sport. Half a century hobbled out four doubles in four ·ago; Ruth was demonstrating ~o at bats. In a game a few weeks ·the world how to play the game later he went five for five with

Pollption:, ·. .~ ws:a~rying•shame

three singles, a double and a as designated hitter. Like homer. At his age, most Cepeda, Tony 0. is a veteran of ballplayers are no longer active. . many operations, and still a Cepeda's knees have been generous contributor. operated on several times, and Now the ·cold noth wind is yet he still tries to steal bases on sweeping down, pushing occasion. He was an invaluable baseball toward Florida, and asset to the Red Sox in his first bringing on the Bears, Vikings year with the club, and he was and Chiefs. I can only wish ever consistent. The DH rule has football fans the happiest of prolonged Cepeda's career, and seasons ... but olease don't the careers of several other veterans. If the National League had adopted the clause,' we might still be seeing the likes of Ernie Ba1ks in action. By honoring Cepeda, I by no means meant to overlook Frank Robinson, a stalwart of the Angels. Manager Bobby Winkles would like to post Robby at first base next season, though. And certainly the Twins own unsung hero, Tony Oliva, has given many opponents fits in his role

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ROOM FOR RENT - $45 ' month in apartment. See at 1110 'J' \upstairs) Auburn, across street from bowling alley.

l~ge

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But does, It., h·~veAo be? Not if you do something about it. So the next time you see pollution , poirit it out to. someone who. can·do something about it.

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Wanted- Part-time salesman from 6p.m. to lOp.m. Must have car and be willing to work. Call Ralph J;irohsen. Manager. ]phone 873-3480 (Nebraska City).

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·~dollars,

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tamed last ~ption driv ·Challenge", w dub treasury. While the p dra.wn up ar •.dub plans to ~octrinatic

programming !his will il The founda Wd for them federal grant • equipmer ~ensing for n1 station.

For severa Oillege has appearances hands. The lhrough the mittee who • have a visiti game to prov half-time sho Unable t< pearance las· high school

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The Radio IPSC are h< at\eting last • larrett, fa tt:ported tha

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monopolize the TV set during baseball plqyoffs next month! Playoff predictions: Orioles over Oakland; Reds to b Expos (nice try!) Note: Remember, the hapless Padres will be off to Washington next season. ·s·pose they might be called the Washington Plumbers?

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IBER 24, 1973

msive tackle was named the the trophy in er Tarkio coach •died August 18 mg battle with ade was a Peru in 1954 and a .t for the Bobented the award ho with Coach id the Applejack the second year ~ Nebraska City ommerce. The may become a ssession after ·e bowl wins. ! first trophy of :S.

s lay's best time ile course with a 43. Peru State cond and third with Phil Fritz d freshman Ron .s driving rain of all harriers. "Unners to cross were all from team balanc h for the Bob-

~~.:.;.;..;;..._ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _P_E_R_u...s,..T....,;A~TE~C-OL.,L_E_G_E.._P_E_R_U..,.N-EB_R_._ _ _ _-===·

Sharon Kay Fike, former l>SC being considered for further dent, has been selected to the state and national awards. This ding Young Women of , fall, fifty of the young women rica for 1973, accor§ing to ·included in Outstanding Young . Pandora Bemis, director for Women of America, one from is natfonal awards program. each state, will be named as The purpose of the Out- their states Outstanding Young ding Young Women of erica program is to Woman of the Year. From the gnize young women between fifty state winners, Americas ages of 21 and 35 for their Ten Outstanding Young Women eptional contributions to for 1973 will be selected. Ms. Fike is now attending professions, communities, Tarkio College at Tarkio, country. ese candidates are now Missouri.

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MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1973

Homecoming week schedule ormer student amed Missouri's announced by SCB's Letts utstanding woman

.• Barrett reports $3QO dded, to KPSC treasury TV set during s next month! :ions: Orioles Reds to beat

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By JEFF WALTHER The Radio Club and Station C are happening! At the ing last Monday, Mr John rett, faculty sponsor, rted that approximately dollars, which the club had last year in a subtion drive for the "Peru lenge", would soon be in the treasury. While the paperwork is being awn up and submitted, the plans to have a complete octrination on radio gramming for it's members. · will include taping of e foundation is now being for the numerous state and ral grant proposals needed equipment purchases and nsing for the new campus station.

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shows, announcing, preparation of news, sports, and weather reports, and just about every facet of the real thing. Along these same lines, it was proposed to repair the current campus-limited station for a "baptism-under-fire" for the predominately novice staff. The up-coming R. C. meeting, scheduled for Monday, October 1, 4:30, at FA 104, will be organizational and holding elections to replace certain graduating officers. It is urged that everyone, even remotely interested, attend to get the lowdown on what the club will be offering and get established on the ground floor. This is probably the fastest moving and most exciting club on campus, so you won't want to miss a single meeting!

The following schedule for events for Homecoming week has been released by John Letts of the SCB office.

Tuesday Oct. 9 - Lobo concert at 8 o'clock in auditorium Thtirsday Oct. 11 - Play "How The Other Half Loves" at 7:30 in auditorium Saturday Oct. 13 - Alumni

Alumni -Association for all following the game in the cafeteria Play "How The Other Half Loves" at 7:30 in auditorium Dance at 9:30 in gym Also according to John Letts, the Bob Inn will be open all day Saturday, Oct. 13, and the residence halls will be holding open house all day.

Hoemann in as S.G.A. sponsor other positions are filled ByTOMBALLUE The S.G.A. held a formal meeting with all members present. The S.G.A. voted in Gary Hoemann as a sponsor. Gary Bowman is the Social SciE!nce representative leaving P1actical Arts, Fine Arts and Junior Class unfilled at this time. Adiscussion on whether or not to allow a change so the Prog~ams Committee could charge full time students admission to concerts highlighted the meeting. The discussion was tabled for now. Also on the agenda were homecoming, the

.Plattsmouth to perform at half For several years Peru State ,College has been having g1·~st ,appearances by high school pep bands. The idea originated through the promotion com. mittee who suggested we now have a visiting band for each .game to provide an entertaining half-time show. Unable to make an appearance last year Plattsmouth high school pep band will be

Coffee from 9 to 10: 45 in cafeteria Parade 11 o'clock on 5th Street Lunch for Alumni at 12 o'clock in cafeteria Football game Peru VS Kearney at 2 o'clock - float winners and Homecoming Queen announced at halftime Coffee sponsored by SCB and

coming down this Saturday, September 29, 1973. They will do the Star Spangled Banner before the game and provide a marching exhibition at half-time. Plattsmouth has been a winner in the McDonald Co . National Marching Contest. Jack Herweg, a graduate of Peru is the<conductor. Welcome Plattsmouth!!!! 1

pecial homecoming issue next week

bell problem, judges, publicity committee, and class elections .. Fritz Stehlik and Dean Anstey will check out why no bells wdrked ·during the day. John Billings, Roland Barrett, Scott McKercher and Fritz Stehlik are the feasibility study committee on class elections. John, Roland and Scott will report at the next S.G.A. meeting. It was decided to have a year long publicity committee on S.G.A. actions. Amy Walsh and Pat Kinnison were selected. The meeting saw Jan Mutchler unanimously voted in as secretary. Bob Wernsman will

try to find a homecoming judgt:. If anyone has any ideas contact him. Members of the S.G.A. took petitions dealing with the highway in an cooperative effort with the town to help speed things up. Horse· and Buggy Days ended the night's agenda as Mr Letts had a meeting in Auburn to , attend. Matters were tabled till ' the next m~ting. Note: Students the S.G.A. meetings are open. You can speak if you have something to say and are recognized by the President. Voting rights are reserved to members only.

New store S.C.B. attends conference to open in Peru John Deatherage will begin the task of managing a store. John's debut as a manager will be Oct. 1 or within a week there of. The store is located at 808 5th street will sell ga.s (if possible) groceries, records and such items.. This will be a husband and wife effort though they might·hire some help. Store hours will be seven to ten p.m. Though this is his first effort as manager John was optimistic at the undertaking. John said they would probably cement the parking space in front of the store. The one story false front business will be a welcome addition to the local business scene. John and Kathy are exLincolnites who now call Nicholas-Pate dormitory .for married students at the Centennial Complex home. Kathy is majoring in :;o..:ial work and is a full time P.S.C. student.

The Association of College Unions International Conference is to be held from September 29 to October 2 at Central State University in Edmond, Oklahoma. The conference is for a four-state area that includes Kansas, Missouri, Oklahoma, and Nebraska. Peru State will be represented by four Student Center Board

members. They are Fritz Stehlik, president of SCB, Jim Lennerton, Becky Niday, and Deb Hebda. Mr John Letts will accompany them. The conference is a workshop for colleges in Region 11 to exchange ideas for entertainment programs, committees, and other duties that organizations such as the Student Center Board have.

The policy for Letters to the Editor will remain pretty much the same as in past years with only a few minor changes. All letters should be typewritten, double-spaced and on a 60 space line. Writers should try to limit letters to 300 words or less and the Peru Pedagogian reserves the right to edit and cut copy due to space limitations. Deadlines for Letters to the Editor are 12 noon Tuesday for Monday's issue. Names will be withheld from letters only when there is an extreme need for anonymity and only after the writer has consulted the managing editor. Otherwise, all letters must be signed and addressed.


PERU PEDAGOGIAN

EDITORIAL It won't be long before another traditional Homecoming Week will be· held at Peru State College. During this preparation period many individuals of various organizations and clubs have been working hard to make this the best flomecoming in the history of the College. Become part of Homecoming 1973, support the people and organizations who are preparing for the week's activities. Then attend the various forms of entertainment being offered. Homecoming 1~73 is only what you make it. Let's work together to make it a memorable one.

Frank D'Addesa Managing Editor

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Dear Editor: vice and ''not be alarmed." In response to the editorial in We don't appreciate their last weeks paper, we feel that suggestive remarks, either. something shQuld be said for the Perhaps the actions mentioned defense of some of the students in your editorial of the whites on this canipus. We don't feel are in defense of the "white your editorial was fair - we- chicks." Some people are out to think it was biased. You men- pick fights regardless of color. tioned a few incidents but never Antagonizing is done on both probed into what has been sides. happening to the freshmen girls. We don't think you were just in For example: the time three writing that editorial. Maybe "Black dudes" came into next time you could collect more Davidson close to midnight and facts before you make a walked into s.everal rooms statement. unannounced, harrassing the occupants. In an incident like The letter was signed by 26 that, it's. hard to take their ad students

ATTENTION! Homecoming Theme - The Sun Shines Brighter Everyday. Build a float for Homecoming. All campus organizations are invited to enter a float in the Homecoming Parade which will be held on Saturday, October 13th. Trophies will be awarded for the best floats. Float entries should be submitted to the SGA office by Monday, October 8th.

MONDAY OCTOBER I 197

"Marriage isn't greatest, especially for the young' By TERRY FUNKHOUSER up to be. Then how does this our life to that of another of our Marriage is becoming more explain the big surge in right exclusive choice. and more a trap for people who after school marriages. It does a Of course, we can by no means have nothing better to do with little however to explain the undermine marriage from a their lives. A man's motive in current rise in divorce rates in sexual standpoint. There is a life has always been to become a just this century alone. sense of gratification and Others have said that satisfaction in giving our who! success in the profession he chooses, find a compatible marriage is a union in which personal being to that o partner to spend his entire life- they share their inner selves and someone we love. time with, fall in love and devote their time and energy I'm by no means setting asid stabilize his life on an even keel into making the other person marriage and saying that it · happy. by raising a family. bad for everyone or good fo This leads me to my next point anyone. Marriage by any mean This means settling down to the routine boredom of an 8-5 job of view. It takes an entire must have alot of rewards or whether it be in an air con- lifetime for most of us .to get to there wouldn't be so many ditioned office building or a know ourselves, to realize our people doing it, but there are warehouse. From the little own needs, wants and also many pitfalls to consider woman's point of view there is aspirations. It also takes most of also. Among these are financial little more in it for her than us a lifetime to achieve an in- difficulties and compatibility concerning herself with nerpeace within ourselves. To differences. It is something to household duties such as reach our goals and to know just think about even if you are not cleaning and making sure the · what makes us happy. This considering taking this drastic laundry is done up and the leaves a relatively short period measure at this point in your evening meal is on the table 9f time to devote and dedicate life. precisely when her husband comes home from work. Awife's CALENDAR OF EVENTS outside activities may include the PTA, civic or church work but she has little free time· to October 1 herself to try out macrame or 4:00 P.M. - - Faculty Association F.A.-Aud. tye-dying or even enrolling in an 5:00 P.M. - Kappa Delta Pi Stu. Cr. West Dining evening art class because in a Room new marriage the financial 6:00-7:00 P.M. -Girls Volley Ball Gym budget does not permit exfravagances such as these. H she 7:30 P.M. - P.S.S.S.S. F.A. 212 gets bored the alternative Lambda Delta Lambda Sci. 104 solution to the problem would be Fall Play Rehearsals to have a baby. Cross Country - Creghton Univ. at Omaha Millions of people all over the Fritz Henning Senior Show F.A. Oct. 1-12 world are finding themselves in this rut and although alot of October2 them are reluctant to admit it 4:45 P.M.-:- Circle K Stu. Cr. West Dining Room they .aren't happy. 6:00 P.M. - SGA F.A. 212 In my limited contact· with 6:00-7:00 P.M. -Girls Volley Ball Gym young married couples between Fall Play Rehearsals the ages of 16 and 24, I have heard many ~teresting outlooks October3 on married life. Some say 9:05 - Convo Sigma Tau Delta I.A. 104 marriage isn't what it is cranked 6:00 - 10:00 - W.A.A. Gym

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ANNOUNCEMENT·r...... Yearhooks can he picked up in Mr. Browning's office · very afternoon except Thurs from 2:30 · 4:30 ·

Daily numbers increase According to Editor and Publisher magazine reports, the number of daily newspapers in the United States increased last year to 1, 761 with a record paid circulation of more than 62.5 million. Other figures note the nuniber of newspapers sold each day rose froin 62,231,258 in 1971 to a record 62,510,242 by the end of 1972, despite the merger of three

metropolitan dailies during the year. The number of daily newspapers in the country increased from 1,749 at the end of 1971, making the total one more than the 1,760 that were on the stands in 1962 but 25 short of the 1,786 published in 1952. There were 337 morning newspapers and 1,441 evening newspapers being published at

the end of 1972. Morning newspaper circulation increased in 41 states and the District of Columbia, while evening newspaper circulation increased in 41 states. The number of Sunday newspapers increased from 590 to 603 over the year, but Sunday circulation decreased from 49,747,308 in 1971 to 49,338,765 in 1972.

Read the Ped you can't heat it's price

6:00 - 7:00 P.M. - Girls Volley Ball October3 Fall Play Rehearsals October4 4:00 P.M. - Social Work Club F.A. 212 5:00 P.M. - SCB Stu. Ct. North Half West Dining Room 7:00 P.M. - SCB Movie F.A. Aud. 6:00 - 7:00 P.M. Girls Volley Ball Gym Fall Play Rehearsals October6 7:30 P.M. - Football Game at Benedictine College, Atchison, Ks. October7 6:30 P.M. -Faculty Women Stu. Ct. West Dining Room

THE PEDA(iOGIAN

STAFF Managing Editor ···.··.·.·•·.·.•....·.·.•·.·•.•..,..•:................ Frank D' Addes Assistant Editor .. ·.····-·.·.·.·.·.·.··.·:····.··"'""'.'""·········· Debbie Bart Sports Editor··.·.·.·.·.-.-.-·····.··.·.·.······.·.-.·.·.-.·:·.·.·· .....,.,..,._...... Rick DeKlot Women's Sports Editor ...•,. .....•,._._·.-.·.·.-·.·.··.··.·,·.-····.-·.··· _Gail Harm · Photographers ··.·.-··.'.·.·.·.·.·.·.·...·.-.····.·.·:.•·:::.···.··:·:··:"·:·" _Dave Lain_ Rich May Ad Manager ................................................. Linda Madis 'Circulation Man~gers .~.~~.~ .. ~ ..... ~ ........ ~ .• ~~ .• ~ •.. Phyllis Butri Terrie Funkhous Jeff Walth Artists . ·.·•.•.·.·.·.•.•.•.·.·.·:.·:.·.·.·::.'.'::·:·.-.- .,.,.,.,.,.,. •..•. ,.,. .•• ·.··:::::._Don J ochem Bill Palm Contributiµg Editors .•...••....•,. ..,. ........ _··.·.·.·:.·.··'·····_Bobbi Thiesfel Bob Wernsma Advisor .......... .. . . . . . . .~ ................................. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Mr. .Everett. Brownin

Wor By.

An esti students Tuesday however, Everett 1 the PSC ment, as the annua

Frt Mr D.

Student F all first-I at PSC ti: Basic Ee Grant a1 possible. This pr1 federal a in highE student c1 beyond h under th

LITT


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Five teams scheduled

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Five teams will participate in Intramural Football this year, according to Coach Tom Fitzgerald. The teams will play a four game schedule with the team with the best record claiming the championship

an by no means riage from a 1t. There is a ification and iving our whole \ to that of , ns setting aside 1ying that it is 1e or good for e by any means of rewards or be so many but there are Jls to consider se are financial compatibility s something to 1 if you are not ng this drastic : point in your

trophy. The first game, Scheduled for Tuesday the 25th, was postponed bec11use of bad weather. This game will be made up on October 11th. The teams will start to play September 27 and will play October 1, 4th, 8th, 11th, and a rain date on the lSth.

competition in volleyball, basketball, swimming, track and field, softball and possibly wrestling. Supervisors during According to the rules, a team games will be different memmust have eight players, with at bers of the faculty and student least five offensive players on body. Officials for the games the line of scrimmage. A game will come from Coach Dwine's consists of two halves, fifteen Principles of Officiating class. minuts each. There will be a five Each team will be able to carry minute intermission in between sixteen members for the first halves. During the last two semester and expand to twenty minutes of each half the clock . · the second semester.

King defeats "pig"

Yearbook editors meet with Mr. Everett Browning, left and Mr. Gery Kauffman, next to end at right during yearbook conference.

A.-Aud.

vest Dining

Workshop held at Peru By JEFF WALTHER An estimated 50 high school

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will be run as in a real game, while in the first 13 minutes the clock will be stopped only for time-0uts, injury, or a score. If at the end of regulation time, the score is tied, each team will receive four downs to advance the ball as far as they can. The team which advances the ban the most yards is declared the winner. Coach Fitzgerald said that there will be intra-mural

students invaded the campus Tuesday. The onslaught, however, was expected by Mr Everett W. Browning, head of the PSC Journalism department, as he was the sponsor of the annual high school yearbook

workshop which they were at- represented Josten's American Yearbook Company, which put tending. The workshop, held in the F .A. out the Peruvian. , Activities centered on the building, is the brain child of Mr Browning, designed to help the various aspects of yearbook yearbook staffs of the local high production: layout, writing copy, photography, typography, schools put out a better annual. Browning's right-hand man · (the use of various styles of was Mr Gery Kauffman, who type), headline writing, financing, and bookkeeping. Quite an intinerary, which went from 9:00 until 3:00 p.m.

Freshmen to fill~out Mr D. G. Miller, Director of Student Financial Aids, reminds all first-time freshmen enrolled at PSC this year to fill out their Basic Educational Opportunity Grant application as soon as possible. This program is a new form of federal assistance for students in higher education. Every student continuing his education beyond high school is entitled, under this grant, to financial

support up to $1,400 per year, not exceeding one half of the total sum of attendance. The purpose of the application, (a family financial statement), is to find out how much money each student is entitled to. Half of this sum is given personally to the student per semester. For more information and applications see Mr Miller at the Administration building, rooms 206 or 207.

By ROXANNE HILL Now that Billie Jean has Bobby off of her back, the old codgers are coming out of the woodwork to pick up the banner that Sugar Daddy dropped. H they can still lift a racket, they are itching to play Billie Jean. Although most deny that money has anything to do with it, they probably finally figured what Booby's angle really was. (Not the one on top of his head.) It really isn't that unplesant to be humiliated if there is $100,000 and royalties in it for you. Especially if there are fans that

suddenly think of a million excuses for the loss. Arematch may be in the offing for King and Riggs, although it would seem to be an anti-climax and therefore might bomb. For serious tennis fans, the match should hold little interest. Hopefully, the matter will end with no hard feelings on either side. Editor's note - Michael Kelly, wno in the Ped picked Riggs fo take the "Hattie of the Sexes" tennis match has refused to comment on the outcome because he didn't see the match.

P.E. head from Maryville Miss Mary Jo Mier is the new head of the Women's PE Department. Miss Mier took over the reins from Bonnie Rutz in August. The new instructor comes to Peru from Northwest Missouri State at Maryville, where she taught Health-, PE in the

Primary Grades, Bowling, and swimming. She was also assistant coach for the women's basketball team, and coached women's softball, track, and swimming. Miss Mier graduated from Benedictines College in Atchison, Kansas, her home town,

:enedictine 'est Dining

Frank D' Addes . Debbie Bart .. Rick DeKlot .... Gail Harmo ... Dave Laine Rich May . Linda Madiso~ Phyllis Butrick! rrie Funkhouser§ Jeff Walthe4 ...Don J ochemJ . Bill PalmeJ. 3obbi Thiesfel~ Bob Wernsma ';;, verett Brownin ;;f/ Miss Mary

Jo M1er

with a BS in Education. She recieved her MS in Education while at Northwest. While obtaining her degree, she taught for two and one half years and was a dorm RA for one year at Northwest Missouri State. The former Kansasan said that things were basically the same at the smaller college of Peru as they were at the larger university. She stated that the classes were smaller here and that she had a chance to get to know the students as individuals better. She also said that the faculty and administration had been extremely cooperative in helping her get settled at Peru. Miss Mier did say that there were a few differences in the college though. One of the most , notable she said was the change in terrain. The various hills in the town of Peru were a surprise to her at first. The biggest change she noticed was the fact that "I went from being one of a staff of 13 to being the ~ntire department for women, a Jack-0f-all-trades." The new instructor teaches a variety of subjects now and feels that it will giver her a chance to expand as a teacher. While at Peru she will also coach women's volleyball, softball, and track. She is undecided at the moment as to whether she will coach women's basketball. Miss Mier's first Peru volleyball team will open Friday night ··against Creighton University at home.


MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1973

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 4

Northwest Missouri State sets school point record in 68 · 7 whalloJ>ing over Peru, State Bobcats Northwest Missouri scored each of the six times they had the ball in the first half. Jim Albin, senior tailback AllAmerican candidate, rushed for 152 yards and two touchdowns in the half and caught a 29 yard pass for another score. 22. In all, the Missourians ran up NWMSU's earlier scoring high 609 yards in total <;>ffense while was a 65-0 victory over Sioux 'Falls College, South Dakota, in holding the Bobcats to 66 yards for. the night. Peru's biggest 1938. ' weakness ·seemed to be in the The Bearcats scored every defensive backfield as the conceivable way - · on t.he. ground, through the air, on a field Bearcats gained 256 yards on goal and a safety - to hand Peru just 13 pass completions, inState its 8econd setback of the cluding scoring plays of 29, 13, 45 and 34 yards. season against one win. By RICK DeKLOTZ Northwest Missouri State University rolled up the most points in their football history in defeating Peru State 68-7 at Rickenbrode Stadium, .Maryville, Missouri September

The only lapse in the Bearcat passing game came late in the fourth quarter when quarterback Mike Kennedy attempted a pass. The ball fell into the arms of PSC defensive end Terry Elliott who returned it 11 yards for Peru's only TD. Dave Bower's kick was good. The NWMSU victory was the ninth straight over the Bobcats. The last win for Peru State was in 1962 when they prevailed 7-6. No gridiron battles are scheduled between the two schools in the forseeable future.

Scoring by Quarters 1 23 4 T

PeruState NWMSU

0 00 7 7 21 17 9 21 68

Scoring Summary: NWMSU-Jim Albin 29 yd. pass from John Beeson. Steve Stokes kick good, 13: 16 1st NWMSU - Albin 58 yd. run. Stokes kick 9: 16 1st NWMSU - Brad Williams 9 yd. run. Stokes kick good 4:40 1st NWMSU - Stokes 29 yd. field goal 8:57 2nd NWMSU - Albin 2 yd. run. Stokes kick 5: 03 2nd NWMSU - Beeson 23 yd. run.

Stokes kick 1:01 2nd NWMSU ~ Steve Miller 13 yd. pass from Russ Brownrigg. Stokes kick 1:28 3rd NWMSU - Safety (PSC QB Roger Stone tackles in end zone) 00:12 3rd NWMSU - Mark Christian 45 yd. pass from Brownrigg 14:52 4th NWMSU - Bill Buckner 34 yd. pass from Mike Kennedy. Stokes kick 7:50 4th PSC - Terry Elliott 11 yd. intercepted pass. Dave Bower kick 4:49 4th NWMSU - Jo~ Wingate 84 yd. kick-0ff return. Stokes kick good 4: 37 4th

Cash feels Northwest Missouri shouldn't play Cats By JAMES C. CASH Records are made to be broken and that is exactly what the Bearcats of Northwest Missouri did Saturday night in running over Peru state 68-7 erasing their previous high of 65 points against Sioux Falls College in the late 1930's. The Bearcats scored two touchdowns in the first 6 minutes of the game on long runs from

scrimmage which set the pattern for the whole game. By halftime the Bearcats led by 38-0. The only Peru scoring came in the last five minutes of the game. Northwest Missouri's quarterback while attempting to pass was hit from the blind sfde, jarring the pigskin loose. Defensive end Terry Eliot plucked the ball out of the air on the run scoring from 11 yards

out. Northwest Missouri racked up 600 yards plus against the Bobcat defense compared to only 66 total yards for Peru State. In Peru's previous two games the defense had allowed only one man to cross their goal line. After watching Northwest. Missouri's onslaught of Peru State, it was quite obvious the

Bobcats were · playing out ot their class. It appeared that Peru State had been put on the Bearcat schedule accidentally. Last week's game is history now, but something must be done if Peru State's Football Program is tO maintain some sort of respect from future opponents. Northwest Missouri should be dropped from Peru's schedule.

gran1 SCB I was decid · g that be tl cand an and n follov

r···········---··--·····------·······--· District II Statistics

Harriers finish sixth· in Wesleyan meet By RICK DeKLOTZ . Peru State's cross-country team finished sixth in the Nebraska Wesleyan Invitational and won a dual event with Creighton University in recent harrier action. In the Wesleyan Invitational, freshman Ron Storant placed fifth individually, with a clocking of 21 :33, 58 seconds behind winner Dan Closter of Concordia. Concordia won the team race as they placed three runners in the top seven. The Bobcats picked up their first victory of the year with a 2233 decision over Creighton in a .race held at Peru, September 25. Phil Fritz and Storant finished the race dead even with a time of 20:50 over the four mile course.

or the coaches should concentrate on expanding their recruiting areas beyond Omaha and Iowa, signing up only the outstanding high school seniors and junior college graduates. One game certainly· doesn't make a season, but losing to any one team by a 68-7 score was to make one wonder.

Dual

Bill Sell finished third for the 'Cats at 21: 03 . Dr. Ervin Pitt's team has two meets coming up in the near future - a re-match against . Creighton October 1 in Omaha, and a dual against Doane Oct. 4 1 in Peru. Peru Vs. Creighton

Peru

Wayne

Ave. 155.5 170.0 65.0 86.7 144.3 180.3 194.7 104.3 114.3

Passes 28-59-7 11-38-0 10-34-4 15-50·6 20-44·3 38-61.3 19-51-7 7-32-1 25-53-5

Yds. 368 105 63 321 208 489 314 45 403

Ave. Total 122.7 834 52.5 436 31.5 193 107.0 581 69.3 641 163.0 1030 104.7 898 15.0 458 134.3 746

Ave. 278.0 218.0 96.5 193.7 213.7 343.3 299.3 152.7 248.6

Yds. 175 340 536 220 436 549 691 482 16

Ave. Passes 58.3 33-71-8 170.0 11-38-0 168.0 10-17·4 73.3 6-33-3 148.7 25-37-3 183.0 32-60-3 230.3 13-43-2 160.7 29-60-3 5.3 29-67-5

Yds. 479 105 83 55 166 357

Ave. Total 157.7 654 52.5 445 41.5 619 27.5 275 55.3 602 119.0 906 171 57.0 862 460 153.3 942 425 141.6 441

Ave. Total 218.7 222.5 309.5 91.7 200.7 302.0 287.3 314.0 147.0

TEAM DEFENSE Chadron Concordia Dana Doane Hastings Kearney Midland

1&2 Fritz-Storant PSC 20:50 3 Sell PSC 21:03 4Hawkins ~ 21:38 5Holland Cit'E 21 :59 6 BobLowery PSC 22:23 7McKeon CRE 23:09 8Duesman CRE 23:15 9 Chuck Donahue CRE 23:29 10 Brady PSC 23:34 Scoring PSC CRE

Yds. 466 340 130 260 433 541 584 413 343

Peru

Wayne

LEADING RUSHERS 1 2 3 6 10 22 4578 9 33

Wanted- Part-time salesman from 6p.m. to 10 p.m. Must have car and be willing to work. Call Ralph Jarohsen. Manager. !phone 873-3480 (Nebraska City). ROOM FOR RENT - $45 a month in large apartment. See at 1110 'J' (upstairs) Auburn, across street from bowling alley.

I

Yds. 268 262 232 143

Ave. 89.3 87.3 77.3 71.5

170 56.7

INDIVIDUAL PASSING Comp-att-int Yds. Ave. Scott Maline, Kearney 36-56-3 449 149.6 John Seevers, Concprdoa 14:~9-2 199 99.5 Lee Bauman, Chadron 21-47-6 279 93.0 Dave Miller, Wayne 11-22-1 224 74.6 Rod Schultz, Hastings 11-35 198 66.0 Jack Vail, Doane 9-29 188 62.6 'Mike Pirtle, Midland 10-32-6 132 44.0 Bill Cunard, Dana 3-10 52 26.0 1-5 26 8.6 Roger Stone, Peru

142 136 102 68 55

47.3 45.3 34.0 34.0 27.5

Comp-yds Maurie Mintken, Wayne 8-233 Gary Griffin, Kearney 15-187 Steve Nelson, Chadron 8·168 John Green, Doane 8-159 Gary Faszholz, Concordia 5-84 Duane Spale, Midland 4-107 Dave Dirrim, Hastings 9-90 Mike Urdahl,, Dana 2-28 Henry McCullough, Peru 2-:12

Ave. 74.3 62.3 56.0 53.0 42.0 35.7 30.0 14:0

Steve Nelson, Chadron Ryan Hawley, Hastings Tim Beck, Kearney Ed Spicer, Dana Jeff Mollring, Doane Dean Ott, Wayne John Seevers, Concordia Cary f{os1·11lw\'k. f'pru

10.!J

Halph Sapio, Midland

PUNTING

PASS RECEIVING

MEN! -- WOMEN! JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience required. Excellent pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect summer job or career. Send $3.00 for information. SEAFAX, Dept. ')(-(, P.O. Box 2049, Port Angeles, Washington 98362.

Gilbert Spencer, Midland Randy Wilson, Midland Bob Houston, Chadron Tom Kropp, Kearney Barr~ Reed, Peru Ste~'e Schulz, Doane Gary Filipi, Hastings Dean Ott, Wayne John Seevers, Concordia Rick Mewhirter, Dana

I

...J'..........._......,.....'4.........,_...-...._....,,..........,,.._........,,._, . . . . . .

-

Att-yds 16-678 24-914 14-530 7-255 17-595

Ave. 42.4 38.0 37.7 36.4 35.0 13-4~1 34.7 10·336 33.6

2Hi88 :12.8

15-482 32.l

-----------------------------------

"How the C Allen Ay ~edy, has &ector Mrs ~year's H Vi'hen askec Mrs Wilson 'h?Jted some mtertaining ecoming

.·'1

~cthemeo!

•istaken iden mangle.

CleanThe Claybu oouncil decid1 . the Homecon Sun Shines B literally. Last Mon< meeting, the ~ devote tt residents hon ·U1ergies tow; lrive of the c ~nn of a cot thditional fli


IBER 1, 1973

ord 2nd Miller 13 yd. s Brownrigg. 3rd ~ty (PSC QB .ckles in erid ; Christian 45 ·ownrigg 14: 52 :uckner 34 yd. ke Kennedy. 4th iott 11 yd. inDave Bower Vingate 84 yd. Stokes kick

Cats should conpanding their leyond Omaha :g up only the school seniors 1ge graduates. tainly ·doesn't but losing to 1 68-7 score was :der.

PERU STATE COLLEGE, PERU, NEBR.

ual candidacy roll ·granted to Wilkinson, CB survey discussed lt was decided at the last SCB g that Barb Wilkinson Id be the Homecoming en candidate for both gan and Delzell. This n followed a dicussion in representatives of both s were heard. This was ed the best solution to the ·on as neither side wanted change candidates. There will

be an investigation into having only four candidates to see if it will make much difference. Other business included transportation of queen can, didates in the parade, the student opinion survey, food and complaints, window painting, cop at the movies, were other topics discussed at the meeting. Jim Goracke said Mr Wendel told him there would be a cop at campus movies.

MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1973 ;

52nd Peru State Homecoming brings alumni, parade, bands, and Lopers To the theme "The Sun Shines Brighter Every Day" alumni, floats, Kearney opponents, queen candidates and a record 22 visiting high school bands will boost Peru's population to a possible 3,100 during Peru State's 52nd homecoming. Alumni from classes of 1933 and 1948 will arrive October 12 for dinner and class reunions at Arbor Manor in Auburn. Graduates of classes ending in 8 and 3 will bl' given special recognition at the all-alumni luncheon Saturday. at the PSC

Student Center. Saturday events open with alumni registration and coffee at 9 a:m. in the Student Center lounge. Coffee will again be available for guests and alumni following the 2 p.m. KearneyPeru football game. Twenty-two area high school ·bands are entered in the 11 a.m. Homecoming parade and PSC band director Dr. Gilbert Wilson estimates 1,500 musicians and directors will begin arriving at 8 a.m. for pre-parade practice. In addition to competing for

trophies in marching, the massed bands will present a halftime show at the Kearney vs. PSC contest. Dr. Guy Rosenburg, Director of Student Personnel, has. been appointed parade marshal. Fritz Stehlik, Student Center Board president from Nebraska City, is m charge of parade entries. Awards will be presented at halftime for winning bands in 6 classifications and for winning floats from the morning parade.

NICEF benefit, sponsor vacancy, Homecoming -are SGA topics Total ' 834 436 193 581 641 I 1030 7 898 ) 458 746

Ave. 278.0 218.0 96.5 193.7 213.7 343.3 299.3 152.7 248.6

. Total 7 654 5 445 5 619 5 275 3 602 0 906 0 862 3 942 6 441

Ave. Total 218.7 222.5 309.5 91.7 200.7 302.0 287.3 314.0 147.0

; ING

Ave. 9 149.6 199 99.5 279 93.0 4 74.6 18 66.0 :8 62.6 :2 44.0 12 26.0 ~6

8.6

Is Ave. i78 42.4 l14 38.0 i30 37.7 l55 36.4 i95 35.0 l~l 34.7 336 33.6 li88

:iz.s

·----482

32.l

By TOM BALLUE 'lbe October 2, S.G.A. meeting red a lot of ground. Subjects ed room inspection, a F concert, the gym's ming pool, another SGA sor, sidewalks and coming. e point was made that dorm cils handled room intion policy is up · to each . Jim Lennerton and Dean ey are checking out an idea a card equalling a student for students for free ad-

mission. to activities cost of the cord (according to Kearney) would be six dollars. It was decided to accept Odyssey offer of doing a UNICEF concert. No date has been set but likely the last part of October. Tickets named to the Committee is John Billing and Jim Lennerton. Bob Wernsman will check into the pool costs etc. The elCtion committee reported most students talked to were in favor of class elections.'Mike Kelly,

Barry Landis, Scott McKercher proposals for voting on at the and Dean Young are on the next meeting. committee to arrange · time, The sidewalks of Peru were place, date for elections. focused upon: It was decided to Dr Sherwood, John Barrett, take a petition to the town and Mr Letts were named council to see if something could ·possible S.G .A. sponsor can- be started in getting needed didates, as one more is needed. sidewalks. Point in focus was There will be college committee · down 5th Street. It was noted there was poor reports as to inform the students on what's going on. response to the window paining Bud Kimball brought up dorm signups and parade floats. hour changes and asked for an S.G.A. will have an entry in the ablolishment of registering parade and now are looking for a guests. These Will be put in two small wagon. Fritz Stehlik and

Jim Goracke would try to line up something. S.G.A. voted to accept a bill for $100. for the band that played on the Belle 0£ Brownville during freshman orientation week. After convo there· will be a traffic court for such things as parking violations etc. Jim Lennerton and Jan Mutchler were named student representatives.

omecoming play performance opens on October 11 "How the Other Half Loves" Allen Ayckbourn, a light dy, has been selected by tor Mrs Ruth Wilson, for year's Homecoming Play. en asked, why this play? Wilson replied that she ted something light and rtaining for the ecoming audience. The theme of the play is one of ken identity within a love ·angle.

A total of some thirty-five people are involved in the production, including the cast, production crew and technical deoartment. "I'm very pleased wifu the work so far," stated Mrs Wilson, "and I'm sure everyone is going to enjoy the play." Performances will be October nth and 13th at 7:30 p.m., in the college auditorium

Clean-up drive on at complex The Clayburn-Matthews dorm council decided last week to take ·the Homecoming.theme of "The Sun Shines Brighter Everyday" literally. Last Monday at the dorm meeting, the dorm council voted to devote their and their coresidents homecoming time and energies toward a trash pick-up drive of the complex area in the of a contest instead of the "tional float.

The dorm residents are to fill as many trash bags of garbage from the Complex lawn, mall area, and parking lot. The room which brings in the most bags of, trash wins a prize of $10 dollars or it's equivalent in the local pub," according to dorm president Steve McVay. That should bring out the competitive spirit! The drive is to take place on Thursday, October 11, from 2:00 - 5:00 P.M.

Rehearsing "How the Other Half Loves" from left to right: Ray "Frank" Beaushay, Debbie Hendrickson, Jeff Otte, Mary Weber, Mike Kelly (on couch) and Barb Wilkinson.


.PAGE~

EDITORIAL

'Ii ~

'11

i

I

MONDAY. OCTOBER 8, 1973

PERU PEDAGOGIAN.'

THE POWER TO PETITION BECAME EVIDENT IN PERU DURING THE LAST TWO WEEKS AS BOTH CITIZENS AND STUDENTS TOOK AGIANT STEP TOWARD SPEEDING THE REPAIR OF HIGHWAY 67 WEST. THE FIRST BIG STEP WAS TAKEN ON SEPTEMBER 11TH WHEN THE NEBRASKA DEPARTMENT OF ROADS HELD A PUBLIC MEETING IN SYRACUSE. PERU WAS WELL REPRESENTED AT THE MEETING BY THE ATTENDANCE AND PARTICIPATION OF CONCERNED PEOPLE SUCH AS MAYOR REX ALLGOOD, MR. DON YATES, CHALLENGE EDITOR J.L .. SCHMIDT, MISS MARY ALICE VERNON, DR. GILBERT GILBERT WILSON AND PERU STATE'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT PRESIDENT DEAN YOUNG. BY VOICING THEIR OPINION WITH THEIR SIGNATURE ON THE HIGHWAY 67 WEST ISSUE THE PEOPLE OF PERU WILL SHOW THE STATE OF NEBRASKA THAT THEY ARE CONCERNED WITH THE NEED.FOR A SAFE ROAD AND DEMAND IMMEDIATE IMPROVEMENT. THE STATE IS GAINING NOTHING BY PUTTING THE RECONSTRUCTION OFF ANY LONGER. SOONER OR LATER IT'S GOING TO HAVE TO GET DONE. LET'S NOT :PUT IT OFF ANY LONGER, THE PEOPLE OF PERU HA VE WAITED LONG ENOUGH! FRANK D' ADDESA MANAGING EDITOR

Peru State CoUege rules of 1870 not quite same as today's standards By RICH MAYO

"The school building stand on I ail eminence, commanding a delightful prospect, near the Missouri River. on the line of the ~.e.l:ii:aska Railroad, in a thickly settled and healthful Jistrict, near the village of Peru, in Nemaha county. There are no drinking salloons or other haunts of vice in the neighborhood." Taken from the 1876-7 State_ Normal School catalogue, this paragraph is a good example of the priorities of the day. Today though, we know things are a bit different. Indeed, many facets of education have changed here at Peru since the cornerstone containing the information used here was laid in 1885. Back in the years around the 1870's, high school and college were completely different things. Peru State, then known as the Nebraska State Normal School, and being strictly a teachers college, had in 1876, a total enrollment of 335 .students. Insturucting these students was an eight member facuty, including Miss Eliza C. Morgan, (teacher of Literature, Rhetoric, History, and Elocution). The campus was in a vastly different co!ldition from what we see now, and it has been altered many times since the late ISOO's. A description. of the original college building follows .... , " ...was heated with wood stoves in each room. Chimneys had been built foto the walls on eachside and end, placed so the . stoves of each room on each story could be connected. Rooms rent in the dormitory was four dollars a term. For that amount the student got a wood stove. When the board, (presumably ' the state board of school affairs), met in July 1869, plans were made to reerect a stair from the third floor to the belfry. Stoves were to be purchased for twenty roonis'along with certain other necessities, on six months time if possible ...for fuel, coal oil for the kerosene lamps and toher incidents there was a tax of forty cents a week. Board in the hall was three dollars per week." Those were the good aspects of the school, the rules of conduct , were a completely different , thing indeed. ' "The students were forbidden to attend games of chance, such

1. No visiting during study room without lllOd em.. hours. Those rules aren't bad for 2. No scuffling or unnecessary late 1800's, the thing is, th noise at any time in the building. were taken from a paper daf 3. To retire at or before ten 1935. Things aren't always o'clock. bad as they seem, now are they 4. To rise at or before fiveAfter reading these one ma thir!Y in the mornin_g. wonder what our present da 5. No taking up ashes in any ruling and condition is going t wooden vessel unless it be im- , 80und like in another hundr mediately emptied. ·(meaning years. Are they going to think what I don't know) we are thinking now afte 6. No l·.·aving the building in reading these items, (in th study ho~> er being found out of ' future)' you can bet they will.

Oak Bov

Freshma1 pined 133) l!mtheresto ·~d muste ;,w-ds as the• 1~3.

Rosenbeck

hm GuthE }l'ieked up qi

CALENDAR OF EVENTS

Octobers : p.m. _Gamma Theta Upsilon Ed. 110 3 30 7:30p.m. ~Alpha Mu Omega Stu. Cr. West Dining Room 6:00 p.m. - Home Economics Club Ed. 324 Play Practice Fritz Henning Senior Show F.A. Oct 8-12

~ndeffort

···~ stopped f,

Peru StatE '1-eak of thi

For

Marty

1

October9 ByJAi

4:45 p.m. - Circle K Stu. Cr. West Dining Room 6:00 p.m. - SGA F.A. 212 6:00-7:00 p.m. - Girls volley ball Gym 6:30 p.m. - Phi Beta Lambda F .A. 105 8:00 p.m. - LOBO CONCERT College Auditorium October 10 6:00~7:00 p.m. Girls volley ball Gym 6:00-10:00 p.m. - W.A.A. Gym Cross Country-North West Mo. St. at Peru Play Practice October 11 5:00 p.m. SCB Stu. Cr. North Half West Dining Room 8:00 p.m. - HOMECOMING PLAY Aud. 1 ·-

October13 11:00 a.m. - Parade on 5th Street 2:00 p.m. - HOMECOMING GAME - Peru vs. Kearney 9:00-3:30-P.S.S.S.S. F.A. 10(105, 211, and 212 8:00 p.m. - HOMECOMING PLAY Dezell Hall Open House Cross Country Kearney at Peru Dance In Gym Following Play (Group unknown still)

l••••••••••••••••••-

as playing cards, etc., lounging around stores or saloons, and the unpermittted association of the: sexes," the freshmen found this ruling. "No young man shall come within ten feet of a young. lady when on the street or campus. When seeing a friend home in the evening he may take one side of the road and she the other." Being accepted was a . relatively easy thing as only the I very bright went on to higher · education in those days. "Those passing an examination in arithmetic, common fractions, georgraphy, English grammar, reading writing and spelling were admitted. Rules did change however with time, although back. then some didn't realize how good they had it. The following are some rules the rooming pupils encountered in the halls.... :

a tear: Conco1 drop

THE PEDA(iOGIAN

SIA.FF Managing Editor .........................................Frank D' Addes

Former P: \'~mcent Mon the Bobcat -~son recor the Nebras ference and ·District 11 cc &t> his alma n Slate Colleg after one ye1 Replacing l<liTestling < ''Marty" Dw A Dow C t-Oach Dwine after heading ll!Testling pre ;•ears. Belle• mt won a rr: !-Our years of ,

Bobe By JAM

Recently Ih l.l chat with t-Oach Jack !'I y situatio it was af The most £ ¢nrred durir $ttimmage \I ck Tom 1 ed his r edsurgi letterrn ti>wa - and h: ~o run the ofJ Another ke

Harrie

Assistant Editor ···:.··.··:·····.··.··.········ .. ·····.··:··.···· Debbie Barto Sports Editor ............................. ; ................. Rick DeKlot Peru State Women's Sports Edi~or .. :.:.: ..... ::.::: ........ ~: .......... Gail Harm · ~am earned _,, of these Photographers ............................................... . . . . .. . .. .. . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .. .Dave . Lain . . eeision 0 Rich May >Umversity in Ad Manager ··.·.·.··""''.'.'::.·:.·.·.·.··"''.'.'."'.·:.··.·.··.·:,·.·.·:.•:.·.·:.•·.·:.Linda Madiso, Smwood Par Circulation Managers ... : ...........• ._................. Phyllis Butric Bill Sell, Ro Fritz all crosi Terrie Funkhous ~ether to ch Jeff Walth paces for the Artists . "''.·.·::.'.'.'.'.".'.'.'.'.'.".".'.'.".'.'.' ·: ·:: ...·:::.·: .. ·:·:: ... ···::::: .Don J ochem Bill Palm Contributip.g Editors ...............·...·.··:.•.•.·.·:•.•.•.•....•.·.·.·.·:·..Bobbi Thiesfel Bob Wernsma dvisor ··:::.•::··:.... •:.·.·:.· ...·::::.'.•.·.·:.'.·:::.'.·::.'.·::.'.Mr• .Everett. Brownin

It cos1


BER 8, 1973

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 3.

osenbeck 's 133 yards not enough

rds odaem. en't bad for tbe thing is, they a paper dating. en't always as 1, now are they. hese one may ir present day tion is going to 1other hundred ~oing to think as ng now after items, (in the l bet they will.

LlO

tDining 324

Bulldogs snap at Cats 28-7 Seotember 29 for PSC's thud loss By RICK DeKLOTZ Peru State's football team und out that one man doesn't ake a team Saturday night as e Concordia Bulldogs of ward dropped the 'Cats 28-7 at e Oak Bowl in Peru. Freshman Gary Rosebeck 'ned 133 yards on 24 carries, e rest of the offensive team d muster only 49 additional ds as the season record fell to 3.

Rosenbeck, a gutsy halfback m Gutherie Center, Iowa eked up quite a few yards on cond efforts after appearing to stopped for shorter gains. Peru State received the first eak of the game as Robert

Herron knockid the ball out of Bulldog quarterback John Seevers' hands. Peru defensive and Terry Elliot recovered the ball as the first period ended. Senior quarterback Terry Criger then drove the team 56 yards in eight plays with Ario Wusk catching a seven yard Criger pass for the Tally with 11:14 to play in the first half. Criger, playing for the first time since the Graceli,md contest because of a knee injury, looked sharp when he got a chance to throw completing three of five passes. However, blocking from the offensive line broke down too often as he was dropped for losses totaling 33

yards while attempting to pass. After an exchange of punts, Concordia knotted the score at seven apiece as Seevers ran into the end zone from the four yard line wi.th 3:~2 to ~lay in the half. The big gamer m the 38 yard march for the Bulldog~ had a 30 yard pass coll'.pletion from Seev~rs to spht end. Larry Lesmck to the· Peru six yard stripe. · Peru received to start the second half, but had to punt as three running plays netted no yardage. Concordia took over the ball on the 'Cat 48 Y'.ll'd !ine and mov.ed for a sco:e. m eight plays w~th Seevers h1ttmg Gary Weber with an 11 yard strike.

Concordia scored again on their next possesion after a 54 yard punt by Rosenbeck went into the Bulldog end zone. The Bulldogs marched 80 yards in nine plays with halfback Duane Hilgendorf doing almost all the damage on the ground with 59 yards. Hilgendorf's final 41 yards on the drive came on a burst through the line en-route to the end zone with 3:49 left in the third period. Concordia's final tally came on their next possesion with 11:46 to play in the game as halfback Tim Warneke slid through the right side of his line, climaxing a 63 yard march. The big blow to the Bobcats during

the effort was a 31 yard pass completion from Seevers to Gary Faszholz to the Peru State 18 yard line. Scoring By Quarters 1234

Concordia Peru State p

c

T

07147 28 0 7 .14 0

7

7 0 Wusk 7 yd pass from Criger. Hendricksen kick. 11: 14 2nd. 7 7 Seevers 4 yd run, Weber kick. 3:52 2nd. 7 14 Weber 11 yd. pass from Seevers. Weber kick. 9:34 2nd. 7 21 Hilgendorf 41 yd. run. Weber kick. 3:59 3rd. 7 28 Warneke 3yd run. Weber kick. 11 :46 4th.

Former Bellevue mentor

arty" Dwine to head grappler fortunes during roughest schedule at PSC

2

g Room

litorium

'U

t Dining

By JAMES C. CASH Former PSC wrestling coach ent Manseau,. after l~ading Bobcat matmen to a 15-6 on record, second place in Nebraska College Conce and third in the NAIA ict 11 competition returned alma mater, West Liberty College, West Virginia, r one year at Peru State. eplacing Manseau as estling coach is Martin arty" Dwine. Dow City, Iowa native, h Dwine came to Peru State heading Bellevue Colleges' g program the last two s. Bellevue wrestlers had t won a match in their first years of competi.tion. Dwine

led them to an 11-3 record in 1971-72·,.~d· last season bis :wrestlers enjoyed an 18-7 season with two of their losses coming :at the hands of the Bobcats. He also served as Dean of Students and Director of Financial Aids at Bellevue. Marty headed football and wrestling squads at Midwestern College, Denison, Iowa from 1967-69. In five years as head wrestling coach he ii'as accumulated a 59-16-2 record. While working towards a BS degree at Dakota Wesleyan, Mitchell, South Dakota, Dwine wrestled at 167 lbs. and was conference runner-up for the Tigers his junior and senior year. He was also named to the

South Dakota Intercollegiate team will be competing against Conference alkonference team , the likes of UNO, the University three years playing offensive o( Chicago and NorthernSIC1!e_ center and linebacker. college, s.ti-:-:· well as In the high school football perennial powers Wayne State, Dwine played center and Morningside College and Norlinebacker positions and earned thwest Missouri State Univerall-state recognition on two sity. undefeated teams. "If we had the same schedule He and his wife Judi live at as lat year, we would definitely Beaver Lake south of Omalla. go undefeated,'' Dwine comMrs Dwine is employed by mented. Bellevue Public Schools. The first official practice will Appraising last year's squad begin on October 14 when Coach to this years, Dwine didn't feel Dwine will greet thirty six freshhe could make any comparisons men prospects, three of which right off hand because this years are state champions and the rest wrestling schedule is twice the state contenders. Also on hand magnitude of last years will be five junior college schedule. For the first time in transfers, the most notable one Peru's history the wrestllm1 being Paul Brown from

-as

obcat offense hampered by injuries >eru vs. and 212

mknown

By JAMES C. CASH ently I had the opportunity at with Head Football Jack Mcltitire about the situation on his squad and was affected their play. most serious injury ocduring a intrasquad age when senior quarTom Froehlich severely his right knee, which ed surgery. Tom is a three letterman from Algona, - and had been counte~ on run the offensive unity. other key injury was to

sophomore Jim Rezac, a 260 lb. offensive tackle from Valparaiso, Nebraska. Rezac injured his ligaments in his left leg during a scrimmage against Nebraska Wesleyan and was to anchor Peru State's offensive line. And finally, there is Terry Criger, offensive halfback from Nebraska City. Criger strained the ligaments in his right knee against Graceland College in the season opener and has been sidlined for the past two games. Terry did though see limited

action against Concordia College and is reported to be back at full strength. With the absence of Froehlich at quarterback, Mcintire has had to use Criger at quarterback whenever possible. Originally Coach Mcintire had planned to start Froehlich at the helm and 1 use Criger as a halfback. Now that Terry cnger 1s healthy again, Mcintire plans to insert him at quarterback using either the T formation or the single wing.

·arriers defeat Creighton 23-32 .. Dave Laine. Rich May Linda Madisq >hyllis Butri rie Funkhouse Jeff Waithe ..Don Joche Bill Palme

ru State's cross country earned their second vicf the season with ·a 23-32 ion over Creighton ity in a race held at wood Park in Omalla. Sell, Ron Storant and Phil all crossed the finish line her to claim the first three s for the Cats. The trio's

WIDDilll time over the four mile CIU'le was 22:22, finishing 216 'seeonds ahead of fourth place runner Frank Hawkins of Creighton. The harriers also competed in the Doane 'Invitational held September 29 at Tuxedo Park in Crete. Bill Se! I placed seventh in·

dividually for the Bobcats leading the team to a seventh place finish in a field of 10. The University of Nebraska at Omalla won the event with 72 team points, eight allead of runn~r-up Concordia College of Seward.

Berkeley Junior College wh.o was the 1972 California Junior College Champion at 190 lbs. Th ere are six returning 1ettermen this year, senior -Jack· Stanley at 118, junior Gary Lesoing 126, sophomore John Whisler 150, junior Kim Tennal 158, senior Dean Anstey 167, and finally sophomore heavyweight Jim Rezac. With these returning lettermen and the fine crop of freshmen, Coach Dwine is very optimistic about the upcoming season. Peru State will open it's 197374 wrestling season away from home December 1, competing in the Graceland College Tournament.

Students- fill out SCB's Student opinion survey on u-;a of Program Committee funds. Pick up one at the SCB office in the Student Center. Survey must be in by Tuesday, October 9.

_______________________________________ ,

Issue Editor

t costs nothing to be informed, read The Ped

Rick DeKlotz

SUPPORT THE YEARBOOK


MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1973

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 4

PERU PERSPECTIVES Students give views for and against legalizing marijuana Editor's note: The authors of the opinions below wish to remain anonymous. Due to the effects these articles may have

o~ these individuals and since the fact that I requested these views written anonymity has been granted.

First of all, let's clear up any methods, along with higher misunderstandings we may prices, would include inspection, have about marijuana. The sorting and grading of President's Commission on marijuana. Some people would Drugs has already declared that argue that this would prevent alcohol is the most dangerous people .from being burned or and most abused drug in our ripped off, in reality anyone who society. Now we all know how vaguely-knows what marijuana reputable a president's comsmells like is rarely ripped off. mission is. Even if the president As for paying more for better is not. grades, with the wide spread of No one is claiming that marijuana this is already marijuana is a global panacea beginning to happen on the black either. But when speaking of market. But not to the extent it dangers could you imagine the_ would with advertising. uproar if it was discovered that Lastly, if marijuana were so marijuana was half as deadly as inspected, one would never¡ find cigarettes are? I'm .sure all seeds in his grass again. penalties would be tripled. Because the government would When speaking of marijuana never give people the means to legalization, we are talking grow it themselves, as this about releasing it into the hands would be cutting their own of companies to sell as their throat concerning tl!e enormouS'_ "product" while in reality they capitalizing of marijuana which contribute_nothing to it. Already, would take place. it is rumored that the American Actually, the best thing that tobacco companies have pur- could happen to marijuana chased select growing fields, would be to affix small penalties and are already working up to the sale of it, or saleable cannabis package designs. The amounts to prevent enought individuals in control of these . Individuals from dealin11 so companies have already no one would make fantastically demonstrated the care they have huge profits. And to legalize for their customers. possession of up to, say, two or The only other alternative three ounces. So my postiion is would mean releasing it into the really not for legalization or hands of the government. This against legalization. The best kind of legalization would mean solution would be for everyone to higher prices, enormous ignore marijuana. Rather than taxation, and exclusive control. legalization I would ask for Either of these legalization freedom of marijuana.

The case for Even though we are told by the government that some drugs are illegal because they are harmful to us, there are many drugs available legally that are known to the poisonous to our bodies. Alcohol ' is available everywhere, though it destroys our brains and our liver, as well as being the major factor in over half of all fatal traffic accidents. Cigarettes, easily obtained, ruin our lungs. Aspirin eats our stomach's lining, but it is ¡(l commonly used pain killer. Coffee has recently been linked to a greater probability of heart attacks. Many prescription drugs are known to be harmful, yet are prescribed frequently and manufactured in massive amounts. Barbituates, phenothiajines, and amphetamines are good examples. Over production of these drugs caused them to appear on the black market and destroy our brothers and sisters. This all leads to my main point, mariiuana should be

a

I

ALacking Conversation or Friday Afternoon Homesick Blues or Ode To The Weekend Person "They're leaving now. It's almost 5:00 and", My God! Hurry, we have to get ll~ck, back to our lives. Security, AH, Sweet Security. "Christ!! How far can the curd stretch, Snapping them back every week like Puppets"? But, we must go home, Our parents, our friends, Our lives. "No, Please don't go. I want to be your friend, Don't you understand? I want to touch you." No, I can't stay "But, Life is .here, now. You cari't live.two days a we_ek." I'm sorry, I've got to go. "Come back" Let me go, damn it! Now goodbye. "So long" "Oh Shit, stoned alone On friday nite, Again."

FRIENDSHIP The sun shines in my life on days when the air is wet with rain; I find a spark of hope in life when I know I've lost again.

The most hopeless situation can be changed from bad to good; The coldest of all hatred turns to friendship, as it should. As the years of life grow thinner, lush existence can be there, If a person knows, though he feels so bad,

he's got a friend who cares. TERRI HINDERKS

Dean Young 7-1-73

She said she loved me in last night's dream, That's not so bad, so why does it seem so awful? Not because she didn't want to say it, No, Maybe it was too real, and I can't even tell how I feel Now why do I think she was lying, It was my dream. , Damn, I used to believe in dreams. Dean Young

~cumulation

"Payr Much hash $Wllmer in ti music. The b Ile rock ind1 Watergate, th Payola, for bow, means j)ckey or re drugs, money Jn exchange y a certai f!rOmote it's s: waves are su l!lbiased this

e, Clive I "dent of C g his rE s built C< dcompa t as; C Joplin, el, Byrd1 Dylan anc 'itestigations

I

iegalized, but not because it is a sacrament as it has been called. The fact that marijunan(l helps the user to relieve tension and feel free and happy does not make getting high a revolutionary experience. Alcohol and barbituates have the same effect. Any drug which allows a person to feel free without really being free can act as an opiate blocking the development of the individuals' consciousness. The laws against marijuana are an example. of repressive legislation aimed at forcing individuals into socially acceptable institutions and escape mechanisms even in leisure time. Tranquilizers and stimulants are acceptable, but. marijuana is not. Marijuana has become acceptable to a lar_ge part of the population in spite of laws against it. So the laws against marijuana must be changed to end the unfair persecution of marijuana users. Prohibition has never succeeded in controlling the use of drugs, and it never will.

ICPS)-Th 1il00ncement l)epartment mYestigation i ~tings cam l\'llany who I lt!liped the tra. kg-Otten hist< no petitio1 peaded to obi e of the i era! Elli 8cision to r mtigative e Ire first favo1 't!!'action to t p:iYate citizen

Playg By Stev

"I Just Want You To Know I'm Behind You, Spiro ... One Thousand Per Cent."

11romen. Women see1 Playgirl. I !.he same thir Many women travel, and Ii through a ma :enjoy men privacy and ' Ire law. They have attempt to aestheticalli


tBER 8, 1973

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PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 5

atergate · a political catastrophe, lection made fools of American people <The continuing adventures of tergate has revealed many s. It has been a tragedy for Americans, especially to tor George McGovern. is pretty clear now that the mittee to Re-elect Nixon fully and using illegal tics maneuvered the ination of Senator vern. This means that ne who worked hard to rt and those who voted for Democratic presidential

candidate are also victims to these high crimes. In short the Nixon reelection team made a farce of the 1973 elections as well . as making fools of the American people. Yet the Nixon people cry out "Let's get on with the business of the country?" "We've wasted enought time with this Watergate business." But should_ Mr Nixon have the right to continue to govern us and if he should resign or impeached does

Constitution has gone on before though not to this extent. During the other times it was for money, the Nixon people were out for power alone. No one, no one has ever done as much to weaken the Constitution of our nation as Richard Nixon has. He did it while on his law and order platform but he may be found to be the common criminal. ·

Mr, Agnew have the right to to hold two telethons to get them succeea n1m. Nixon even went out of debt. But because of this on the tube saying he accepted Watergate· corruption it will be the responsibility but not the harq for the people to put their blame (you try that sometime). trust in any politician anymore. •But like all things there is a Another major question Watergate raises is what hap- bright side to this political pens to the honest candidates catastrophe. Because of such as McGovern, Humphrey, Watergate many people have and Muski .., These men have been clued in on the workings of given their energy, money, time the government, the whole affair and committments to the is very educational. American people. So ·much · Watergate is nothing new, money that the Democrats had corruption and subversion of the

FRANK D'ADDESA

ustice Department to reopen Kent State investigations (CPS)-This summer's anuncement that the Justice artment is reopening its tigation into the Kent State tings came as a surprise to y who had assumed or the tragedy was by now otten history. But to those petitioned, sued and ed to obtain a grand jury e of the incident, Attorney ral Elliot Richardson's sion to renew federal inigative efforts represents first favorable government tion to the pressures of ate citizens and a staggering ulation of allegations.

Crucial to any new investigation of the shooting which left four students dead and nine wounded are two key questions: Was there a conspiracy on the part of the Ohio Guardsmen to shoot students? Did Terrence Norman, an acknowledged former FBI informer posing as a photographer the day of the incident, fire a pistol preceding the Guard fusillade, hitting a student and possibly triggering the Guardsmen? Efforts to reopen the iryvestigation include: a petition campaign to the President bearing 50,000 signatures, a .suit

....

involving parents of the slain students, two of the wounded students and a member ·or the President's Commission on Campus Unrest, a recently released book by Peter Davies entitled "The Truth About Kent State," and a study by the Board of Church and Society of the United Methodist Church. A crucial issue in the suit to compel a grand jury investigation is closely related to an issue involved in the current litigation over the President's Watergate recordings. In both cases the administration is claiming power to control the

.· investigative powers of grand The renewed investigation juries. The Kent State plantiffs, does not necessarily dictate the following this reasoning, filed a calling of a grand jury, however, "friend of the court" brief in the fact that the new insupport of Special Prosecutor_ vestigation is being entrusted to Archibald Cox and the grand ·Robert Murphy, whose team of jury in the Wate.rgate tapes lawyers recommended a grand case. jury three years ago indicates it It's been suggested that at- is now a real possibility. tacks on the Justice DepartThe over three years of legal ment's handling of the complexity and bureaucracy Watergate conspiracies plus and added new irony to - the rash of allegedly "political" declaration of Brigider General trials instigated by the govern- Canterbury on the morning of ment during the Nixon ad- the shootings, "These students ministration have contributed to are going to have to ·find out Richardson's decision to what law and order is all about." overrule his predecessors.

a

'Payolagate", Watkins Glen, tops rock summer news Much has happened over the mer in the world of rock ic. The big news has to be rock industry's answer to ergate, the payola scandal. yola, for those who don't , means bribing a disc y or radio station with , money and wild women. change the station would a certain record often to te it's sales. Since the air es are supposed to remain ased this is against the law. ter investigations took e, Clive Davis was fired as ·ident of Columbia Records. ing his reign as president, · built Columbia into a top rd company by signing such t as; Chicago, Santana, s Joplin, Simon and Gare!, Byrds, Sly Stone, Bob an and others. Instigations are still taking

place at other record companies. This was also the summer of the largest rock concert ever as 600,000 jammed into a raceway in a New York town to hear the Allman Brothers, Grateful Dead and the Band play for twelve hours. Like Woodstock, Watkins. Glen will live on, as an album and film documentary are presently in the making. The hot months also brought a new idea in pressing record albums. Songs were being pressed on colored vinyl. Grand Funk's "We're An American Band" is pressed on gold-colored vinyl (shows the band's successes) and "Bloodshot", the J. Giels' Band new album is pressed on red vinyl. This is probably the biggest change to record packaging since they began to make stereo albums. Finally there were some

strange titles for songs wmten. Dan Hicks released "How Can I Miss Yoo. If You Won't Go Away" and a new pair of musicians Delbert · and Glen wrote "If You Don't Leave Me Alone I'll Find Someone Who Will." Now to take a look at some of the summer's record releases. Though this is kind of old to review and his new double album should be out by now I have to review "Don't Shoot Me I'm Only The Piano Player" (MCA-2100). In this albumt Elton John has again prove!} that he can do it all. ' On this album John fantasizes being a boy in love with his teacher "Teacher I Need You", being a famous rock star (he doesn't have to fantasize on this one) "I'm Going To Be A Teenage Idol" and living back in

the fifties with "Crocodile Rock." Also included is "Daniel", a story of a one-eyed war veteran who can find peace in Spain. Two of the biggest disappointing albums came from a couple of ex-Beatles. George Harrison's "Living In A Material World" (Apple SMAS3410) is made up of mostly sermons not songs. With support from expert back-up men such as; Ringo Starr, Nicky Hopkins, Klaus Voorman and Jim Keltner the music is bearable. Paul McCartney's "Red Ro~e Speedway" (Apple SMAL-3409) however shows some signs of McCartney returning as a great song writer. "My Love", "One More Kiss" and "Single Pigeon" saves the album from being a total failure. The over eleven minute medley is a little too

long. While I'm talking about disappointing albums let's not forget Led Zeppelin's "Houses Of The Holy" (Atlantic-SD 7255). Well, I guess it's alright if you like songs about teenage romances with senseless lyrics. It's certainly not the best they've done. On the bright side there is Yes's "Yessongs" (Atlantic SD3-100), a three album set full of their best stuff. Very very impressive is "Your Move" which leads into "All Good People" followed by "Long Distance Runaround." "Roundabout" and "Close To The Edge" are also included. Yes is a group full of great talent, I especially enjoy Jon Anderson's songwriting and vocal talents. FRANKD'ADDESA

laygirl, Hgreat entertainment magazine for women"

er Cent."

By Steve Pummel Well, as most of us kllow, the newest magazine for women is Playgirl. It seems to be a great tintertainment magazine for women. Women seem to react strongly to Playgirl. It features many of the same things Playboy does. Many women interested in art, travel, and literature, and only through a magazine can women enjoy men "au natural" in privacy and within the limits of the law. They have made an excellent attempt to appeal to the esthetically erotic and in-

tellectual capacities of the female individual. Most women feel that they hope to see the day when men and women regard each other with mutual respect and admiration. But the women feel that the men generally are refusing to accept the fact that their once sacred, .d,ouble standard worm has turned. Some women are having a hearty laugh at the dismay, disdain, and outright anger of the men who consider themselves threatened. However I would like to take this opportunity to say how

pleased I am to see Americ@ la'ughter. Ironic, isn't it, that a magazine women finally saying in effect, that men can be beautiful, too. for girls could prove to make us I can still hear many people guys have an appreciation of our saying that "girls are made of own bodies; on the other hand, sugar and spice." So many of us our centerfok!s have for years guys grow up viewing male let you gals know we appreciate nudity as something repugnant _your beauty. and distasteful that we grow Kim Hahn - "It looked pretty uptight at the sight of a bare good! !! but I guess their i~ chest and downright hysterical if more to it than pictures." any more male dermis is Mike Muligan - "It will never replace Playboy." revealed. Maybe with tbe help of Terrie (Foxy) Funkhauser - " Playgirl, men will eventually It serves its purpose." come to see that the naked male Roxie Hill - " I only got as far form need not always be the as the foldout." " target of jeers, and howls .of Rena Meritt - "Nice to see how

the other half lives." Sharon Duerfeldt - "I don't think girls enjoy it the way !!UYS do." . Chris Berget - "What's the-use of it?" Lucy Giersch - "It's alright for guys to have their Playboy, but girls don't really need it." Susie Van Syoc - "I bought one!!!" Russ Beldin - "I could care less." Dr. Siegner - "It's real brief, and very informative." Cathy Coulter - "I think it's dumb, there's nothing to it."


MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1973

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 6

Wilkinson, Mabie, Mclaughlin, Johnson elected Queen candidates By Mary Paap

Barb Wilkinson is representing Morgan Hall and Dezell Hall for their homecoming Queen Candidate. She is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Duane H. Wilkinson of Clatonia Nebraska. Barb is seeking a double major of English, Speech and Drama. She is a Junior, and is active in P.S.E.A., Kappa Delta Pi .• Drama Club, Sigma Tau Delta

and Students Admissions Council. In her free time, Barb enjoys reading and playing the piano. Representing the commuter students is Mrs Denise (Bryan) Mabie of Nebraska City. Her parents are Mr and Mrs Ivan Beamont of Nebraska City. She is majoring in Home Economics. Denise participates in the Home Economics Club, Kappa Delta Pi and P.S.E.A. Sewing

and cooking are hobbies Denise eajoys. Patti McLaughlin is being supported by Clayburn-Mathews Hall. Patti is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Robert McLaughlin of Papillion Nebraska. She is a senior majoring in Physical Education. Patti takes part in W.A.A., as =vice president, the Newman Club and· Students Admissions Council. She has been varsity

cheerleader for 3 years. Patti enjoys sports, food .and having

fuh. Davidson-Palmer chose Patty Johnson as their Homecoming Queen Canidate. She is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Gilbert Johnson ofHumboldt, Nebraska. Patty is a junior majoring in Physical Education with a minor in English. She belongs to Kappa Delta Pi, she is active in W.A.A., her

Sophomore "'.''ff as vicepresident, her .., .ior year she is president oi the club. Patty is a varsity member of the Peru State Volleyball Team. She was named one of the members of the all-state volleyball team at the Stat Tournament last year. She wa nominated to the Hall of Fame Outstanding Athletes. In he spare time Patty enjoys playin the piano and sewing.

First annual buggy days held Sept.2

Mias PaUy Johnson

Miss PaUy McLaughlin

Miu Bub WUtinson

Partly cloudy skies seemed t dampen Peru's first annu "Horse and Buggy Days celebration Saturday, Se tember 29. Peru was decked with re white, and blue welcome flag and it's streets >A·ere lined wi people filled with anticipation However, due to threaten· weather, the festivities wer trimmed considerably. The parade, scheduled for 2: p.m., was to portray a theme agri-business and antiques. entries were to be modern a antique farm equipment automobiles, saddle clubs, Joe businesses, and local citizens old-fashioned cloth representing the late nintee and early twentieth centuri Mr Paul D. Kruse, Presid of the Peru Chamber of Co merce and member of the P faculty, said that he and. t Cllamber were disappointed the parade entry and cro turnout. He cites the inclima weather as the chief'culprit. On a brighter note, e tertainment was provided b this year's debute o~ the P State College's Stage Ban Swing.Choir, and Polka Band The stage band and cho presented a lively collection contemporary music, While t Polka Band, not to be outdon came up with a toe-tappi medley of old favorites. The presentation, on t whole, showed a wide range talent and effort which w enthusiastically applauded their audience. The festivities were capped o with a barbeque of roast pork the City Hall at 3:30. Origin plans called for the feast's site be on Main Street. Howev "Old-Man-Weather" interjec again with a negative attitude Proceeds from the dinner we to the Peru Achieveme Foundation, whose goal is to ai the PSC student body in the for of. scholarships, benefits, a activities. Mr Kruse later commente that through this year's eve they "learned a lot," and now better prepared to present larger, more fun-filled packag next fall.

Yearbooks can he picked up in Mr. Browning's office every afternoon except Thurs~ 2: 30 - 4: 30

HVATE ·'-TAPE~

"-LEATI UOJ St..


·PERU PEDAGOGIAN.

)BER 8, 1973.

Iates

PAGE 7

eru alumni residing throughout· country and world 4)

as vice.ior year she is lub. Patty is a of the Peru ream. ~d one of the the all-state at the State year. She was Hall of Fame of letes. In her enjoys playing wing.

cent computerization of State College alumni ·cs brings information into · quickly, Peru vement Foundation lopment Director Edward en finds. may now locate 9,058 living ts from Nebraska's first e by name, state, town, r zip code at the touch of a

~r

nnual days ept.2 ;kies seemed to ; first annual Buggy Days" 1turday, Sep~ked

with red, welcome flags, ~·ere lined with h anticipation. to threatening estivities wer erably. heduled for 2: tray a theme of d antiques. Th be modern an equipment an idle clubs, Joe local citizens · ~d clothe ~ late nintee 1tieth centuries :ruse, Presiden amber of Com. iber of the PS 1at he and th disappointed · try and cro es the inclimat chief culprit. ter note, en ts provided b lte o~ the Per s Stage Band 1d Polka Band. nd and choi ~ly collection o .usic, While th t to be outdone a toe-tappin ~vorites.

ation, on th a wide range ort which wa applauded b were capped o of roast pork · t 3:30. Orig· the feast's site t :eet. However her" interjecte gative attitude. the dinner w Achievemen ose goal is to ai body in the for ;, benefits, an ?

ter commente is year's event :i lot," and ar ired to present a-filled packag

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:30

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the over 9,000 living alumni which the college has current esses, 4,855 live in Nebraska

with 1,402 in Nemaha, Otoe, Richardson and Johnson counties. The computer tallies 595 alumni in Nemaha; 333 in Otoe; 313 in Richardson and 161 in Johnson county. Auburn claims the largest number of resident alumni in the four-county area-267, with Nebraska City showing 250, Peru 136 and Falls City 110. Tecumseh, a town with a population of 2,058, has 83 PSC alums.

St. Mary in Johnson county do.es not show a 1970 census figure on current road maps, but claims one former Peru Stater. Lorton, a town of 47 population in Otoe County, ha~ two Peru alumni residents. Omaha and Lincoln have attracted 720 and 350 PSC alumni residents respectively. Peru State graduates are living in all 50 states with Hawaii and Alaska now home for 14 each. Eighteen alumni own Washington, D. C., addresses.

Nationwide state figures in numerical decent after Nebraska show California with 761 PSC alumni, Kansas with 373, Colorado with 327, Iowa with 303, and Missouri with 213. The state with the fewest number of PSC alumni is New Hampshireone. Worldly sounding addresses include Saudi Arabia, Saipan, Germany, France, England, Canal ?Ame, Malaysia, East Pakistan, Japan, Grand Bahamas, Puerto Rico,

American Samoa, Alaska, Guam, Trinidad and South Wales. Nipe alumni addresses are listed in neigh boring Canada. Keeping alumni addresses current. has been a timeconsuming chore in the past. Searching for geographical and numerical information was slow. "Computerization simplifies research and record keeping," Craren said.

aseball changes taking place, anti-blackout bill passed By SUE COUGHLIN , everybody has the right to wrong. Especially this eyed Connecticut kid, who the Expos would clinch that NL East flag, which of e fell to the Mets. I also ed Aaron would tie Babe 's record before the end of season. But friends, look close that was! Henry n's first homer next year be the tie. And no one is ·sappointed with having t till April, than Hank f. So I can't complain. Commissioner Bowie Kuhn started his housecfoaning , along with club owners. hard to keep track of the agers who have been axed y. Ralph Houk has retired m his post as Yankee ager, and Leo Durocher will · longer direct the Astros. blings are loud in the swap rtment; respectable tswriters say there are big names on the block this . With the success of the ated hitter, perhaps the ·can League would like to trate on bringing ·some ·or chuckers over from the nal League. that shouldn't have anyone - word of Mays' retirement. It's sad a man like Mays grow old. e happy memories of an · g at Shea Stadilllil, where

the outfielder was greeted with lncredibfo enthusiasm. I saw him hit three ~ingles and a triple against Montreal, and the long fly ball in the bottom of the ninth brought the park to life. He is the classic example of the Complete Ballplayer. , Next seasion I would like to see a substantial increase in attendance · at our fabulous ballparks; and an end to the astronomical salary contracts made out for supposedly deserving "superstars" .who oftentimes don't contribute enough. To those of you who stay on the weekends: Saturday is Tony Kubek-vs.-the-Cornhuskers Day' on the tube. An interesting match up. ·A number of years ago, boxing was THE S~turday...., ngiht diversion. Names · like · Sugar Ray Robinson, Floyd Patterson, Rocky Marciano and Archie Moore were familiar to everyone, whether they were boxing fans or not. Rabid American audiences could enjoy a frequent bout from the comfort of their living rooms. The sport was hastily overworked by television, and too many seats in too many arenas went begging. Thus our TV-oriented society witnessed the tragedy of boxing. Now the federal government has passed an anti-blackout bill .statin_g that home fqotball games

f.CABIN CREEK IMPORTS

'\' ~/

'

Anew wrinkle in home improvemnt +WATER BEDS +TAPESTRIES

+HAND MADE JEWELRY .. +ANTIQUE FINISHING, ,

may be televised if tickets are this is the year of the running sold out 72 hours prior to game back. The last three weeks have time. Commissioner Pete told me a different story, with Rozelle is irked, to put it mildly, field goals, field goals and as are many execs of both ·MORE field goals! The heroes conferences. But this is good have been kicking specialists news for Mr Armchair Quar- such as Don Cockroft of the terback, who will no longer be Browns, Jan Stenerud of forced to suffer in a Detroit Kaycee, Dolphin Garo ·downpour or a Bloomington Yepremian, Giants' Pet Gogolak blizzard. Still, I can't believe and Dave Ray ofL.A. Even the football will undergo the same Buffalo Bills have a new outfate as boxing, even gradually. standing hooter, John Leypoldt, Not as long as the resourceful to go with their new stadium. Mr Rozelle is commissioner. And what, you may ask, ever Furthermore, there will always became of Roy Gerela? The be the .discriminating fan with former Oiler is now with the an eternal appreciation for the new-improved Steelers. And ini incomparable thrill of a live my book, the best kicker is still game. You haven't lived until Freddie Cox of the Vikings. (who you've been to your first game. are looking rather healthy after Okay, go ahead and tell me a 7-7 (ugh) record for last year).

Peru State College Boosters

These businesses have contributed $100 or more to Peru State College through the Peru Achievement Foundation in 1973-74. AUBURN

Anonymous Auburn State Bank B & B.Motel Carson National Bank Casey-Witzenburg Funeral Home Hansen Motor Co. Hemmingsen's Men's Wear Hemmingsen's Women's. Wear Johnson Motor Co. Nebraska City Federarpavings & Loan OK Tire Store Palmer House Peoples Natural Gas Co. Pohlman Motor Co. Roy Steinheider Agency .Warden & Co. Dept. Store FALLS CITY

Open Week .Jays 11-6; Th til 9, Sat. 9-4

Falls City Savings and Loan First National Bank Falls City Truck & Implement Co. James Oil Co. Seid Implement Co.

+LEATHER ACCESSORIES, INCENSE, CANDLES 110 J St., Auburn ~oger Carmichael

HUMBOLDT

Home State Bank & Trust Stalder_ & Sherburne Att'ys

Senior Class meeting October 10 during convo period F. A. auditorium

Minnesota could be the Number One Threat this year if they can be consistent. In the Eastern Division. Cowboy Coach Tom Landry has increasing confidence in Staubach, ·the ·passingest QB in the NFL, and a young tight end from Michigan named Du~, :ee. 7.ounds! What is Sonny Jurgensen doing back with the Redskins!?! Beating the Eagles 28-7, among other things. The old man must have a special potion to keep going, probably stole it from Blanda's locker. Finally, Mercury Morris, Jim Kiick, Larry Csonka and the rest of the Miami Meatgrinding Machine are back. But when they run up against the likes of Willie Lanier and Buck Buchanan - lookout, mama!

LINCOLN

Clark & Enerson Architects NEBRASKA CITY

Howard Baltensperger Besse Beauty Salon Culligan Water Conditioning Eagles Lodge Elks Lodge Irene's Cafe Mercer's True Value Hardware Nebraska City Federal Savings & Loan Karl Nelson Otoe County National Bank Scharp Distributors Farmer's Bank PERU

Bank of Peru STELLA

State Bank of Stella SYRACUSE

First National Bank Wick Homes TECUMSEH

Johnson County Bank

MEN! --WOMEN! ROOM-FOR RENT··_ $45 a t ~-----------~-------------------··-----~ month in large apartment. See I

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JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience required. Excellent pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect summer job ~r career. Send $3.00 for information. SEAFAX,Dept. )(-b P.O. Box 2049, Port Angeles, Washington 98362.

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at 1110 'J' (upstairs) Auburn, across street from bowling alley.

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Wanted-Part-time salesman from6p.m.tol0p.m.Musthave car and be willing to work. Call Ralph Jacobsen .. Manager. .ll>hone 873-3480 (Ne~~ City}.

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PERP PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 8

Home,coming

MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1973

1973

"The sun shines brighter everyday"

Med ~ \11

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Beat

A me( FOgram w discussion :!''ear has be '5aate. The ~nsist of ~ampus tr< y'tar at a ~spital to All stude1 €'0Urse wi Bachelor o ~dition to rertificatio

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By JI The City

business il"xciting r ·Peru Se.

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hosts a; !!'l!Jvel and r Accomdati ··friends" Leatherm elaborate rourse di imeir guest The mer made sour ~md vege "fresh-dail

lifes; Pl

HOMECOMING SCHEDULE TUESDAY - OCTOBER 9th

LOBO CONCERT - 8 O'CLOCK IN COLLEGE AUDITORIUM THURSDAY - OCTOBER 11th

PLAY - "HOW THE OTHER HALF LIVES" 7:30 IN COLLEGE AUDITORIUM SATURDAY - OCTOBER 13th

ALUMNI COFFEE __:_ 9 a.m. - 10:45 a.m. in cafeteria PARADE - 11 o'clock ALUMNI LUNCH - 12 noon FOOTBALL GAME - Peru vs. Kearney - 2 p.m. <Coffee served in cafeteria after the came) PLAY - "How the Other Half Lives" - 7:30 in College Auditorium DANCE - 9:30 p.m. in gym NOTE; THE BOB-INN WILL BE OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13th. ALSO THE RESIDENCE H~LLS WILL BE HOLDING OPEN HOUSE ON SATURDAY.

WELCOME

senior J safety iris: l'lpeI1 at ~fonday, C formerNel AAU divi certified f will teach tllrough D• Minimur i,s 17 years !973. Limit

Pear~

· reco~

ALUMNI

Dr. Doug appointmer Peru St< recognized edition of Higher Ed A picturi ~mpanie:

appears on eomes to l ,Wesleyan 1 ·Delln of St


BER 8, 1973

' MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1973

PERU STATE COLLEGE, PERU, NEBR.

edical technology program approved at Peru State College A medical technology gram which has been in the ussion stages for the past has been approved at Peru e. The degree program will ist of three years of onpus training with a fourth at a cooperating Lincoln spital to complete training. All students who complete the course will be awarded a ~chelor of Science degree in addition to medical technology ification. Ms Shirley Brick-

man, Education Coordinator for Schools of Medical Technology at the two cooperating hospitals in Lincoln, Albert Brady, acting chairman of Peru's department of science and mathematics, and Dr. Clyde Barrett, Peru's Dean of Arts and Sciences outlined the program as follows; General studies requirements for _graduation from Peru willtake up most of the first three years, along with requirements which all approved schools of

medical technology have as prerequisites for admission. Some of the prerequisites in.elude; a minimum of 16 hours of chemistry, 16 hours of .biology, at least one math course and one course in physics. A minimun of 90 semester hours are to be in the initial three years, with a fourth year including courses in biochemistry, hemotology, immunology and serology, immunohematology (bloodbank), microbiology, urinalysis

and Clinical microscopy. "It should be clarified," Dean Barrett stated, ''that enrolling in the Peru State medical technology program does not assure acceptance into the Lincoln Medical technology schools, but the new affiliation with Lincoln General and Bryan Memorial hospital enhances the student's acceptance aft.er satisfactory completion of the first three years at Peru State." "Similarly, entry into the final

year of medical technology training does not assure the degree," Dr. Barrett added. Medical technology majors should apply for admission to the Lincoln hospital schools during their junior year, and since medical technology entrants are accepted three times a year, in February, June and March, students may begin their preliminary training at any term.

'Peru Seasons" new town restaurant

eith and Ann Leatherman, hosts and entire staff, offer a oovel and refreshing dining idea. Accomdating from 20 to 24 "friends" an evening, the teathermans _pr~pare an borate and tantalizing 5course dinni:>r especially for their guests. The menu consists of freshly made soups; tomato, pumpkin, a,nd vegetable for example, .,fresh-daily" vegetables, and as

main entree's, dishes like Chicken "Florentine," Beef "Stroganoff," and Porkchops "Stednitz." Topping it off with a dessert of an elegant aswrtment of pies, souffle's, and puddings, "you'll have a meal to remember!" Housing the establishment is a beautifully renovated 60 yearold home complete with a charming collection of antique furnishings. Highlighting the assortment is a sofa once owned by Harriet Beecher Stowe, author of the famous "Uncle Tom's Cabin." Mrs Leatherman, teaching piano and organ theory at PSC,

senior lifesaving and water fety instructor training will at Peru State College day, October 1. Ed Craren, ~rmer Nebraska University and AAU diving champion and ~rtified Red Cross .instructor,_ will teach the class continuing U\rough December 10. Minimum age for registration is 17 years prior to December 10, . 1973. Limited to 25 students, the

each Monday night from 6-10 p.m. The course carries 3 hous credit and Red Cross certification will be issued to students satisfactorily completing the course. Persons interested may contact Tom Fitzgerald, chairman of the physical ;education department at Peru State College .

By JEFF WALTHER The City of Peru boasts a new usiness establishment. An ¡ ing new restaurant, the u Seasons," opened Ocr 4.

will, when requested, entertain on their organ and grand piano. The location of the "Peru Seasons" is the 6th and California St. Dining hours are from 6-11 P.M. Thursday and Friday, 2-11 P.M. Saturday and Sunday. Service is by reservations only and their number is 872-5555. "We feel that most foods served today are "conveiiiance" foods, either thawed out or taken from a container," said Leatherman. This depreciates much of the quality and flavor. "We offer fresh foods, carefully prepared and tastefully served."

lifesaving course being offered Annual still in doubt PERU, A night course class will meet at the PSC pool

Pearson's post recognized Dr. Douglas Pearson's recent a,ppointment as President of Peru State College was ¡ recognized in the October 1 edition of the Chronicle of Higher Education. A picture of Dr. Pearson ac,eompanies the piece, which M>pears on page 11. Dr. Pearson comes to Peru from Tennessee Wesleyan College where he was Dean of Students.

Koob improves Broughton fooc! Last week's new cafeteria delicacies were whipped up by Mr Emil Koob, Executive Baker of Broughton Company. Koob was on campus October 2 to 5, to aid the demonstration. Emil Koob is a baker from St. Louis, Missouri. He travels, around the country from as far west as Arizona to as far east as Kentucky demonstrating how to make pastries and fancy cakes. He also was to aid in quantity cooking procedures. Koob demonstrated such pastries as glazed doughnuts, brownies, pies, and apple strudel.

At the October 10 yearbook meeting Bobbie Thiesfeld. yearbook editor said that Russell Beldin would sponsor the yearbook in name only. J:t'inancially she won't know for certain until the end of October 1 If there is to be an annual. As it stands right now there is a small staff to put the yearbook out and in order to operate 400 yearbooks must be sold to cover expenses such as picture taking. Students who are interested in working on the yearbook should attend their next meeting which is Wednesday at Convo period in Ed. Room 218.

Jim Lennerton (Ped Photq by Dave Lainez).

Lennerton new state coordinator has to know what's going on in Jim Lennerton is the new way of movies, concerts, dances, elected Nebraska States Program Coordinator. Jim was coffee houses, and guest lecelected at the A.C.U.I. con- turers. One part is trying to get a performer at more than one vention held in Edmond, Okla. college to reduce the cost. Sept. 29 to Oct. 2. Another duty of Jim's is to get Jim's victory was the second in three years for a Peru State the Nebraska colleges into student, Bart Neri being the A.C.U.I. Jim said communication is the key to any other one. Jim's a member of both the union, Nebraska colleges are S.C.B. and S.G.A. and will serve , more united than other states' a one year term. Jim has to stay colleges. in close contact with A.C.U.I., he

Peru streets to be paved

SGA freshmen reps elected

The Peru City Council has proposed to have Peru streets paved, according to mayor Rex Allgood. The council plans to. surface 51 streets including those that were not paved in 1970. The Mayor estimated it would take $90,000 to complete the job. The city council took bids for the job on October 29.

After pleading their cases before members of the freshman class, Pat Kinnison, Amy Walsh, and Roland Barrett were elected as representatives to the Student Governing Association. On Wednesday, September 19, during the convo period freshman SGA representatives, after being introduced by Mike Kelly, stated why they sought to be a

member of the SGA and what wey wowd try to do for their class. Those running for representatives were: Roland Barret, Debbie Hebda, Pat Kinnison, Barb Templemeyer, and Amy Walsh. In order to campaign it was necessary to obtain 50 signatures, and present a speech to the S.G.A.


}>AGE

2.

MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1973

PERU PEDAGOGIAN:

DISCussions

EDITORIALS ''IMPEACHMENT STRENGTH NOT WEAKNESS" With the convictwn and resignation of former Vice." President Spiro Agnew the drums for the impeachment of Richard Nixon grow louder. It is tragic, sacrilegious and ugly that the man the people unanimously elected to the second highest political position of our nation should be connected to such corrupt politics. However the conviction of Spiro Agnew should teach the American people that the office of the Vice Presidency or more importantly the Presidency is not above reproach. These executives should be treated with high respect if they are worthy of it, but they are not by any means gods whose high positions are considered sacred or untouchable. l don't like the idea of impeachment, but it shouldn't be looked upon as some sign of weakness. Instead impeachment is a strength, a tool we

WRITER. RETALIATES

don't want to employ, but it's there if we need it. The power to impeach is .one reason which makes this country a democracy. As Thomas Jefferson penned in the Declaration of Independence: "That whenever any Form of Government becomes destructive ... , it is the Right of the People to alter or to abolish it, and to institute new Government, laying its foundation on such principles and organizing its powers in such form, as to them shall seem most likely to effect their Safety and Happiness." During the Watergate hearings this summer famous quotes from the' world ·Of sports were echoed. John Dean quoted John Mitchell as saying "when the going gets tough, the tough get going." Another famous quote I would like to add is "the game isn't over until the last man is out." Frank D' Addesa Managing Editor

Morrisey recital Sunday

PERU, NE. - Kris Morrisey, mezzo-soprano, will present her senior voice recital in Benford I have been receiving alot of kick-back from Recital Hall at Peru State some of the previous articles I have written. Most College Sunday, October 21. The of these derogatory comments are made behind my public is invited to the 3 p.m. back and I hear about them through the grapevine. concert. Miss Morrissey is the I only write what I believe, I am entitled .to my daughter of Mr and Mrs Chuck opinion as well as everyone else is entitled to theirs. Morrissey, Tecumseh. The only difference is my opinion is voiced, put in For the classical portion of her print and signed. program, the student of I also believe if people have criticisms of my .... Professor Edward G. Camealy articles and feel I don't know what I'm. talking. has chosen "O cessate di piagarmi," "Tanto sospirero," about I wish they would write a constructive Letter "Sapphio Ode,'' "Die Post," and to the Editor, that is the idea behind this part of the "Wir wandelten." paper. It's only fair that your views about the The second portion of the contents in the Ped are expressed. recital will include "The Last Terri Funkhouser Rose of. Summer" from "Martha'' and "Pres cfes

Atlantic Records with Asylum under their label have the habit · of signing the best new talent on records. All three of these musicians present their own unique style with their own written material. For instance there's Steve Ferguson (Asylum SD 5060). After listening to this album I couldn't believe it was his first, he sounds that professional. Not only is he pretty fair on piano, but his lyrics and vocals are also his strong points. His lyrics struck me the hardest. I'm left with the feeling he is being completely honest with his audience and after listening you feel as though you've just met him in person. There are no weak spots on the whole album. Garland Jeffreys (Atlantic SD 7253) is another promising artist which there is only a matter of time before his name is familiar to all record buyers. Strong lyrics are also Jeffreys' strongest asset. His folk-blues style is very unique. This isn't his first album, Garland has recorded on the Vanguard label already. Ned Doheny (Asylum SD 5059) is a hard driving guitarist who plays hard driving rock. Deheny previously played as a back-up; man for established performers.· His present tour of the United States should establish his new role in rock music.

remparts de Seville" from Carmen." Final selection will include "O Rest in the Lord," "Daisies," "Prayer,'' "The Daffodils," and "Loveliest of Trees." Mary Goergen, daughter of Mr and Mrs Lawrence Goergen, Osage, Iowa, will accompany Miss _,Morrissey. FRANK D' ADDESA_ ,____ ______.______________________________________________________

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Calendar of Events October15

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6:30 P.M. - Afro-Amer. F.A. 104 6:30 P.M. - PSEA F.A. 212 7:30 P.M. - Tri Beta Sci 304

October 16 4:45 P.M. 6:00 P.M. 7:00 P.M. 7:30 P.M. -

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6:00 - 10:00 P.M. - WAA

October 18

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ke Kel ian) a off-car tors who utive Ho1 acting from : and COmE ear the r "Our To

October 17

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Circle K West Dining Room Stu. Ct. SGA F.A. 212 MOVIE F.A. Aud. Epsilon Pi Tau IA 29

Kent "Loi on Octobe photo by I

4:00 P.M. - Social Work Club F.A. 211 5:00 P.M. -SCB North Half West Dining Room

Stu. Ct. October 19

Cross Country at Kearney

·

October 20

2:00 P.M. -FOOTBALL Peru vs. Chadron there

October21 3:00 P.M. - Sr. Voice Recital F.A. Aud.

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rotes~

uund

THE PEDA~OGIAN

STAFF Managing Editor .........................................Frank D' Addesa Assistant Editor .. -.·:.·.··.······.·.··:.· ... ·· ................... Debbie Barton Sports Editor . .. . . .. .. . . .. .... ... .. . . ... . .. •.. . ... ... .. . . . .Rick DeKlotz Women's Sports Editor ............. .,..... .,. .,... , ..... .,..... Gail Harmo'n Photographers .. .,.,... .,....................................... Dave Laine Rich. Ma;~ Ad Manager ····:.-.-.··.·:·.·::.•:::::·:::··:::.-:·::;·::::.•:::.··:..Linda Madisqn Circulation Managers ... :...... ; ....................... Phyllis Butrick Terrie Funkhouse ] eff Walthe Artists ......·::::·:::.·:::::::::::.····::·:··:::·····:······-.··:::.Don Jochems Bill Palme Contributing Editors .................................. Bobbi Thiesfeld Bob Wernsman Advisor ..,. .....................................,.,.,.,., Mr.. Everett. Browning

rr


IER 15, 1973

· PERU PEDAGOGIAN.

• s1ons

'Lobo rips off P.S.C.

with Asylwn ave the habft · new talent on ee of these t their own 1 their own

BY TERRIE fUNKHOUSER

here's Steve n SD 5060). this albwn I was his first, fessional. Not fair on piano, ocals are also ick me the ith the feeling 1letely honest ·e and after ~1 as though im in person. c spots on the

rs. also Jeffreys' dis folk-blues ue. This isn't Garland has anguard label

Kent "Lobo" LaVoie perfroms at the Homecoming concert on October 9 at the peru State College Auditorium, (Ped photo .by Dave Lainez).

ylwn SD 5059) guitarist who rock. Deheny as a back-up d performers. of the United tblish his new

elly performs in our homecoming plays

>m Stu. Ct.

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PAGE 3:

of the actors themselves. TERRIE FUNKHOUSER As with all or nearly all actors ke Kelly (Captain he still experiences stage fright ian) a senior at PSC ·ng off-campus is one of a before going on. Mike says he can usually tell if everything will tors who has been in four come off o.k. if his hands are. utive Homecoming plays. shaking. Its only when they acting experience has· aren't shaking that he has from serious roles to something to worry about. Over and comedy. In. his fresh. year the name of the play confidence can often cause any "Our Town/' a serious actor to slip in his role. While on stage Mike Kelly is relation. Sophomore year no longer Mike Kelly. Nor is he "The Tempest" a farce. Captain· Yosarrian. He is the year "Dr. Inspite of charactor in whatever role he lf" and he's coming back may be playing ;md his only ar to act in "How the Half Loves." To coin ·a mission is to see that his part adds to the success of the entire se Mike has had his cake production. has been able to eat it too. Mike has played bits and ans to make professional g a career after leaving pieces in plays all through high school. He has carried on the e believes that the success tradition at PSC and through his lay depends largely on the continued efforts he shows ion and total cooperation promise in earring on the .tradition outside of PSC as well!

rofessional help can be und in Nemaha County

Music is a business and with every business there are people· ready and waiting to rip you off. For $4,000 Peru State College _got ripped off royally when the Greyhound bus left off Lobo. Tours are also a part of the business. Lobo, who takes very little time out for tours believes a show is a show. It matters little whether he is in Kansas, Iowa, or Peru, Nebraska. He is doing a job and is not singing to please himself because he has sung each song enough times to break every girls heart at least twice. Kent La Voie spent years upon years in college with no major or no self direction. Then he decided to break into the music business. He happened to stwnble onto a type of music that appealed to the public and turned on the boppers so he worked hard for 10 years and made the Top 40. Some people feel Lobo has emerged with phenomenal impetus on the music scene. To quote Rolling Stone Magazine in their interview with the Archies, and Lobo does ride a close second to the Archies, he is "a sound argwnent against the. capitalistic system." To quote Lobo "I have never worked a day in my life and I hope I never have to." None of his songs are true !if~

experiences. This will come as a shock to all those bleeding hearts who identified with all his songs and felt they must have been written for them personally. In one of his songs the lyrics say "Stopped sending flowers to yo.ur apartment," Lobo said he has never sent flowers to anyone in his life. The emotions he says are for real but the situations aren't. He directs this so-called emotion toward females who make up 95 per cent of his listening audience. "I could care less about sound, I'm a songwriter. In ten years Led Zeppelin will be part of a lost era and people will still be drawn towards songs like a dog named Boo." This is to say that heavy rock like all fads will fade away and Zeppelin will no longer pull in 180 grand in N.Y. but Lobo who is confident enough of his self-expression will make a success of such a challenge. In reaction to how he feels about being interviewed he had this to say; "Reviews aren't worth much and I pay little attention to them." This sent my journalistic ego downward. He feels that an interviewer is ·always out to find something wrong. with a musician or any other star that comes to play at any small college like Peru. Then the interviewer can say "I

put him in his place!" I was not thoroughly preoccupied with this idea although the thought had entered my mind. By next year Lobo predicts he will be a bonafied millionaire due to the fact he. has signed a contract with Warner Brothers. Will they be in for a big surprise. Now that you know what Lobo is all about you know why the concert was the way it was. I hate to use the word concert loosely because when you speak of concerts you're usually speaking of entertainment. In reviewing a concert we must take into consideration the concert in its entirety. Jim Stafford had all the possibilities of being good had he been playing to a good audience. It ·was hard to hear him above the whistlers, obnoxious drunks and repulsive hecklers. The concert itself left a lot to be desired and some of the audience fell far below college mentality standards. To pay $4,000 on a popularity contest between who can whistle and "Woo Woo". the loudest is an outrage, but to give Lobo what . he expected from a small Midwest college is almost a sacrilege. This is not to say that Lobo is a terrible person or that he's a terrible musician. He's niether, either, or.

Health foods can help By DEAN YOUNG that stone grinds all its own When was the last time you sat flours and meals. Organically down to a meal of Buckwheat grown foods are imported from grits, alfalfa seed and yogurt. all over the U.S. and some Not recently? · foreign countries. Well, how about some danMr ].\1iner has been ·in the delion.tea or gineng capsules, or health food business for 20 years. powdered goats milk. Still not He started with the conviction turned on? Well you should be. that the commercial food inHealthier foods can make for a dustry wasn't giving the public healthier body. foods healthy enough. If you're tired of chemically He explained how the image of grown "junk food" why not try health foods had changed, the some health foods. You may be public no longer thinks of health surprised how tasty organically food as bland and tasteless, but grown foods can be. has come to realize it is good In the Peru area there is one tasting as well as nutritious. health food store, Brownville When asked what type of people Mills, in Brownville. Mr C. M use health foods, he replied, "the Miner is the very active ·smart ones." proprietor of the specialty store If you're getting tired of the

hamburger, french fries and cola bit, try some organic foods. You might be pleasantly surprised by what you've been missing.

ClayburnoMathews shows flick Clayburn-Mathews hall held their first free show at Nebraska City Sept. 25. The picture shoWP was "Shamus". The ·money for these shows that are held through out the year are paid for out of the $5 Dorm Fee that is asked of each student in the hall.

'WEDDINGS PORTRAITS

eryone is confronted with psychiatric social workers, and in professional color. FAMILY PLANNING SERVICE ems 4-om time to time. vocational rehabilitation Best price around Available may run into a problem you counselors. •t seem to handle! You can 12 5x5 prints only $8.00. The program today provides at Health Center professional help in Nemaha outpatient, consultation for Call me for appointment October22 ty. . admission or readmission for or sample book. 12:30 Nemaha 'County ,Mental any county rPsident. Th,e TAYLOR Please Make Appointment Clinic,'s ·purpose is to tr~atment lasts as 10,ng as its PHOTOGRAPHY By Oct. 19 with ote mental 'health necessary for the patient. Today tion in the community. Ph. 274-5294 the Mental Health clinics serve Mrs.Miller g an interview Mrs Janice people from age 2-60, of these 50 after5:00p.m. Pap Test & Birth Control ' who is the corrclinator of per cent are under the age of 30, Auburn, Nebr. Method Available emaha Co1inty. Mental and 50 per cent are recomh Clinic, statea ··Mental mended by their doctor. th Education needs to ex:The Nemaha County Mental ~----~--~•••••••••••••••••••n•••••••••m~ in order for people to Le Health Clinic is located in I MEN! -- WOMEN! ROOM FOR RENT - $45 a I cope with every day Auburn, Nebraska at the United I· month in large apartment. See ~ !ems in life." Methodist Church. Every other B JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience required. at 1110 'J' (upstairs) Auburn, ~ ntal Heal.th Clinics wefc Thursday from 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 : Excellent pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect across street from bowling alley. : ted from the concerned P.M. the clinic is open to the e in the county. In Nemaha public. During the week you can I summer job or career. Send $3.00 for in· Wanted- Part-time salesman ~ y the clinic was started in contact Mrs Janice Scott in B formation. SEAFAX,Dept. )(-b P.O. from6p.m.to10p.m.Musthave ll car and be willing to work. Call I 1970. The staff for the Auburn. For appointments call B Box 2049, Port Angeles, Washington Ralph Jacobsen. Manager. ~ made up of Mental Mrs Scott at home and on clinic 1 98362. lPhone 873-3480 (Nebraska City): ~~ professionals: day call her at the church. 11


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.PERU PEDAGOGIAN

4

MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 19n

Bobcats shoot down Ravens, 26-0, gain second shutout of seaso leadership of senior quarterback By RICK DeKLOTZ Terry Criger, was verv sharp in Peru State's football team recorded their second shutout of the first quarter, putting 14 the season October 6, with a 26-0 points on the board. Kim Tennal victory over Benedictine College scored first on a one yard plunge mid-way through the period. in Atchison, Kansas. With time running out in the The Bobcats scored in every quarter, as they raised their quarter, Criger climaxed a drive season mark to 2-3. The defense by running nine yards for was especially effective, another score. George Henallowing the Ravens just 58 drickson added the extra point yards in total offense, compared · following each touchdown. After a Peru drive stalled near to 285 yards for Peru. The offensive squad, under the the Raven goal line mid-way through the second stanza,

Hendrickson kicked the first Bobcat field goal of the season, from 18 yards putting Peru ahead 17-0. The ability of the offense to move the ball effectively is shown by the few punts needed. Gary Rosebeck had to kick the ball away just four times, averaging 39.2 yards per boot. A big plus for Peru was the running attack, which was well balanced for the first time this season. With Barry Reed, (87

yards) Tennal, (70 yards) and Rosebeck (53 yards) all running well, the Raven defense could not key on any one player, enabling the offensive machine to run smoothly. On the other hand a sore spot shows up in the statistics under penalties. The Peruvians were penalized nine times for 95 yards. A penalty during a drive can stop it cold, and possibly change the momentum of a game.

The Bobcats scored nin points in the second half wit many players getting a chanc to play. Tennal scored his secon touchdown of the night with jus 1:08 gone in the third quarter a two yard run. Hendricks again added the extra point. The team this week will preparing for a Nebrask College Conference scra against the Eagles of Chadro State. The game will be he Saturday night, October 20 i Chadron.

WiTH A CHEER FOR THE BOBCATS - Six Peru State College coeds lead Bobcat boosters in cheers this year: (bottom row, left to right) Patty Collins, recreation sophomore, daughter of Mrs Laura Vione of Fremont; P. J. Schultz, business education-business administration senior, daughter of Mr and Mrs Melvin Schultz of Tecumseh; Deb Barton, journalism-art junior, daughter of Mr and Mrs James Barton, (6704 S. 49) Omaha; (top row, left to right) Laura Ackerman. accounting sophmore, daughter of Mr and Mrs Ed Ackerman of

Beatrice; Pat McLaughlin physical education senior' daughter of Mr and Mrs Robert McLaughlin of Papillion; and Luci Giersch, business sophomore, daughter of Mr and Mrs Lawrence Giersch, Salina,' Kansas. Elected by · PSC students last spring, the cheerful lasses follow Bobcat teams at home and away. Freshman alternates selected this fall are Debbie Baum, elementary education, daughter of Mr and Mrs Lester Baum, Tecumseh, and Deb Hebda, speech, daughter of Mr and Mrs C. S. Hebda, Fullerton. Their duties as alternates will

be to take a cheerleaders place she is absent. The alternat cheerleader will have. her o skirt. Everyting else she wi borrow from the girl whos place she is taking. About six girls tried out had four or five practices. girls were given two cheers. 0 with a mount and one with jump. They also had to perfo in pairs doing a routine to som music. The girls were judged o spirit, voice, coordination, pois and personality. There has been more e thusiasm and interest this year more girls have tried out, tha ever before.

Bobkittens volleyball team sports 2-5 record The team traveled to Seward By GAIL HARMON Peru State's volleyball team to play Concordia and Kearney has opened a new season, with a St. on September 30 and fell to new coach, and 8 new players. both teams. Concordia took The Bobkittens have a nucleus · their match in two straight sets. of 5 returning players to build The Kittens battled back in the this year's team around. The Kearney match by winning the returnees are Patty Johnson, jr. second set after losing the first, Humboldt, Jane Green, sr. from but fell behind and couldn't Brock, June Bottcher, sr. from catch up in the third and lost the Syracuse, and Gail Harmon and match 2-1. The Kittens took to the road Kim Albin, sophomores from again on the- 6 of October for a Dawson. quadrangular at Wayne St. Adding strength to the Bobkittens this year are Allie Teams playing were Wayne, UNO, UNL, and Peru. Stoltenberg and Darcy Lippold, In the first game of the day sophomores from Omaha, Peru fell to UNO in straight sets. Teresa Kingery, from GlenThis match set the tone for the wood, Ia., Ardella Klein, freshday as the Bobkittens couidn ;t man from Adams, Ann Jones, and Deb Scholl, freshmen from ·get unwound and lost their new two matches in a row. Falls City, Linda Uher, freshPeru won the first set oNhe man from Milligan, and Patti Wayne game 16-14 and then lost Harphum, freshman from momentum and dropped the last Auburn. two sets 14-16 and 9-15. The Kittens have played seven The last game of the day saw matches in the new season and UNL defeat the Kittens 1-15 and have posted a 2-5 record to date. 12-15, to complete the shutout. The team is still making adThe Bobkittens will play at justments and are not yet unhome against Tarkio on October tracked. 10 and at UNO om Monday · The Bobkittens have faced and October 15 for their next conbeaten Doane and Creighton in tests. two straight sets apiece. Both of these matches were played at home.

Peru ties Doane's harriers Peru State and Doane harriers tied 29-29 in their cross country race over the Peru course Thursday, September 4. The tie marks PSC team improvement over early season competition when team scores at Nebraska Wesleyan's invitational September 21 and Doane's invitational September 29 spread 72 points and 63 points between the competitors.

Bobcats earned three of the top four places Thursday with Ron Storant of PSC taking top individual honors with a time of 20: 26 over the four mile course. Bill Sell finished second for Peru in 20:35. Richard Hessell, Doane, captured third place by a two second margin over Phil Fritz of Peru clocking 20 :44.

Intramural Football Standings

Barflys STRAF Nat. &Co. Late Comers Fu's BushBons Results-Round One Barflys 24, BushBons o· Nat. & Co. 1, Fu's o (Forfeit) STRAF 1, Late Comers o (OT J Results-Round Two

Barflys 34, Nat & Co. o Late Comers 13, Fu's o STRAF 14, BushBons O

W

L.

2 2

0 0

1

1

1

1

0 0

2 2

earhooks can he picke up in Mr. Browning's office every afternoon except Thurs. 2:30 · 4:30 It costs nothing to be informed, read The Ped


BER 15, 1973

d his second night with just hird quarter on i. Hendrickson extra point. ; week will be a Nebraska

PERU STATE COLLEGE, PERU, NEBR.

MONDAY~·bcTOBER 22, 1973

.ookstore, dorm hours,. Exon visits Peru Campus 1scussed at SGA meeting By TOM BALLUE The SGA opened their October eeting on a discussion on the at bookstore. s Leland Sherwood, who's charge of the Bobcat kstore asked for suggestions how the bookstore can best e the students. Such estions can be submitted at bookstore to Mrs Sher- · im Lennerton reported that Traffic Committee acted on peals and if there were timate reasons then the would be reduced. the subject of student use activity cards it was that coach Jack Mcintire it was fine with him as long student programs agreed. A posal was passed and will be nt to President Douglas son for his approval. ,000 tickets were printed up the UNICEF dance. The ICEF dance committee is

Jim Lennerton, chairman; Bud Kimball, Sharon Duerfeldt, Dean Anstey, Marge Jelinek, and Barry Landis. Tickets are a $1 each. Volunteers were asked for to run the class elections. If there was no one on the ballot for an office nominations were to be taken from the floor. Dr. Leland Sherwood was voted in as the one year S.G.A. sponsor. Other choices were Dr. Guy Rosenberg and Mr Russell Beldin. Approved were proposals for longer dorm hours for ClayburnMathews and Davidson-Palmer. Student Affairs now will act on the proposals. There will be a state college meeting in the near future. Chadron, Peru, Wasne and Kearney wilt send. representatives to discuss alcohol on campus. The rest of the agenda is open. The colleges will try for a coordinated effort on the alcohol question.

lass officers elected or 19 73· 74 school year

have her own else she will ie girl whose ng. s tried out an practices. The :wo cheers. One nd one with a had to perform :outine to some were judged on ·dination, poise,

e

e Ped

The PSC Student Governing ciation held elections for officers last Wednesday for 973-74 school year. Turnout e polling places seemed to w a descending trend from freshmen to senior classes; senior class having apximately 20 students voting. Heading the frosh as President Bob McClain. Next in comd is VP Mark Fletcher, who unopposed. Deb Hebda is secretary, while Mike Hall, also ran unopposed is er. phomore Allie Stoltenberg her class as president. Her t-hand-man" will be Vicesident Steve McVay. Steve nominated from the floor of voting assembly and ran pposed. Laurita an~ Anne kett won the offices of retary and treasurer ectively. esident Chuck Smith ran pposed in the junior class, as every other junior officer. b Barton won the vicesidency for her 0lass. inated from the floor, y Kreffels accepted as secretary. The Jr. Class ury will be in the hands of ry Landes this year. e only competition in the ior· Class was in the sidential race. Charlie volis defeated 2 other opnts to win the coveted title.

Fritz Stehlik, vice-president; Janet Barton, secretary; and Gayle Swisgood, treasurer; all ran unopposed and had to be nominated from the floor. Senior SGA "Commander-inChief ," Charlie Pavolis, said that he wished to use his office to increase and define the powers of class president and the SGA itself. "I would like to set a precedent and example for the other class officers and all PSC students of getting involved in the workings of the college," Pavolis stated. He went on to say that he felt past presidents never did anything really substantial becuase they lacked the knowledge of the extent of their office's power and influence. Pavolis appealed for the support of the entire student body in his endeavor to regain meaningful representation to the organization.

ByFRANKD'ADDESA Besides the traditional events and alumni, the 52nd Peru State Homecoming brought Governor J. J. Exon to the College as a guest of President and Mrs Douglas Pearson. The Governor arrived in Peru at 1:30 p.m. Saturday accompanied by his wife. Also making the trip were: Dr. and Mrs Norman Otto who is the Administrative As~istant for the Governor, Senator and Mrs Cal Carsten and Board of Trustee membe~s Mr George Egermayer and Mr Ward Reesman, who were also accompanied by their wives. _ Their day at Peru began with the party taking in the PeruKearney football game with Dr. Pearson and his wife. Exon's

reactiontothecontestwasthat he "was pleased and happy for us." . Following the game, the Governor and his party were given a tour of the buildings on campus by the President. Specifically discussed during the tour was the gymnasium. The group discussed the building though no specific comments were made by the Governor. General facilities, upkeep ·of the campus and the dormitories were topics also discussed by the group. President Pearson believes "they were generally impressed by what they found." A dinner reception at the President's mansion followed the tour. There students Emily Rosewell and Curtis Robinson entertained the President's

Billings resigns as V. P. By FRANK D' ADDESA John Billings has resigned as the Student Governing Association vice-president stating there were "personal reasons" which involved his decision. Billings, who announced his resignation on October 15, which took effect the next day, made only this statement; "The reasons for my resignation are personal, I give my full support to the SGA and what they hope to accomplish during the year."

Wil~inson

Billings refused to comment on any further questioning. According to SGA President Dean Young, a nomination will be made at tomorrow night's meeting and a replacement will be made with the members approval. With his resignation, Billings will lose his positions on the President's Advisory Committee, the Academic Affairs Committee, the SCB, and any other committee he has been appointed to as vice-president.

new Queen

ROX NAMED ~ws EDITOR Rox Hill has been named News Editor of the Peru Pedagogian according to Managing Editor Frank D'Addesa. Ms. Hill is a senior majoring in Journalism. Her past experience with the Ped includes being Feature Editor.

Barb Wilkinson, daughter of MrandMrsDuaneH. Wilkinson, of Clatonia was. crowned during half-tome ceremonies by Peru State President Dr. Douglas Pearson at the Peru Kearney 'game. Barb was selected by the student body during elections

held Wednesday, October 10 and Thursday, October 11. Barb is a junior, majoring in speech, drama, and English. She is active in many clubs on camplJ!i and enjoys playing the piano.

gu _;s with their musical ta ~nts. During the evening hours of his visit, the Governor reiterated his previous committment that the College will never be closed. The cordial, informal reception also brought out a discussion on the positive aspects of Peru State. The Governor's stay ended at 9 p.m. with his departure to Lincoln. Pearson stated there are no future meetings planned between the Governor and himself. Dr. Pearson feels as a result of Exon's visit "the College is in a sounder possition." Pearson also believes that the student body and people at the Homecoming game should be highly commended for their demeanor 1uring the governor's presence.

Attempt made to revive Peru Jaycees An attempt is being made to revive a Jaycee chapter in Peru through the efforts of the Falls City Jaycees and Dean Bogle, extension chairman of that chapter. Bogle and area vice-president Ron Hoyle of Nebraska City and two others from the Falls City chapter were in Peru last week meeting with interested young men in their attempt to start a club again after a similar venture under sponsorship by another club failed earlier in the year. In explaining the organization, Bogle said that there are two main requirements, that one believes and has an interest in himself, and that he believes and has an interest in his com munity. Membership is open to men from the ages of 18 to 36, according to Bogle. An attempt was made by the Bellevue chapter to organize a Peru group last February, but failed to generate enough interest. According to Bogle, a total of 20 members are necessary to be recognized as a chapter on the state and federal levels. The next meeting of the group has been slated for Sunday at 7:30 p.m. at the Bank of Peru. All those interested in joining the organization are urged to attend.

It costs nothing , read The Ped


PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 2

EDITORIALS

Letters to the Editor

The case for the yearbook, the 1974 Peruvian, is being presented to you, the faculty and students of Peru State College. The crisis involves the production of the 1974 annual. We MUST have money to put out the Peruvian, as well as students to work on the staff. It is up to all of us. Do you want a 1974 Peruvian or not? The next couple of weeks will determine whether or not there will be a yearbook. A sales campaign for the yearbook will be set up during the week of October 22-29. What is sold during this period will indicate whether or not financial supply is available for a yearbook. Money MUST be PAID during this time. A minimum of 450 books must be sold. Campus residents may order and pay at the dorms. Commuters may order and pay at the Bob Inn in the Student· Center. Another major problem facing the yearbook is a staff. We must have people who are willing to work on the annual and attend the meetings. Five or six people simply cannot handle the total responsibility of putting together a yearbook. Surely there are more people on the PSC campus who can help than have been showing up at the meetings. HOW CAN YOU HELP? JOIN THE STAFF! Yearbook meetings are held during convo period in Ed. 218. The next meeting will be held October 31. Your cooperation will determine the yearbook. If you want a 1974annual there are two things you can do- buy a yearbook NOW and, or join the staff. I feel a yearbook is a very important and worthwhile aspect of college life. It serves as a record of memories of people, places, and events. It's up to all of us to preserve the memories of this year through a 1974 Peruvian. Bobbi Thiesfeld Peruvian Editor Last week the traditional elections for class officers were held. As in the past few years, apathy again was the incumbant. Out of the sixteen positions which needed to be filled six officers were elected unopposed and four positions had to be nominated from the floor at the time of the elections. These people nominated were also elected unopposed. The results of the voting turnouts were just as bad. In the freshman. elections .only fifty voted, twenty seniors showed up to vote for their class officers. I was unable to get the voting results from the other two classes, but theJurnouts were about the same. I urge the new class officials to use whatever power they .have and make the offices they hold meaningful, not just something which will look good on an application. Apathy has been a way of life on the Peru campus for too long. Let's begin to make an attempt to end it.

Frank D' Addesa Managing Editor

1275 band members boost homecoming By PHILLIS BUTRICK Approximately 1275 band members from 18 area bands helped to boost spirits for Peru State's 52!nomecoming. Weather conditions of the previous week made it impossible for several bands to attend. The inviting Qf. bands to participate in the celebrating of homecoming has been going on for four years. The first year threr were only seven bands and the number has been growing ever since. Parade judges were Gary Numan - Syracuse, Rev. Maurice Ottsen - Nebraska City, and Dale Duensing - Syracuse. The trophies for the parade were provided by the Peru Chamber

MONDAY, OCTOBER 22, 197

of Commerce. Parade trophies went to Class A-Creighton Pren High School; Class B - Ashland Grenwood Public School; Class C - Platteview School; Class D Humboldt High School; Class I Aubtn'n Jr. High School; and Class II - Humboldt Jr. High School. A "Band-0-Rama" was presented by the bands dtn'ing halftime of the Kearney vs PSC. ~ame. The bands played "Hosts of Freedom" under the direction of Paul Ramp -Auburn Jr. High, "Salutation" directed by Eugene Walden - AshlandGreenwood, and ·"United Nations" directed by Tom Osborne - Humboldt High School.

with the expectations of the general reading public in this area, give the Pedagogian a conservative standpoint. When a more "radical" view is expressed, the reactions can be almost shattering. It's refreshing to find a new style of bold journalism developing here. I hope Terrie will be braced for whatever repercussions arise, especially if she has not previously been exposed to public response of this nattn'e. In the third edition' of the Ped this semester, Ms. Funkhouser's byline appeared with an article on the "marriage-trap." The story had weaknesses which I will not eieaborate on now. But it raised many an eyebrow on campus, and inflll'iated several readers. Two weeks later another controversial Funkhouser article appeared, this time tearing down Lobo, Peru's feature Homecoming

Dear Editor: I would like to comment on the "Rip off' article in the October 15 Ped. As far as I'm concerned the only rip off I saw was the article. I do not personally know the writer nor am I aware of her previous stories, but if they are the same quality as the Lobo article I can see why she had to write an editorial complaining about the complaints!. She really rips off Lobo because (1) he went to college without being gung ho, (2) he's never worked a day in his life and doesn't want to, and (3) he isn't writing from experience nor playing simply because he loves to. The first item can apply to millions of people. The article itself refutes the second item by saying he left college and worked 10 years to gain his present position. The third item can apply to almost any professional musician who is out to earn a living and feed his face. Admittedly Lobo is not a showman. He and his group were good as musicians and played the songs they play well. They lived up to their part of the contract-nothing said they had to love their job. Jim Stafford was the better part of the con· cert because he is a showmar besides being a fantastic · musician. He rated a standing ovation when he left. As a performer he needs and expects audience feedback and what he got was not what was stated in the article. A few people hollered and 'woo-woo' ed and that was that. There were certainly not enough to disrupt the rest of the people. I think the writer needs to get her facts (and head) together and quit coming on like a disgruntled teeny bopper who just found out her idol can't live on love of music alone! Kerry Krause To the Editor: Yes, I started a nasty rumor about vour news paper to the effect that you will not print letters to the· editor. Only nine hours elapsed before you repeated the rumor to me in context. It is too bad that your newspaper can't be as acclll'ate as the campus rumor mill. You seem to have stopped printing facts and started printing op1mons. Terrie Funkhouser's editorials are so devoid of content a logical argument couldn't be based on them. Mr D'Addesa, your editorials are either repetitive, superficial, empty, or short of facts and long on supposition. I think with a little more practice you will be able to write an editor.ial with all of these shortcomings. Keep up the good work and the rumor mill will soon replace yotn' news paper. Class ARumor Starter James C. Smith

guest. Again the approach wa negative, the reaction stron WHEW! I wish readers woul react to my stories as strong! as they do to Terrie's. But I' only a meek sportswriter, modern-day Quixote in quest Objective Journalism: and th Objective Journalism is what believe Ms. Funkhouser shoul' strive for in her writing. I'm n saying Ms Funkhouser doesn know what she's talking abou nor am I saving that she is n entitled to her opinion. But the are situations where a strai news story is appropriate, an an editorial is out of place. I notice a considerable amo of pessimism, even bitterness the two articles mentioned. M suggestion to Ms. Funkhouser · to replace this negative feeli in her articles with objectivit And I do look forward to seein more of her stories in the futur Suzanne Coughli

CALENDAR OF EVENTS October 22 3:30 Gama Theta Upsilon Ed. 110 7:00 I A Club IA29 October23 9:00 A.M. HIGH SCHOOL INVITATIONAL VOLLEYBALL TOUR, GYM 4:45 Circle K West Dining Room Student Center 6:00 SGA FA 212 9-11 :30 KPSC October24 9:00 A.M. HIGH SCHOOL INVITATIONAL VOLLEYBALL TOUR. GYM 9:10Language Arts Readings FA-104, 105, 211, 212,. and 205 END OF FIRST NINE WEEKS October 25 4:00 Faculty AD 105 5:00 SCB North half west dining room Student Center October 27 9:00-3:00 High School Swing Choir Clinic , 7:30 Football Peru vs. Wayne here cross country af Kearney

1

S.G.A. UNICEF Dance & Freakers Ball Wednesday, Oct. 31 Halloween Night 9:30 p.m. Prizes awarded for Best Costumes Dance to Odyessy Tickets $1.00 available at: SGA Office, Bllsiness Office, Game Room Office, or any SGA member. Support UNICEF. Plan to attend.

PED NEWS TEAM STAFF

Managing Editor ........................................ Frank D' Adde Assistant Editor .......................................... Debbie Bart News Editor ....... :.......... :.. :...... :........ :.:.:.: .•. :~ ...... Rox H Sports Editor ...........•..... ,; .......... ·•· ... ··•.·· ........ Rick De Kl Women's.Sports Editor ............. ._........ ,. .. , ..............·..Gail Har Dear Editor: Photographers .....,. .... ,.,.,.,.,.,.,. ..,..,..,.,.,.,..,. .. ,. ......,. .............Dave Lain Rich Ma EVERYBODY· Ad Manager ................................................ Linda Madis GENERALIZES. · ·Circulation Man~gers ... : ..........•,•. ,. ... .'.....•...... Phyllis Butri Terrie Funkhous Michael (Captain Yossarian) Jeff Walth Kelly Artists ....... ,. .. ,. ....... ,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,. ....,. ..·.···::.·.·.··· .....,. ........ ,. ....... Don Joche To the editor: Bill Palm First I would like to welcome Contributing Editors ......................~'.: ............. Bobbi Thiesfe Ms. Funkhouser to the ranks of Bob Wernsm the Ped reporters. The "policies" of this paper, along Advisor ··.•.•.· ·:.·· ........ ,.,.,.,._.,.,.,.,.,....... _.,.,..,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,._Mr •. E.yerett Browni


PAGE 3 '.

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

: approach was eaction strong. readers would ·ies as strongly ?rrie's. But I'm ;portswriter, a Kote in quest of alism: and this alism is what I khouser shoula writing. I'm not mouser doesn't talking about, that she is not inion. But there here a straight ppropriate, and 11t of place. derable amount en bitterness m mentioned. My . Funkhouser is 1egative feeling 1ith objectivity. ·ward to seeing es in the future. 1zanne Coughlin.

ent Center

~'How

the other half loves" entertaining and hilarious

ByR.E. Wernsman Jr. Homecoming is for enrtainment. Entertainment, e and simple. Just as the crowds were enained at the morning parade, music of some 20 plus bands, · arious teas and luncheons roughout the day and the tball game, the crowd was at ehomecoming play, "How the er Half Loves" was well tertained throughout an _ ning of an hilarious perance. Detracting, but in a minimal y was the absence of Deb drickson in her role as Fiona er due to a slight case of umonia. Filling in, in a prisingly accurate manner, s the director's daughter· et Wilson. s Wilson was confronted the possibility of the change actresses the morning of the turday, October 13 perance. Due to the younger n's presence at several earsals of the production and ability to fill both the bill and dresses of Hendrickson, she t on Saturday night with a · t in one hand and courage in e other. Playing opposite to Miss

Wilson was Ray Boeche who displayed an enormous amount of talent during the Thursday night show and even more two days later, due to his dependence on a quick reply from his 'wife' who on this night had the decided handicap of reading from a book. In spite of the handicap, both Boeche and Miss Wilson displayed an obvious talent of reacting to each other throughout the play. Boeche portrayed excellently, the nervous, twitchy, forgetful exectutive his part called for .. Miss Wilson's actions and voice inflections on stage were surprisingly similar to those of the actress she was replacing. Again doing a very fine and noteworthy job was Mike K Kelly. The performance marked his fourth consecutive role in a homecoming play, and was as good as his best, in "The Tempest" his sophomore year. The entire meaning qf his role had little trouble being communicated to the audience, as he grabbed their attention when he spoke, and kept it until he finished. Kelly admittedly didn't have as severe a handicap as Boeche,

as he went on with Mary Weber vous as well with her constant as his 'wife'; Miss Weber 'little old l~dy' chatter and probably left the entire audience movements. feeling she is most comfortable Any nervousness felt by the_ when she is surrounded" by at audience quickly dissipated least a three month old mess, though, as she brilliantly made and living with a husband that use of reaction lines and facial obviously couldn't care Jess expressions to set the audience about her, or their child. roaring on more than one oc. Miss Weber's voice characcasion. teristics and facial responses Though it ha_s ~!ready ~n often brought fond memories of stated that maJOrity of the six Paul Linde at his inimitable players were at least as exbest. ·cellent in their roles, it would_be The third couple to appear on necessary to ~lanfy stage and one that was insuch a statement concerning the strurr{ental to the overall theme production itself. of the eternal triangle, included It would definitely be in order Jeff Otte and Barb Wilkinson. to congratulate Mrs Mary Ruth Otte, portrayed the struggling ~ilson for the job she did as junior-executive ready to stoop directo: of the sho:-V. The to almost any depths in order to production marked the first, full. reach the top of the management fledg~d college level play she pole. These depths even included h~s directed, although she has stooping to tie his bosses shoes, directed a mn~ber of one acts although it was the boss's a_nd helped with past produc(Boeche) idea. tions. A transfer student Otte Probably the biggest handicap contributed a great deal' to the Mrs Wils~n. had to overcome w~s show as he nervously Jed his t~e c?ndition of_ tbe theater s nervous wife through the homes material ~d eqmpment and the of first his boss and next his state of mmd of the people she c~lleague. had to work with. Portraying his nervous wife To_ say that t?e past year was a was Miss Wilkinson, who at mediocre period for the Peru times made her audience nerState College Players would

nother view on the Lobo Concert 05, 211, 212, rnKS

ric

; country at

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By RANDY WOLF .There has been various ments around the campus t the Lobo concert was bad just plain not worth the ney. The main criticism was his jokes were bad! Did e people want Lobo or Joey p? t's examine the concert lf. What could we expect or dn't we expect? Lobo has several hits during the past e or four years and has · yed nationwide acclaim as a artist. The news of who uld play for Homecoming ert certainly 'brought exment around campus when it announced, and Lobo sang of his hits plus a few more. All all he met my expectations I don't think I was the only e that was satisfied.

Financially some people think Peru was "ripped off" by Lobo. I talked with SCB's Jim Lennerton and got the financial facts. Lobo was booked last summer for $4,000 flat fee before his new hit single "How Can I Tell Her About You" was released. If he had been booked afterwards, it would have cost us about $5,000. The Student Activities fund contained $6,200 at the beginning of the semester, $1,000 for eight movies, $500 for Red Dog, $500 for the Homecoming Dance, which was made possible by the $542.50 taken in at the door of Lobo, plus $400 for Lobo, has caused the fund to dwindle to $742.50. So by having Lobo we were able to have a mediocre concert plus we were able to pay for a band for the homecoming dance. We

ohnson Black Union- Queen Bilsiness member.

The Black Student Union of Student Center Building. The· eru State College elected _ dance disc jockey was Phil Chapman. uise Johnson as their queen. Gordy Thompson, Acting n candidates were Sue 'ggins, Luvena Sanders, and President, presented the new queen with a bouquet of roses. uise Johnson. Saturday, October 13, the Louise Johnson is the first queen lack Student Union held a to be elected by the Black ce in the dining hall of the Student Union.

came out ahead on the deal. Individually, if a student went to all eight movies this semester, both dances so far (Red Dog and Blackberry Winter) and . the concert, he would save himself about 12 dollars this semester. This is based on $2.00 for each movie (average in Omaha), 4.00 for the concert (minimum in Omaha) and 2.00 for each dance. Realistically one is able to see a movie for $.92, get into each dance for .90, or see a concert for $1.80. How can anyone complain about those prices! There is yet another dance in·, sight but it is still a question mark but Lennerton hopes it will sometime before Christmas.

Davidson-Palmer wins window contest Davidson-Palmer walked away with first prize in th~, window painting contest at the · Student Center during the October 13 HomecomiI)g festivities. Davidson-Palmer proved that a little poetry and artistic talent were the winning combination in claiming the title. Tri Beta's craftsmen were a strong second portraying the science building and cleverly inserting their name to fit their slogan. Sigma Tau Delta showed third by . strategically placing Charlie Brown at his psychiatrists' office. Those three proved to be too much for Alpha Mu Omega's numerous formulas,' Lambda Delta Lambda's science building and P.S.S.S.S.'s Bobcat as they failed to impress the judges enough for the first three prizes. But the students of Peru as well as all visitors at the Homecoming enjoyed the merrily decorated student center windows, while they lasted.

probably rate high on the scale of understatements heard within the past few years. Besides a drop in the amount of essential material during that period, there was a definite drop in moral which could probably, in great part, be traced back to the second semester of the 197071 school year. Hardly incidental to the negative side of the play was the complications received from the concert performed on stage two days prior to opening night, and tbs breakdown of two lights that were essential to eliminating distracting shadows on the back of the stage. If questioned as to what the major hurdle is facing the Peru State College Players, the answer receiving the most support would probably be the lack of attendance at p_Iays which account, for at least hundreds of manhours. As important to the play as any of it's actors or actresses, is a responsive audience that can show a reception of the meaning being conveyed to them from on stage.

Alumni feel Peru State changed over the years "It's changed a lot", at least some alumni would .tell you. · , ill estimated 250 .Peru State Alumni returned to Peru for it's 52nd Homecoming. Alumni journeyed from all parts of the United States to participate in the celebrating of Homecoming. Alumni came from Alaska, California, Oklahoma, Colorado, Oregon, Wisconsin, Illinois, Minnesota, Mississippi, Iowa, Kansas, and all parts of Nebraska. ' At a dinner Friday, October 12, at Arbor Manor in Auburn 17 of the 40 year alumni and 10 of the 25 year alumni husbands and wives were present. These classes of 1933 and 1948 were the reunion groups. At the all-alumni luncheon Saturday approximately 200 ate and visited. The Thousands Oaks Chapter was in charge of initi;il

registration and the morning coffee. Coffee was also served in the afternoon by the SCB. In visiting with alumni some will say Peru State has changed a lot since they went to school. There are many new buildings. Talking to Mr Curt Lindell he said that when they ~ould have a victory they would have to climb to the top of the gym and climb out the window to ring the victory bell. He said he could remember getting back from a game at 3:oo in the morning av.ct climbing up and ringing the bell. To resent graduates Peru has changed even some. They feel it has changed for the better. Mr Edward Craren Peru State Administrator said in visiting with alumni who had visited with current students that they felt there wasn't really a generation gap with things close to their heart, meaning Peru State.

YEARBOOK SALES

. What is sold now will determine the production of the 1974 annual. Year books will be sold from October 22-29 Price: $8.50 Un sale at the residence halls and Bob Inn October 22-26 11 :00-2:00. If you cannot purchase a yearbook dt.ring this time contact: Bobbi Thiesfeld Deb Barton Barry Landes

Support the yearbook Buy Your annual now!


PAGE 4

MONDA_Y, _OCTOBER 22, 1973

PERU PEDAGOG!AN

Bobcats whitewash Lopers, 28-0 By RICK DeKLOTZ .

Peru State College's Homecoming theme "The Sun Shines Brighter Every Day", was highly appropriate Saturday (October 13) afternoon as the Bobcat football team upset the Kearney State Antelopes 280.

The win marked the first time since 1965 the 'Cats have beaten Kearney. The victory also evened the season record at 3-3, including a 1-0 mark in the. Nebraska College Conference. After a week of strong practice, the Bobcats were ready mentally and' emotionally to play their best game of the season to date. Although the win was a team ·effort, Peru players individually beat their opposition consistently, wearing down the Antelopes while gaining momentum as the game

progressed. The Peru defense was stellar, holding Kearney to nine first downs, and 46 yards on the ground in 24 attempts. The defensive "front five" of the 'Cats - Robert Her.ron, Bob Winter, Ken Jackson, Arnie Allgood and Terry Elliot - plus linebackers Rod Wartman and Gus Krajicek were mainly responsible for Kearney's poor showing overland, holding the Antelopes to less than two yards per avetage carry. The men in the "pit" of the offensive front line - Steve Krajicek, Ray Woerlen, Dennis Stones, two way performer Gus Krajicek plus Dick Leech blew holes open all afternoon, enabling Peru runners to amass 330 yards on the ground. Peru ran 91 offensive plays, compared to 51 for Kearney as Bobcat ball control made the Antelope

defenders spend most of the score, momentum could have game on the field. changed hands. The Antelopes Peru's first score came on a 60 · reached the Peru 30 before a yard, 14 play drive following a Dave Burke fumble 'was Kearney punt. The big gainer in retrieved by Gordon Thompson, the drive was 12 yards on an killing the drive. Peru received the second half option play by senior quarterback Terry Criger to the kickoff with Gary Rosenbeck returning 23 yards to the 36 yard Antelope 16 yard line. Six plays later fullback Barry stripe. Kearney was called for Reed plunged through the piling on during the tackle, middle of his line for the tally. putting the ball on the Antelope Bob Winter added the first of his 49. Thirteen plays later Reed four extra points for the day, scored his second touchdown of filling in for the injured George the afternoon on a two yard run. After the tally 9: 25 remained in Hendricksen. the third· stanza. H ever the game was to shift The 'Cats put 14 points on the Kearney's way, it would have on the 'Cats next possession. board in the final period, with Following another Antelope the 'Lopers defensive unit punt, Peru drove from it's own wearing down as Peru smelled 24 to the three inch line of victory. · The 'Cat defensive unit forced Kearney, where on second down Kearney's Tim Brodahl the fourth lost Kearney fumble, (they lost a total of five) as the recovered a Criger fumble. Had Kearney driven for a 'Looers were driving for a score

First AAU swim meeting to be held tomorrow By JAMES C. CASH

The first organizational meeting for AAU swimming will take place Tuesday, October 23rd at the Peru State College pool. Swimming Coach Edward J. Craren extends his personal ,invitation to all Peru State College students and citizens \lilo have any interest or talent and wish. to compete in particular events to meet at the designated time and place. This is a special invitation to Peruvians notes Craren, in that swimmers from other surrounding areas, Auburn and Nebraska City, will be selected on past performances.

Four boys and four girls will City with the culmination of the represent each age division, the whole season ending in midage divisions being 10 yrs a.'ld April at the AAU Nationals. The under, 11-12 yrs., 13-14., 15-17 first meet will be in midDecember at either Omaha or yrs., and the senior division. Craren was quick to note that Lincoln. Due to a lack of Mark Spitz came up through the facilities Peru State College will age division ranks until old not host any of the swim meets. Craren feels that with some of enough and experienced to the kids from his summer compete internationally. Starting October 30th, three swimming program and the practices will be held a week ·on addition of older and mature Tuesday, Thutsday and Sunda_y_ , college students on the team, nights from six to nine p.m. It is there exists a good nucleus for a very likely the practices will be too flight upper division team. In 1951 Ed Craren was an Allsplit somewhat to accomodate American sw1mmmg sensanon the size of the team. Th ere will be between 12-15 at the University of Nebraska. open championshiJ> meets in Before attending college Craren various cities such as Omaha; spent most of his time swimming Lincoln, DesMoines and Kansas and diving in AAU meets

Bobkittens dr8fl ·two,. take one from Tarkio By Gail Harmon

The Bobkitten volleyball team has won one and dropped two in match play in the last week. The team met Tarkio on Peru's home court on the loth of October for two games, varsity and Jr. Varsity and won .both games in two straight sets. The Varsity played first, winning by scores of 15-13 and 151. The Jr. Varsity then took over and downed the Tarkio Jayvees 15-1 and 15-13. Peru's luck didn't hold as they traveled to Omaha on Monday, the 15th of October and dropped two matches. The Bobkittens

lost to UNO and the College of Saint Mary's. UNO took just two sets to beat the 'Kittens,' winning by scores of 15-12 and 15-10. St. Mary's needed a little more time, taking the first and third sets with Peru winning the middle one. Scores were 15-6, 15-3, and 15-5. Inexperience is still a major factor in Peru's battle for a winning season. The team was hurt furthe~ by the loss Friday of veteran player June Bottcher, a senior with 3 years of college ball to her credit. It is not known at this time if June will be able to return in time to finish the season.

Kearney State defeated Peru State 23-36 in a cross country race held at Peru Saturday, October 13. Churck Maser of Kearney turned in the day's best time, 19: 55 over the four mile course, beating our PSC's Bill Sell (20:03) and Ron Storant (20:08). The next 'Cat runner to cross the finish line was Phil Frtitz with a clocking of 21: 11. The balance of the Antelope squad was clear, as they ciptured places 4-7 and 9-12. Future competition for Dr. Erv Pitts' squad includes a re-scheduled match against Northwest Missouri State today, and the Midwest A.A.U, at Kearney October 27. RICK DeKLOTZ

Every Saturday from· 8:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. breakfast will be served in the Christian Church at 921 5th St. 25c 30c

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GAME NOTES: The Bobcats 28-0 victory over Kearney State was Peru's first Nebraska College Conference victory since the fifth game of the 1966 campaign when they defeated Chadron State 41-7 in Peru. Quite a dry spell! Barry Reed was named the Omaha World-Herald's State College Player of the Week for his efforts against Kearney. The senior fullback gained 126 yards on 37 carries two touchdowns. TRIVIA QUESTION - Peru's 1961 team finished with a 7-1-1 record, Who was the loss to? ANSWER - The lone setback of the 1961 season was to· Panhandle A&M (Goodwell, Oklahoma) to the tune of 56-0~ The game was Peru's Homecoming and final contest of the year.

Kearney State def eats Peru on Oct. 13

NOTICE FOR THE PED

One egg and a muffin· Two eggs and a muffin

climaxed when he won the AAU Junior National three meter springboard diving championships. From 1970-73 he coached swimming in St. Louis at the University of Missouri. This past summer Craren coached and started a very successful swimming league in Auburn. Peru State College has never had a swimming program and a AAU team may be the closest it will ever come to one. So those who directed their flagrant remarks at Peru State College and its lack of a swimming program can now do something about it.

. on the 'Cat 25 yard line. Two Peru offensive plays later, Criger scampered 66 yards, weaving in and out of traffic from his own 27 to the Kearney seven where Steve McNittt finally caught him. Three plunges by Reed into the line brought the ball to the one and Kim Tennal scored. The large Homecoming crowd was almost certain of a Peru win as they led by 21 with 10: 19 to play. The final thrill for the day came as defensive back Otis Samuel stepped in front of a Rich Schwaenka pass at the Kearney 24 and raced untouched for the final sc9re. The bouyant Bobcats' next game is against powerful Wayne· State, October 27. Kickoff time is 7:30 in the Oak Bowl.

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Family Planning Service Available

atHealth Center October25 Pap Test & Birth Control Method Availa hie

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Recycle The Ped

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ER 22, 1973

·d line. ensive plays :ampered 66 n and out of >wn 27 to the where Steve caught him. Reed into the 1all to the one ;cored. coming crowd 1 of a Peru win with 10:19 to for the day ve back Otis in front of a pass at the ced untouched ~.

.PERU ST;iJE CO~LEGE,

1

\

By RICH MAYO fern, and Nancy Sheer Nutzman Peru State has a reputation of will all be going to the senior g a college that deals mainly high. at Nebraska City, while prospective teachers. In, Bryan Mabie and Ananias , up until 1963 Peru was Montague will be going to the as Peru State Teachers junior high. Teddy Becker and ege. Based upon these facts Joseph Shown will also be going uld be safe to assume that to Nebraska City. They will be State has an extensive going to Northside Elementary cher Education program and 6th. St. Elementary must be completed. First of respectively. Reporting to , students who have the desire Lincoln schools will be Michael come teachers must submit Cantore at Lincoln East, and application for the teacher Terry Leech at Arnold ation curriculum during the Elementary. '"1f• semester of their In Auburn, the high school will omore year. After being be receiving Gale Bly, Mary Ann epted they must then take Chaney, and Kerry Krause ·r professional education while the Auburn Middl~chool jE!!ll~!lts and then apply for will be welcoming Vicki r professional semester. Jacobitz, Roger Kraft; and . ng their professional Gladys Layson. Also going to mester, (senior year), the Auburn will be Kim Hahn, and spective teacher is required Steven Lawson to Calvert become a student teacher as Elementary, and David Griffith t of his credit for graduation. to Sheridan Elementary. uring this fall semester, Reporting to Beijevue schools ru will be sending a number of will be Rita Bosiljevac at Logan e student teachers out into Jr. High, Trudy Jones at Betz world. They will be teaching Elementary, and Judy Werner a variety of places in the Iowa- Souder at Fort Crook raska area. Elementary. be exact, there will be 44 Debra Ann Hendrickson ent teachers, in 13 towns or De~rah Jeann Sears, and Mary e~., teaching in 29 different Ehzabeth Goergen will be ols. The director of Student reporting to the Senior High. at ching, Dr. Lloyd-B. Kite has Beatrice, while Carol Warnke ased an official list of and Dudley Baack will be going ent teaching assignments . to Fall~ City:. the fall semester beginning C.o~me FI:1tsch and Kristie o.ber 22, and ending· Morrissey will be reporting to ember 21, 1973. Syracuse, while Guy and Rita eaching in Omaha-will be; Lammie will be going to sevelt Washington at Benson Johnson-Brock. 'or High, Earl E. Brown at Reporting to Iowa Schools will tral, Leon Golden at Tech, be Roxanne Golden to Hamburg, es Hinton at Indian Hills Anne Marie Stukenholtz to ior High, and Terri Netwig at Glenwood, and Gary Lee Bobbitt son West Ji:lementary. and Stanley Dunn to Shenan retta Davis, Randy Hansen, doah. ky Sue Pieper, Lannie Red-

.................._......_.....,_.....,_.....,_,.....,.....,,..a..............................~

EN'S LIBERATION WEE OCTOBER 29TH

I

MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, lcJ.73

£4 out working on Committee casts ballots udent teaching program •

' victory over ;; Peru's first Conference 'ifth game of n when they State 41-7 in ' spell! s named the !raid's State the Week for Kearney. The ned 126 yards touchdowns. lON-Peru's l with a 7-1-1 the loss to? ) lone setback son was to· (Goodwell, tune of 56-0. 1as Peru's inal contest of

PERU, NEBR.

TO NOVEMBER 5TH

Last Wednesday during the of 6.50, the student graduating convo period nine members cif by August of 1974, and the Who's Who committee met'· significant contribution (s) to with it's chairman Dr. Guy Peru State College. Rosenberg to nominate and cast . .The members of the Who's their ballots for a quota of up to ! Who committee are: President 18 students who are worthy of: Pouglas Pearson, Vice this honor. ; fresident Frank Bowers, Dr. The meeting opened with Dr. '. Guy Rosenberg, Mr John Letts, Rosenberg explaining the the heads of the different handout given to the members of departments at Peru State, the the committee which contained ~GA and SCB presidents and the Jhe biographical sketches of; Peruvian and Pedagogian bver 50 students who were • ,editors. eligible. The voting procedure ' Those who attended and voted was then explained by Rosen- ·at the October 24 meeting were: berg and nominations were then yr. Bowers, Dr. Rosenberg, who held. Afterward the committee ,represented the students, Dr. voted and the meeting was 'George Schottenhamel head of adjourned. 'h' ' , IStory and social sciences, Dr. The requirements for · Gilbert 'Wilson, head of the nomination of Peru students to ; mll$ic department, Mr Albert Who's Who is: a minimum GPA Brady, head of the science and

L~"~ter

.. mathematics department, Dr. ,. Leland· Sherwood, who _:'represented Dr. Clyde Barrett from the Fine. Arts department, Dr. Loyd Kite, who represented Dr. Tom Scherer who's head of the school of education. Also at the meetin~ were Dean Young, SGA president, Frank D' Addesa, Pedagogian editor, and Jim Goracke who represented SCB president Fritz Stehlik. Those who couldn't make the gathering but sent nominations and.their ballots to Dr. Rosenberg were: Dr. Pearson, Mr. Letts, Mr Tom, Fitzgerald from the P .E. department, Dr. Vernon Siegner, head of the practical arts department," and Ms Bobbi Thiesfeld, Peruvian editor.

jackets have been ordered

By JAMES C. CASH Letter jackets and bfankets have been ordered as of last Friday according to Athletic Director Jack Mcintire. Mcintire was very apologetic about the long delay in reordering the Jackets but one must be aware of what caused the delay in the first place. Letter jackets are ordered only once a year by the Athletic Director at the end of the school year when all sports seasons are completed and the monogram winners names and jacket sizes are turned into Mcintire, who then orders the jackets with the expectation that they will be available when the athletes return to school in the fall. At the end of the 1971772 school year Mcintire had the names

and jacket sizes of all the lettermen and went ahead and ordered the jackets through the Nebraska City Sporting Goods 'Store with the receiving date to be December 19th. (Mcintire showed me his copy of the order form.) Unfortunately the jackets never showed up on the receiving date. Mclntire's speculation was that the Sportmg Goods Store never filled the order because at the time he ordered the letterjackets the original cost for one jacket was twently three dollars. Between the time the order was made and delivery the cost of one jacket had skyrocketed to thirty five dollars due to the increase in the price of leather. The sleeves on letterjackets are all leather. Another significant fact in

whether jackets are ordered is if the P.E. Departments budget can afford it. As Mcintire said, "The needs of the P.E. department comes first, then the jackets." Some of Peru States Athletes have waited a year and a half for their jackets and Coach Mcintire feels he is not at fault even though he is the Athletic Director and responsible for ordering and seeing that the lettermen get their jackets. Mcintire would not reveal from whom he has ordered the jackets from this time but said everyone who has earned a jacket to date will receive theirs and that he doesn't anticipate anymore problems with their· delivery. .

Odyssey to play at UNICEF benefit Music for the UNICEF dance on Wednesday night will be provided by Odyssey, a local rock group. Odyssey has been playin·g dance work around the western part of Nebraska and is looking forward to showing it's talents close to home. The group is currently experimenting with and changing their music in an attempt to find their own style and sound. This band plays not only "rock & roll" and contemparary music but original songs written and composed by the group.

Odyssey also plays one set using accoustic instruments. The group is a member of CID a. booking and talent agency i~ Lmcoln, and plans to go into music professionally. Members of the band are: Dan Gruber-accustic guitar and vocals. Dan is a freshman at PSC and a drama major. Lennie Lahman-drums and vocals, junior at PSC and a music major. Paul AndersonBass, sax, flute and vocals. Paul is a. music major and a freshman at PSC. Lori Gilbert-lead vocalist from Omaha. Devin Tackett-Lead guitar. Devin is

a senior at Nebraska City senior high school. Jeff : enkinselectric piano. Jeff is tl.e newest member.· of the group and a senior at Nebraska City high school.

:-································ : Editor's Note: : ~ttention - Letters to the : ~ditor may now be placed either : m the Journalism Room 218 at : the Ed. Building in the box : marked letters to the editors or : Box nun;iber 120 at the College : Post .Office. Again letters must : be signed and handed in by ; Tuesday afternoon at 12.


PAGE 2

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

Journalism student defends Terrie

EDITORIAL

By MIKE LANCE The United State has its Nixon, the mideast has their Israel, T.V. has Howard Cosen, and Peru State has Ms. Terrie Funkhouser. A freshman journalism major from Papillion, Terri is by far the most controversial girl on campus. Her initiation into college writing has brought about more cheers and jeers to Peru since the 1952 Missouri River flood. Editorials articles and letters written 'by Ms'. Funkhouser have turned people on, off, up, and down. Last week she received top billing in three of the four letters to the editor concerning a previous feature on the Peru Homecoming concert. Criticism, compliments, insuits, and jokes seem to follow our reporter on ·each assignment. One half of the people she interviews probably do not _

Since, ~e be~inning of my reign as editor, wo!llen s hberabon _has become one of the most written about. subjects in the pages of the ~edag~~ian. M~t of the views expressed were for hberahzmg the female from her traditional roles. We, the Ped Staff will now like to begin a program to give the Peru State coed a chance to c~ange part o~ the roles inflicted upon her since b~rth. ~o we would like to initiate the first Men's ~1berabon Week at Peru State College starting right now. During Men'~ Liberation week the girl asks the guy out and picks up all the expenses, buys the booze, opens the doors, pays the motel bill and could even h~lp him remember the occasi~n by buying him an ERA bracelet (see page 3). The idea behind Men's Liberation Week is not to reverse the roles of the male and female but to let the.female have. a taste of the "male chauvinistic" traits the male is expected by society to perform In order to liberate the woman we must liberate the men. This is a good week for such a thing because there are a few things happening on campus this week. We?nesday afternoon (appropriately) there's the sexist football game between the two dorms at the complex. That evening there's the SGA dance at the gym which begins at 9:30 p.m. and Saturday afternoon there's the Peru-Culver.Stockton football game at the Oak Bowl at 2. It should be interesting to see how successful this w~ek ~oes. Men's Liberation and Women's ~1beration should be practiced everyday but there firs! h~s to be a beginning. This week might be the begmmng. Happy Men's Liberation Week. ·

.,ert

G02i! ~t,Yknow tkat mad Gcietttist, th'0t1e that live• it1 that~ castle0t1 top~ that mountain~. a1:1 makes hf011.rttrs'?! \ .

article Ms. Terri Funkho would probably receive dou the amount of all other re ters. Not because everyone Ii to read her writing, but, beca people want to hear her positi on the subjects and agree disagree. A bias of objective piece writing is no more than what reporter sees. The. bittern and "mud" that seem mushroom after one of Terri ~riting~ are part of the job JOurnal1sm. Every writer fac a popularity loss or gain over articles, but if you are in t business for friends you better switch to the Salv Army and a sure thing. good or bad Ms. Funkhous articles who that some studen of Peru State College still ca enough about their olde fredom to express an opin· and opinions, we all know, fath the news of tommorrows.

The swimming pool, UNICEF dance, sidewalks, SCB student survey, Kearney meeting, and the KNECO meetinl! headlined the October 23 SGA meeting. Hob Wernsman reportea ne was told there was no work study to pay for lifeguards for the pool. Wernsman also stated Rex Allgood told him to come to the next city council meeting and the pool would be discussed. Two PSC students Jeff Walther and Chuck Smith had volunteered as life guards if a sponsor could be found . Jim Wolken reported that Rex Allgood was happy to see PSC interest in the sidewalks. Mayor Allgood said a city committee was already on the downtwon

sidewalks and that a formal letter should be sent to the city council. Prizes of $10, $7 .50, and $5 will be given for the best costumes at the UNICEF dance. Dr. Leland Sherwood, John Letts and Gary Hoemann will be the judges. Members of the SGA will be selling tickets. Results are in on the SCB student survey. Of those returned most favor more concerts, are pleased with the ~ay the program is going, would hke more rock music, more big name bands, wouldn't mind an admission charge but not a change in the programs committee constitution to allow it according to Jim Lennerton.

Oct. 27 at Kearney State Col · there will be a state coll meeting. On the agenda is question of alcohol on cam The SGA will pay for the Tom Banks uses to drive S members to the meeting. Nov. 8&9at Fort Hays, Kan is a KNECO meeting. Kansas Nebraska Educat Consortium trip will be paid by SGA for any PSC mem going. It was suggested underclassmen attend meeting more than seniors they will be in school longer On hold till the next meetin a suggestion that the stage fl be painted black. Presid Dean Young will announce vice presidential nominee SGA approval next week.

-Wernsman Circle Kelects officers produces "Butterflies"

Dear Editor:

Of ~ourse there is apathy, but who cares? R. E. (Duqbar) Wernsman

P.s.·c. hosts swing choir

Peru State College will host a high school swing choir clinic according to Mr Edward Camealy PSC music· instructor. Date of the clinic is Nov. 6 the starting time Is 4:00 p.m. ' Camealy does not know how many choirs would attend at this time. Camealy said the guest clinician will be Gene Nelson music instructor at Midland College. Mr Nelson's group, thetClef Dwellers, will be on hand. There are four parts to the clinic. Mr Nelson will listen to each high school swing choir 'do two numbers. Peru State musicians Lenny Lahman, Paul Anderson and Curtis Robinson will be on hand as consulting specialists, Lahman on drums and Anderson and Robinson on guitar. The PSC swing choir, the Clef Dwellers and the high school swing choirs will do a number to~ether. A Clef Dwellers performance is also on tap. Prof. Camealy said the MENC is sponsoring the clinic. Dennis Ehmke is in charge of the PSC swing choir. The clinic is open to the public.

recognize her as the big bad reporter who caused all the rumors last week. A fellow Beginning journalism student wrote a rebuttle in the case of the "Lobo" concert defending perhaps not the entertainment but rather the expendature per student enjoyment. Every s~ory "bestowed" upon us as Ped reporters as written as we see it. The larger the news papers of the cities groom their reporters up to the expectations of the various editors and publishers. And if your story is not personality profiled with your editor it more than likely ends up in the file marked B for burn. In the Ped or most other small school newspapers differences in styles is more allowable to com.pensate for the lack of time and subscription salaries. If we reporters of the Ped were paid for each printed

Walther, Smith volunteer as lifeguards

' Frank-D'Addesa Managing Editor

Letter to the Editor

MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 19

But ca11't ~'see it: at1other e11ormous muscle-bout1d 1 ' barrel-chest.ea brute ...screaming ,,..--..'-'">guttural gibberisli

r

She. ... orIT.. will terrorize

Gout'tds t'111e that th'doct.or's t11'countr1:1side! it1ve11ti11g th' Well'? W0111en's Lib W~s goc}r Movement.

reaction?r

"Buterflies Are Free" a two, act comedy, by L<:anord Gersho, has been chosen to be the next play produced here at Peru State college this year. The play is being directed by both Bob Wernsman and John Billings and supervised by Mrs Mary Ruth Wilson. This particular play was chosen, Wernsman said "because of it's fame, and the capability of the students to do a good job with it." With only a few rehearsals so far and six weeks to go until production on December 3 and 4, Wernsman stated that "things are going suprisingly well." The cast consists of Michael Kelly, Trena· O'Banion, Jullee Tillman and Ray Boeche. · "The cooperation of everyone,'' Wernsman said, "has really impressed me, not only from the students, butthe faculty as well." Aspecial novelty of the play, is the fact that a full kitchen, stove, refrigerator and sillk, will be used as part of the props. This is something never done before her at Peru State college. Price of admission will be $1.25 for adults 1 and 75 cents for students, "Butterfly's Are Free" will be put on in the school auditorium December 4.

New officers for 1973-4 were elected at the regular meeting of Peru State's Circle K Club on Tuesday, October 16. Tom Johnson, son of Mr and Mrs Merle Johnson of Osceola Nebraska; is president-elect. H~ is a freshman majoring in Chimatology, Vice President elect is Karlene Badgett, daughter of Mr and Mrs Harry Badgett of Auburn. Miss Badgett is a sophomore majoring in music. Susan sole begins her second term as secretary. The daughter of Mr Ernest Sole of Geneva, Nebraska, she is a

junior majoring in Element Education. The office of treasurer n belongs to Miss Denise .Ha of Auburn. The daugnter of and Mrs Henry Haynes, she is sophomore r.;1ementa Education major. Anew office created this y is that of press agent. Elected this position is Miss Sally Hi field, daughter of Mr and Joseph Highfield of Lincoln. Sally is also a sophomo Elementary Education ma· Installation of officers take place at the next meetin Circle K on October 23.

PED NEWS TEAM

STAFF Managing Editor ........................................ Frank D' Add Assistant · Ba N Ed' Editor .......................................... Debbie ews Editor· itor .............. Sports . · '.......................................... Rox , ..·.·.·.·.·.-:· ·.- •· ·.-.·.-.-.-··.·.·.-.-.-.-.-.·.-.-:·.-.-·.·.·.-.-.-.·.·.·.· .... Rick DeKl Whomen s Shports Editor ......................... , ........•...Gail Har P otograp ers . •. .............................................. . Day-e .Lai· Ad Rich Ma d Mais d' . Manager............... . •................................ L"ma Circulation Managers ...................... ··· · ,. ..... Phyllis . Burri Terrie Funkhou~ . ·. Jeff Walth Artists ........................................................ Don J oche

. . Bill Palm Contnbutmg . sf . ·· Editors .................... · ............. Bobbi. Thie . Bob Werns AdvJsor ....... .. .......................... · ......... Mr. .Everett. Browni


)BER 29, 1973

e ~rri Funkhouse · receive doubl all other repor ;e everyone lik ing, but, because iear her position s and agree or

jective piece o re than what The bittern that seem t r one of Terri' rt of the job ery writer fac .or gain over h· you are in thi iends you ha ) the Salvatio re thing. Well is. Funkhouse t some studen ollege still ca their olde

MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1973

ers treasurer no Denise Hayn . daugnter of Iaynes, she is ~ .l!;tementar ·

Linda Madis Phyllis Butri rrie Funkhous 1 Jeff Walth

PAGE 3

Opinion

ot all women respond to lihhers demands and do not object at all to male :In general, people, while clubs and bars. There seems to be a myth sympathetic to many of the women's liberation issues, are which states women are .not entirely persuaded. Many unhappy and bored, unfulfilled complained that the voices are. and a lot of other things. Being a too shrill, that the advocates of good housewife and mother women's lib have gone too far. takes every ounce of intelligence Most women do not respond to and ingenuity a woman can the complaint that women are round up. Some women feel so sorry for .treated as sexual objects. Most women are terribly pleased, no themselves that all they can do matter what their age, to have a is march around screaming slogans and demanding that all .~an whistle at them. They feel strongly that children need a other women fit into their mold. full-time mother. They do not Many women, on the other mind being called housewives, hand, do not want to see changes By STEPHEN PUMMEL

Davidson-Palmer girls challenge men's dorm By FRANK D' ADDESA

1ey State Colle a state coll te agenda is oho! on camp pay for the g es to drive S e meeting. ort Hays, Kan meeting. 1ska Educatio ) will be paid £ y PSC mem suggested n attend t than seniors school longer. ,e next meeting at the stage fl lack. Preside ill annotmce h ial nominee £· next week. ·

PERU PEDAGO<rl:AN

Last Friday the girls of Davidson-Palmer led by their ach and housefather Stan ck challenged their neighrs at Clayburn-Mathews to a e of five man (or should I y five women) game of flag otball. Since the Ped went to press on ursday we cannot report if the ale students accepted the allenge. The game is to be eld on Wednesday at 4 o'clock the intramural football field. The rules of flag football are at the Clayburn-Mathews must pull a flag out of the ·.rs back pocket for the girls 'th the ball to be considered wn. The offensive positions · be quarterback, two ends, a nter, and a slotback. Coach Hallock predicts that his girls will win by two touchdowns. The team's quarterbac,k reshman Nancy Kottich agrees and feels that speed is her team's greatest asset. She

refused to comment on the offensive strategy she will maneuver. Offensive end Dee Stroble refused to predict the final score of the game but agreed that speed is their greatest asset. The rest of the offense consists of Eileen Scholl at the other end position and Beck Niday at center, the slotback position was pot yet filled. Other members of the Davidson-Palmer team include; Susy Wheeldon, Debbie Glaab, Roxi Smith, Evelyn Palone and Connie Gregg. Residents of the dorm who are on.. Peru's Womens' Volleyball or basketball team aren't eligible because of fear of possible injury. Dana Davis is the girls' assistant coach and Rick Rodney will work as the referee. Illegal use of hands should be one call he'll probably be making all afternoon.

made, but don't seem to be smoldering with any great sense of injustice. In fact many people feel the women's lib does not show a compassion toward men. Maybe more time should be spent on liberating men. How many men go off and fight wars they don't want to fight? Go off to work at jobs they don't like but feel they must keep in order to support a family? I guess you could say that the issue is not so much liberation as it is individuality. If a woman does want to work, she should be able to do so on the

Peru ensemble on short tour Nov. 18 to 20

Hall. The 1972 graduate of Midland College in Fremont has never before been a housemother and the coming year at Morgan will be her initiation. The fifth child of a nine member family and residing as

women from more urgent and I important problems. They should get their problem straight. Instead of yapping about the men treating them as "sex objects" they might better devote themselves to more socially useful protests. Issues more important than whether or not women should do housework or let men whistle atthem in the streets. There is only so much time that each person has available to devote to causes and think that so much is being wasted on women's lib is not just' wasteful but truly evil.

CALENDAR OF EVENTS October 29 6:00-7:00 P.M. Girls Volleyball Gym October 30 4: 45 P .M. Circle KWest Dining Room Stu. Ct. 6:00-7:00 P.M. Girls Volleyball Gym 7:00 P.M. SCB Movie F. A. Aud. October 31 3:30-5:00 Dr. Liewer Ad. 105 · 6:00-10:00 P.M. WAA Gym 6:00-7:00 P.M. Girls Vollleyball Gym 9:30P.M.SGADanceUNICEF-Gym November 1 3:30-5:00 P.M. Dr. Liewer Ad. 105 4:00 P.M. Social Work Club F.A. 211 ~~~ P.M. SCB North Half West· Dining Room Stu.

By Steve Stafford

The Peru State College Concert Band Ensemble will be going on a short tour from November 18th to November 2oth. To start the tour, the band ensemble will give a concert November 18th at 8 p.m. in the PSC auditorium. The group will then leave for Lynch, Nebraska, where they will play an evening and afternoon concert. The evening concert will be a benefit- for the Lynch High School band tmiform fund. This year's Band Ensemble includes; Stage band, Swing Choir, clarinet choir, Roland 7:00 P.M. Newman Club T.V. Room s·tu. Ct. ·· Barrett-trumpet soloist, and a Novembe.r 3 flute-piano-eello trio. 2:00 P.M. FOOTBALL tCulver-Stocktoni vs. Peru Featured selections will be the here following: selections from Simon and Garftlllkel, from the show, "Fiddler on the Roof" 11:io=-c:IC4aGie~c:::liCIOl=»c:M:HINICK:t0DC:~NICl4. .0lllCM~ and from "Shaft", featuring u Curtis Robinson on guitar and · Lennie Lahman on percussion.

"Mother" of 83 only 22 Miss Adrienne Berger is 'mom" for some eighty-three ely females at Peru State liege. The daughter of Mr and Mrs win Berger of Auburn, ienne, 22, is the new rookie emother of Eliza Morgan

same basis as a man, with the same pay and same opportllllities. For the women who do not want it there happens to be a higher calling. This task only a woman can do; creating, developing, and teaching new human beings. As compared to building bridges or flying to the moon it is like playing with toys. Every male from a newspaper boy to President of the United States was created, molded and guided by women. The worst thing about this movement is that it is distracting the attention of thousands of

Equal Bights

,lmendment IBracelet

a four year "dormy" at Fremont, Miss Berger has acquired probably more experience of a dormitory type of atmosphere than most students ever will. "I enjoy the girls alot", Miss Berger said, "There are no major problems", but she was quick to add, "We do still have a few basic difficulties." With a major in Physical Education, she is naturally trying to arouse the competitive family, she finds spare time to shop, write, enjoy suilshine and "play football with my little brother." For now though, Miss Berger · hopes she can repay all the help she has received from the college administration and people of Peru. spirit of the girls to· participate in all the campus activities. A basketball rivc.lry is slated with Davidson-Palmer later on this month and Miss Berger hopes to help organize other intermur"l teams for the dorm. Her off days are usually fotllld outside. Coming from a rural

Male prostitute available This week only. Please Contact Room 125 at ·Delzell Hall.

Show your support for ratification of the Equal Rights Amendment by buying and wearing the ERA bracelet. Made of nickel si1ver--with the.let ters E.R.A. pierced into it--the bracelet can be worn by both men and women. It will also make a nice Christmas gift.. Proceeds from the sale of the bracelets will go toward getting the Amendment ratified. COST: $3.00 prepaid, including postage ORDER FROM: League of Women Voters 11313 Frederick Avenue Beltsville, Md. 20705


MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1973

P_ERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 4.

Peru falls to Chadron By RICK DeKLOTZ

Costly offensive mistakes hampered Peru State in Chadron Saturday (October 20) night as the Bobcats dropped a Nebraska 'College Conference football game to the Eagles, 28-0. Peru allowed five turnovers one lost fumble and four interceptions - while suffering their first conference loss of the season. A 'Cat win would have ashed them at least a tie for the '73 NCC crown since Peru !

would have been the only team unbeaten in conference action. Kearney State, 28-0 losers to Peru October 13, retaliated by defeating previously unbeaten Wayne State 21-0 in the other Saturday loop game. Peru's offense sputtered throughout the Chadron contest, netting 11 yards rushing and 93 yards total offense. Chadron netted 162 yards rushing and totaled 282 yards offensively. Chadron safety Randy Bauer

picked off three 'Cat passes and recovered a fumble to lead the Eagle defense. Bauer picked off four passes in Chadron's six previous games, leading his team in that category. The match featured the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics (NAIA) District 11 two top rushers, Bob Houston of Chadron and Peru's Barry Reed. Neither player had . an outstanding game overland, with Houston carrying 21 times

for 55 yeards and Reed 13 times for 25 yards. Houston, however, caught a 45 yard pass for a TD in the third period to put the Eagles ahead, 14-0. The touchdown pass was nearly intercepted. Peru defensive back Otis Samuel cut in front of the intended receiver, Terry Myers, but tipped the ball into Houston's hands. Penalties figured in the Bobcat ineffective offensive effort. Twice during key drives

Peru was called for illegal use of hands, a 15 yard setback. Officials whistled 21 infractions for the game, 10 against Peru for 88 yards and 11 against Chadron for 75 yards. The Bobcats played without the services of their number two rusher, freshman Gary Rosenbeck. Rosenbeck was sidelined during the Kearney game with a bruised pelvis and possible kidney injury.

-

VOL. 6S

Injuries and inexperience· accounts for Cash to assist Dwine Bobkittens' poor season record Peru State's women's intercollegiate volleyball team, plagued with early season injuries and inexperience, held a 37 record before traveling to Chadron for a Saturctay (October 20) triangular meet. Casper (Wyoming) College was the third team entered in matches beginning at 11 a.m. on the western Nebraska court. Five team members had varsity experience at the beginning of the season in late September: Patty Johnson, Humboldt junior; seniors Jane Green, Brock and June Bottcher, Syracuse; and sophomores Gail Harmon and Kim Albin, both from Dawson. Other squad members are: sophomores Darcy__ Lippold and

Aliie Stoltenberg, both from Omaha and freshmen Ardella Klein, Adams, Linda Uher, Milligan, Patty Harpham, Aubur'1, Deb School and Ann Jones, Falls City and Teresa Kingery, Sidney, Iowa. . June Bottcher is presently sidelined with a hand injury sustained in October 15 competition. Several teammates have been temporarily sidelined with minor injuries, but are now available. At the season midway point, the Bobkittens have outscored Doane, Creighton and Tarkio, with losses to Wayne, UN-0, College of St. Mary (Omaha); Kearney, Concordia and UN-L. Several 1973 squad newcomers are new to competitive..,

Intramural Football Final Standings Barfly's STRAF Latecomers BushBons Nat&Co. Fu's

5

3 3 2 1 1

0 2 2 3

volleyball other than physical education class experience. Mary Jo Mier, PSC women's physical education director and team coach believes a "B" team schedule will help these players. "We're having to develop athletes as the season is in progress," reports Miss Mier, "and the team is having to learn to work together, Team play should improve as the season continues," she added. After Saturday matches at Chadron the squad will meet John F. Kennedy (Wahoo) on the PSC court Monday afternoon, October 22. Friday, October 26, Peru's Bobkittens travel to Creighton for a 5 p.in. match.

are about three times more By RANDY WOLF Senior Jim Cash will assist candidates than last year. His official title is "Student Coach Marty Dwine in coaching Assistant Coach." He will this years Bobcat wrestling receive no pay for the position team. This came about with the help but it will go on his permanent of 'the former coach Vincent school record. He hopes to find a Monseau. When Monseau coaching position in Lincoln learened of Cash's ineligibility · after finishing his coilege for the upcoming season, he was education and thinks this exrecommended to Coach Dwine to perience will be extremely rewarding for him. take the position. Cash is in his second year at Cash, who wrestled at 158 last season and boosted a 17-4record, Peru. He is o~ginally from feels his 10 years of wrestling Erie Pennsylvania and attended experience will help him in a junior college before coming to coaching some of the younger Peru. He lives in Peru with his and lesser experienced grap- wife '.Kathey Taylor Cash of ·Auburn, whom he married last plers. It will also take part of the load off Coach Dwine ·as there summer.

BEAT CULVER-STOCKTON

Bellevue Sr. High School Sterling High School Clarinda High School Johnson-Brock High School Hamburg High School Atiburn High School Farragut Comunity High School Wilber High School Bryan High School Norris High School Exeter High School Lincoln East High School Crete High School Southeast High School Nebraska City Sr. High School Nehawka High School

4 4

Results-Round Four Fu's o(Forfeit) Nat&Co. o Bush Bons o (Forfeit) Results -Round Five Barfly's 18 STRAF 7 Latecomers6 Nat&Coo Bush Bonsl Fu's o(Forfeit) The Barfly's, under coach-quarterback Tom Popek captured the intramural football title last wee~. Other team members include, Gail Bly, Tom Craig, Rick DeKlotz, Dave Green, Jim Marteney, Doug McElroy, Terry Neddenreip, Bill Pruett, Chuck Rombach, Dave Rombach, Robin Simmons and Dean Young. Barfly's 1 STRAF6 Latecomers 1

All team captains of teams wishing to play intramural volleyball should contact coach Fitzgerald by 12:00 p.m.· Friday, November 9. Any new teams wanting ·to compete should turn in ,rosters by this time. Notice: Beginning MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1973 (today), the administration of campus motor vehicle ·regulations will be transferred from the Building and Grounds Department to the Office of Student Personnel Services, which is located on the third floor of the Administration Building. This means that the registration of automobiles, the issuance of temporary or guest parking permits, and the filing of compliants or appeals should, from this time forward, initiate at the Office of Student Affairs.

Guidance Counselors from the following High Schools will be on the Pe~ Campus on Wednesday October 31. Students presently attending Peru State College who have graduated J'rom these s~hools ~e invited to attend a discussion period on Peru State with these Counselors·which will be held from 1:30 to 2:30in the Student Center Cafeteria.

TAYLOR PHQTOG_RAPHY WEDDINGS PORTRAITS in professional color. Best price around I 12 5x5 prints only $8.00. I Call me for appointment I or sample book. I I

•s i I I

Ph. 274-.5294 after5:00p.m. Auburn, Nebr.

Dr StatE rece1 the Nebr cour1

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S.G.A. UNICEF Dance & Freakers Ball Wednesday, Oct. 31 Halloween Night 9:30 p.m. Prizes awarded for Best Costumes Dance to Odyssey Tickets $1.00 available at: SGA Office, Business Office, Game Room Office, or any SGA member. Support UNICEF· Plan to attend.

spanning was 92 y His mo Peru St< when stu Southeas college a recite hi~ His fir was to a in 1919 w Dr. Hom the Eng Neihardt famous e Glass'', honored Nebraska him Poet '1aureatE •isited ti returned: repeating Peru St lhe Nebr course l, their trip


~RU

PEDAGOGIAN

:llegal use of ~tback. Offractions for t Peru for 88 Chadron for

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1973 .

.PERU STATE COLLEGE, PERU NEBR.

yed without number two an Gary mbeck was 1e Kearney d pelvis and

Students to elect new SGA V-P

try.

Selection of a new vicepresident of the Student Governing Association will be made via a campus-wide election on Tuesday and Wednesday, Nov. 20 and 21, it was decided at the last meeting of 'the SGA body, Tuesday night.

times more t year. is "Student He will the position s permanent >pes to find a in Lincoln 1is college tks this exextremely

The groups set the time limit for the election to be throughout Tuesday and Wednesday morning until noon, following a Monday 6 p.m. deadline for petitions. There will be a poll taken at the same time as the election proceeding occur, to determine student feeling concerning the changing of the class time schedule. Academic Affairs has

'.Ond year at inally from md attended re coming to 'eru with his tor Cash of married last

suggested that first period classes begin at 8 a.m. rather than 7:30 and run until ten minutes before each hour. Also stated at the meeting was a treasurer's report, this for the first time during the school year. The minutes of the meeting show that the SGA has $800 with which to support it's activities for the rest of the school year. The group decided to pay for receipted meals and gas to send members to the Nov. 16 and 17 meeting of the Nebraska State College Student Coalition at Wayne State. It was reported that a poll of students concerning liquor on campus will be reviewed by the state college student group.

There 路Nas additional discussion concerning a variety of matters at the meetinp:, including the rejection of a proposed sidewalk motion, rather than limiting the schools funds for paving that have been slated for use in building a tennis court; lights not being used at the Complex parking lot; and the inability of the school Security Guards to defend themselves against dogs on campus. A motion was made and passed that SGA go on record of favoring the Security Guards having a way to protect themselves. A representative from the group was selected to contact Dr. Pearson concerning the situation.

New publication at PSC APHY NGS <\ITS

tal color. JUild-

Only $8.00. pointment >k.

Dr. John G. Niehardt was a visitor to the Peru State campus on several occassions. His most recent appearance was during April of 1971, when the College Auditorium filed with Southeast Nebraskans traveling to hear him speak. (Photo courtesy of Nebraska City News-Press).

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Nebraska poet dies Dr. John G. Neihardt, braska's poet laureate who at the home of a daughter in lumbia, Missouri, November was well known on the Peru te College campus from visits anning 54 years. Dr. Neihardt as 92 years old. His most recent appearance at State was in April, 1971 en students and visitors from theast Nebraska filled the liege auditorium to hear him cite his famous poetry. His first known visit to PSC as to a class in modern poetry 1919 when his friend, the late . Itomer House, was head of English department. Dr. 路 ardt was then writing his ous epic, "The Son of Hugh ass'', two years before nored by an act of the ebraska legislature naming Poet Laureate. During his eate tour" in 1921 he again visited the Peru campus and returned in October of 1965 when repeating the tour. Peru State students enrolled in the Nebraskaland Tour mini. urse last Spring climaxed eir trip with a visit to the poet

in Lincoln, where he made his

home with friends, Mr and l\!rs Julius D. Young. Dr. Neihardt allowed the students to sit with him while he recited some of his work and reminisced about Nebraska pioneers and Indians. A native of Sharpsburg, Illinois, Neihardt moved to Nebraska when he was 10 years old. He was later a student at Wayne Normal School, predecessor to Wayne State College. He lived many years in Bancroft in the northeastern portion of Nebraska, and was editor of the Bancroft Blade. Critics have acclaimed Neihardt as "the American Homer". Writings include "A Cycle of the West" -five epics of the conquest of the west. Much of the information was gleaned from his association and friendship with Oglala Sioux Indians. Other works include poems and epics of experiences of Indians and white men on the plains. He was personally acquainted with braves involved with Custer's last stand at Little Big Horn River.

Anew publication for the Peru State College Admissions Department is about to be "born." The publication, tentatively named 'innerviews,' will be sent to high school counselors and prospective Peru State students, according to Admissions Director, Gary Hoemann. Hoemann moved up to Director of Admissions after serving as Admissions Counselor last year and working in a similar job earlier for the 'Peru Achievement Foundation. According to Hoemann, the路

PSC has enough fuel Classes and activities at PSC will not be reduced this winter because of the national energy crisis, a Peru State official said Wednesday. George Wendel, superintendent of buildings 路 and grounds, said all of the campus buildings are heated by natural gas on a "non-interruptable" basis. Under a ''non-interruptable" contract, PSC will receive its allotment of fuel as long as the gas company has gas in its lines, Wendel said. In 1857 James Miller Williams discovered oil at Oil Springs, Ontario and set up a . small refinery. However his endeavor brought him only a limited amount of recognition since many people felt - some resentfully so - that to find oil in a place named Oil Springs was something almost anyone could have managed.

objective of the monthly publication is "to keep high school guidance counselors and prospective students informed, not only things happening on campus, but also things of general interest, such as financial aids." lnnerviews, to be published by Maverick Media in Syracuse, will be tabloid size similar to the Pedagcigian, and will be edited and mailed to members of the Student Admissions Committee who work with the Peru State Admissions Department.

Bob II After three years of Peru he's still going strong. Bob II, the live Bobcat mascot is very particular about his diet. He likes raw meat especially kidneys and livers. However he doesn't.eat every day. He generally eats .every other day. To keep him healthy he is given vitamins. Bob II was acquired as a. joint effort of the Blue Devils pep club, P Club and SGA in January of 1971. He arrived air' express from Florida and lived in a temporary cage placed in the lower level of Peru's gymnasium until a sturdy permanent home was built on the campus grounds by the maintenance crew with funds furnished by SGA. Untamed and dangerous ,Bob II lives east of the Administration building. He has automatic water and his home is kept warm in the winter by steam heat that runs under it. With all these facilities Bob II should be quite comfortable. The only thing he's missing is a female companion.

Hoemann said he plans a preliminary mailing list of about 1300 persons to receive copies through the summer besides the school year. He added that the number would increase regularly, to correspond with the increase in the number of prospective students. Besides general information concerning current events occuring on the campus, tentative plans call for a regular feature on the subject of financial aids, a monthly interview with a particular faculty member and an indepth study into two-year programs offered by the college.

Swimming starts "An excellent showing" states Swimming Coach Edward J. Craren after 28 prospective swimmers showed up at the Peru State College pool for the first AAU organizational meeting. Most swimmers are returnees from Crarens summer swimming program. Nine are from the Peru area. There were only three representatives from the PSC campus, but Craren feels once the practices are regulated he'll have a larger contingent of college swimmers. Omaha Westside High School will host PSC and other colleges November 22-24 at the Midwest AAU Swimming Meet. All swimmers must become members of the Amatuer Athletic Union (AAU) before they can compete. ~en said application to the AAU will be completed before the first meet. Anyone still interested in joining the swimming team may report at the PSC pool on Tuesday and Thursday nights from six to nine o'clock p.m.


MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 197

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 2

Students work at own speed

M-$ 1 '

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Workshop here tonight A three hour Transactional Analysis Worskshop will .be conducted on the Peru State College campus beginning at 7 p.rn. Monday, November 12. Sponsored by the PSC Newman club, the workshop will delve into why you do and how you do it. Father Mel Rempe, Newman

Letter to the Editor Dear Editor, We would like to take this means to inform students of the rules that must be followed if we are to continue having movies on campus. THERE IS TO BE NO SMOKING FOOD OR DRINK IN THE AUDITORIUM WHILE THESE FILMS ARE SHOWING. We have been informed that if the cigarette burns, spills and litter don't stop, we will no longer be permitted the use of the facilities. Since there is no other suitable place to show the movies, we would no longer be able to present them. The Student Center Board does not make the rules for what can or cannot be done in the buildings. We have to obey them like everyone else. If you find that it is just impossible to make it through the entire movie without a cigarette, then please leave the auditorium while you smoke it! We realize it's only a few students that are violating the rules, but they're ruining it for everyone else .. If you want to continue to have movies on campus, please have enough consideration for everyone by following these few, simple rules. Thank you~ SCB Executive Committee

Club director and Pastor of Peru's St. Clara's Catholic church, said the workshop covers the layman's understanding of ego-statis and personal conduct. Workshop leaders will be Father Jerry Schumaker and Father Bill Rucker of Frernon.t. Both have conducted similar workshops. The session, free and open to the public, will be held in the Student Center "fishbowl" lounge.

Avery Island, La., where Tobacco Pepper Sauce is produced, is actually a mountain of salt only thinly covered with earth.

Bids needed

The Ancient Greeks probably had a phrase for it, "School" to the Greeks meant one or two teachers, small groups of students, and a method of teaching that encouraged each scholar to proceed according to his own capability. That concept in modern form is being used in at least two courses on the Peru State College campus this semester. It's called "competency based education" and it works like this,: At the beginning of the semester, students in Human Growth and Development and in Foundations of Education were given course outlines and goals. From there it was up to each student to progress as far and as fast as his abilities let him. Just as in the days of Old Greece, teachers are available. They are called "resource persons,'! although students may use outside resources ranging from other students to library materials.

You are not likely to see as in the days of old, students and teachers strolling through olive and citrus groves sipping wine and sharing knowledge. It's illegal. to drink wine on state college campuses, for one thing. But you may see students and teachers at PSC sipping coffee or Cokes, while they share knowledge; and the classroom.• may be under the oaks, if the weather is fair, or in that modern "Parthenon", the Student Center, if the weather is brisk. Or you may find the students in a classroom working individually or in small groups assisted by one or more of their teachers who include Dr. Torn Scherer, dean of education, Evan Vanzant, and Michael Currier. "Competency Base" has been popular with students," Dr. Scherer said. It lets a student work at a speed that is best for him without being held back by slower students," he said.

Dr. Christ still very active here

By MIKE LANCE After 27 years of active college life at Peru, one would think Dr. John Christ has had enough excitement. The 1973 spring retiree of the Peru State College administration department has just began to "excite" his life. When Dr. Christ "cleaned out his desk" at the science building earlier this year, and placed his name on the list of retired college professors, he didn't really leave P. S. C. Once or twice a week you will see his figure ducking in and out of the science building, completing unfinsihed business and helping different students with projects. The former Dean of the School of Natural Sciences, Dr. Christ has just returned from an extensive camping trip to Oregon. The trip included some leisurely camping and fishing within the vaious public campsites located in the northwest United States. While near the west coast, Dr. Christ and his wife visited their oldest son in northern California, and upon their return they A C H O I C E - - - - - - - - - - - - - - visited another son in O'Neil, Nebraska. Since his absence from teaching at the college, Dr. As the intensity of my troubles seems to lessen, Christ has been keeping active it is heightened. through his various hobbies. Camping and traveling are rated As I finish my task, number one as his favorite I realize I have only started. activities. Summer and fall · yardwork are enjoyable tasks that help occupy Dr. Christ's I gain admiration spare time. only to have my ego slighted. In addition, there is always repairing, handiwork, and I know a true friend long enough tinkering around the Christ to know we've parted. household and occasionally, work with wood and furniture. I've put my faith in a person long enough Dr. Christ spoke of a future to know my faith is falsified. southern trip, and hinted that cam ping might find a place on And I love a person long enough · this one also. to know the loving's done. He likes his home here in Peru and plans to remain a Nebraska But in a world of such materialism, resident for a long time. my being is justified. No matter how many of these encountering jaunts he takes, And if I were a tree, the best wishes and grateful T would choose not to be one. thanks of a small college go with Dr. Christ as a reminder of the TERRIE HINDERKS many memories at P. S. C.

for paper Paper shortages around the nation have not gone unnoticed at Peru State College. According to Everett Browning director of Special Services, some difficulties have been encountered in getting enough paper for college use this year. Browning said that last year mimeograph paper, for instance was 89 cents a ream, while this year the same paper is $1.21 a ream from the lowest bidder. Paper companies are reluctant to bid because they have nearly all of the business they can handle at high prices, he said. Paper for the 1973-74 school year was assured the college by the three lowest bidders; Field Paper Company, Carpenter Paper Company and Western Paper Company. Browning said he believes that six months from now paper will have to be bought wherever it can be found without benefit of bids.

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PED NEWS TEAM STAFF Managing Editor . .. .. .. ..... .. .. .. .. . . .. . . . .. . .... .. . . . . . Rick DeKlotz Assistant Editor .......................................... Debbie Barton News Editor· ........................................................ Rox Hill Sports Editor .............................................. · ... Rick DeKlotz Women's Sports Editor ..................................... Gail Harmon Photographers .......................... ~ .....................Dave Lainc.z Rich Mayo Ad Manager ....................... _. .......................... Linda Madisqn Circulation Managers .................................. Phyllis Butrick Terrie Funkhouser Jeff Walther Artists ........................ ........ . ..................... Don Jochems Bill Palmer· Contributing Editors .................................. Bobbi Thiesfeld Bob Wernsman Advisor ............................................... Mr.. Everett. Browning

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ONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1973

'rist

Dr. Wilson has many interests

very

a sudden and near fatal turn. He and says that in his 38 years of was stricken with paralitic and· teaching, students still have the bulbar polio. For five months he same problems they had years lay in the hospital. Three weeks ago. He is a man of principal. of that time he was on the His experience with polio gave critical list. At one point the him a new outlook on life. He examining physician had an iron said casually, "I don't want to get ·Polio again, but the exlung prepared but two hours before Dr. Wilson was to enter it perience taught me to have faith in my fellow man." He has his condition improved. It was, however, doubtful if he learned to enjoy life more and says, "If someone is going to do would ever walk by himself something, it takes him just as again. The only thing he could long to do it right as it does to do hope for was the use of crutches and braces to make him able to move from one place to another. But1 with the detennination and courage given to him by his wife and doctor, he was able to walk unassisted within five years after being discharged from the hospital. Not long after he was Three Peru State College back in Galesburg directing the students were involved in a twoGalesburg Symphony Or- car collision early Monday chestra. morning, October 29. Dr. Wilson received his The students, all prospective Masters degree in 1955 at PSC wrestlers, were Paul VanderCook college of Music Brown, who sustained numerous where he studied under Eugene lacerations and a serious triple Ormandy. Altogether he has fracture of the leg, Mark Miller received over 250 college credit and Tom Simmons. Miller and hours, intluding majors in Simmons suffered lacerations history and social science. In about the face and severe 1970 he received his doctorate in bruises. DR. GILBERT E. WILSON Musical Arts of Music Education The trio were proceeding at the University of Missouri at south on highway 73-75 toward same time. Kansas City. Peru from Omaha in Brown's While attending a meeting for His activities at Peru include 1964 Ford Van. As they apmusic instructors in Ann Arbor, membership on the town Michigan, Dr. Wilson's life took council, Board of Trustees, Head, proached the southern outskirts of Nebraska City, they were of the Music Department, and suddenly struck almost head-on, one time President of the by a northbound vehicle. Brown Kiwanis Club. and Miller were thrown into the Peru State Colege's fall band concert will be presen~d SunWilson, his three children, and day, November 18 at 8: 00 p.m. in the college auditorium. his wife have been connected ~¥¥¥¥¥¥¥ with music . at one time or ATTENTION Dr. Gilbert E. Wilson will direct the program which will inanother. Mary Ellen, the oldest daughter, is involved in musir in clude "March Grandioso" by Roland Seitz, "Quixote" by Lincoln, Jim is in music in Green Mannie Klein, "Battalgia" by W. Francis McBeth and Class Pictures Bay, Wisconsin; and Janet, the highlights from "Fiddler on the Roof" by Barnick and Bock. youngest, will enroll next Other numbers include selections from Issac Hayes' "Shaft" for 1974 Peruvian Semester at Peru State in music. and "Sounds of Simon and Garfunkel" by Paul Simon. Mrs Wilson is the only one of the · - - - - - - - - - - _ _ --~.~ family who intended to go into

By MIKE LANCE and RANDY WOLF Music . and enthusiasm are emical bonds to Dr. Gilbert E. son. After 17 years at Peru, . Wilson is proud of the her of students he has ed out .into the world with same two qualities. r. Wilson, a man with tiple interests that range auto racing to oboe ing, played high school all, baseball, and ran on the team. He also played in the 1 band. His best sport was , so he went to Southeast uri State College on a -Track scholarship. t wasn't easy for him after h school, however. He duated in the middle of the ession in 1934 and joined a eling band. Not long afard, he was in Missouri with band and saw his opportunity further his education. He ived his BA degree in Music Missouri college. He said his memorable experience in was competing against the t Glen Cunningham in St. ·s. "He never lapped me," . Wilson said as he smiled. Dr. Wilson met his wife Mary h at college and they were arried in 1938. He joined the Navy and played the band for two years. Being

here ANCE active college Juld think Dr. had enough 1973 spring State College Jartment has :ite" his life. "cleaned out .ence building nd placed his t of retired ;, he didn't C. Once or will see his md out of the completing ; and helping i;ith projects. of the School s, Dr. Christ from an exp to Oregon. · >me leisurely 1g within the 1sites located 1ited States. st coast, Dr. visited their :n California, return they n in O'Neil, ence from college, Dr. eping active 1s hobbies. ing are rated his favorite er and fall 1yable tasks Dr. Christ's e is always work, and the Christ :casionally, 1d furniture. of a future hinted that I a place on here in Peru . a Nebraska time. any of these s he takes, · nd grateful ~egego with inder of the P. S. C.

DAR v I1 ~~ALEN

qualified as a teacher, the Navy put him to work in musical therapy. He was to concentrate on battle fatigued soldiers from World War II. After he was discharged he ·managed a teaching position at Knox College in Galesburg, Illinois. He taught music, directed the school band, and participated in several bands in Galesburg, including the Galesburg symphony, all at the

Three students involved in traffic accident

OF EVENTS

November 1~

t 3:30 Gamma Theta Epsilon F.A. 110

f 6:30 Home Economics Club Meet in front of Ed

Building . 7:30 Alpha Mu Omega West Dining Room Student f Center

·f

November 13

't 4:45 Circle K West Dining Room Student Center

;t .t

6:00 SGA F.A. 212 6:30 Phi Beta Lambda F.A. 105 7:30 SCB vs. Faculty in volleyball November14

· f 9:10 A.M. Language Arts Reading Program F.A. 104, 105, 211, 212 and 205. f 6:00-10:00 WAA Gym . f 8:30 Girls Dorm Basketball Gym November 15

t 4: 00 Social Work Club F .A. 211

':~i~h:1s :~h f music now. ~~~i~~;~~c~!~ Dr .Wilson had inf

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f Center

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HOWARD'S BEAUTY SHOP

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November 16

,

Y8:00 SCB Movie F.A. Aud. f8:00 Women's Volleyball State Championship at Doane College

f

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Auburn, Nebraska Phone 274-3198

dash and windshield. Simmons was thrown through the right front door which had opened upon impact. The northbound vehicle was driven by Roger Ulfers. Also in the car were Richard Bennet, Edward and Paul Christensen, and Larry Sterling, all of Nebraska City. Both Miller and Simmons, said they still plan to wrestle for Peru this year. Brown, however, will be unable to wrestle this season because of the severity of his injuries.

Spring schedule is on the way

The spring semester class schedule for Peru State college is in final typing, according to Dr. Frank Bowers, vice president. Typing was to be completed Friday and printing to begin. The schedule will be available at the registrar's office the week of 12. Seniors and Underclassmen November There are no major changes in the schedule. Night class times will be shown on the front cover T.V. room of Student Center separate from day classes, to reduce confusion. A single color page will conFriday, November 16th tain night classes. ,There will also be a night class folder 10:00-4:00 available at the registrar's desk. ~UUU1t Fees will be the same as this semester, Dr. Bowers said.

SALE-10-Speed Bikes FLANDRIA BRAND 5 COLORS 3 frame sizes Simplex Shift Center-Pull Brakes Fall Close-Out Sale $79.50 - Sale Price $119.00 Regular Champlin Station 401South11 Nebraska City

Be careful with ~re: There are babes in the woods.

f

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Style Cuts Blow Waving

j

November 17

FASHIONABLE Hair Styles by BETTY FARRAR

1

6:30-10:00 Dinner night Faculty Women West tDining Room Student Center p:oo Newman Club Faculty Lounge

'!Women's Volleyball State Championship at Doane !College

tended to go into recreation work with the YMCA. He finds students interesting

&

t 5:00 SCB North ·Half West Dining Room Student t

·

it wrong, so he might as well do it right the first time." For the little spare time that he does have,· Dr. Wilson enjoys fishing and is an avid baseball fan. He gets season tickets for Omaha Royals each year. He and his wife plan to retire in Peru eventually '.'because we like the small town." His retirement won't come for a while though. "I'm still a young man," he said.

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Plant Protection Officers Security Company seeking high caliber men or wome11 to work in industrial plant full or part time. Must be 18 years or older Clean background Top Pay Fringe benefits Uniforms furnished An Equal Opportunity Employer Apply in person to main guard house, Cooper Nuclear Station, Brownville, this week.

'f!1e zipper was invented by Whitcomb L. Judson in the United States in 1891.


PAGE 4

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 197

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

Bobcats share NCC Crown By RICK DeKLOTZ yard carry by Kim Tennal and a Peru State earned a share of one yard gain by Barry Reed the Nebraska College Con- placed the ball at the Wildcat 44 ference (NCC) football cham- where senior quarterback Terry pi<;.1ship Saturday night (Oc- Criger hooked up with Gary tober 'll) by defeating Wayne Rosenbeck on a screen pass for a State in thePSC Oak Bowl, 20-16. score. Rosenbeck had a convoy They share the crown with · of blockers to clear the path and Kearney State, with both clubs a final block by Bill Hosack at finishing loop play at 2-1. The the 10 put the finishing touches most recent year a Bobcat team on a picture-perfect pla!: owned a portion of the chamGeorge Hendricksen added the pionship was in 1965 directed by first of two extra points he would Coach Ervin Pitts, also shared kick for the game with 4:35 left with Kearney. in the quarter. · Although out-yarded 290-192 by Wayne retaliated quickly after the Wildcats, .Peru had no turreceiving Peru's kick-off, novers during the game but marching 79 yards in 11 plays to intercepted two Wayne passes' knot the score. The big plays and forced Wayne to fumble during the drive were a 38 yard twice. pass from Rick Benedetto to 1 The first Bobcat break came Dean Ott to the Peru 29, and a midway through the first period pass interference call on the when Mike Hall recovered a Bobcats on fourth and eight at Wayne fumble at the 49. A four the 17 yard line. The penalty

moved the ball to the nine, ana after a short gain by Brian Moeller, Benedetto hit Ott with an eight yard scoring strike. Peru was unable to move the ball effectively on their next possession, and after a poor eight yard punt by Rosenbeck, Wayne had good field position on their own 40. It took the Wildcats only two plays to take the lead, with pesky split end Maurie Mintken taking in a 56 yard pass from Benedetto, out-racing Peru defender Henry McCullough t~ the end zone. After an exchange of punts, Peru was backed up on their own three yard line, as Wayne's punter Ott found the coffin corner. On the next play, the Wildcats earned two more points on a safety, with Wayne's Tom Allie tackling Criger in the end zone.

Wayne took a 16-7 lead into the dressing room at halftime as ,neither club moved the ball effectively following the safety. Following Wayne's second punt of the third quarter, Peru started on their own 20 and drove for a score in 11 plays with Terry Criger going the final 27 on a broken play for the tally. The scoring play came on a fourth and six with Criger going to his right after finding no one for a hand off. Criger cut back to the left near the Wayne 20 and scampered to the corner of the end zone with 2:02 left in the stanza. The other big gainer in the drive was a screen pass from Criger to Rosenbeck for 25 yards, good to the Wildcat 33. The winning score was set up in the fourth quarter, as Brent Moeller fumbled a Rosenbeck

Gary Rosenbeck, freshman running back from Gutherie Center, Iowa takes off on a 90 yard scoring play that helped Peru to a 62-21 trouncing of Culver-Stockton. Rosenbeck's play is the longest from scrimmage this season for the Bobcats. He has accumulated 499 yards so far this year, and is averaging 5.7 yards per attempt.

Offense rolls up 569 yards

Read the Ped

Culver-Stockton bows 62-21 By RICK DeKLOTZ Peru State's football squad rolled up 569 yards total offense in defeating Culver-Stockton of Canton, Missouri, 62-21 Saturday afternoon (November 3). The 62 points represents the most counters. a Bobcat team scored since 1958 when Coach Al Wheeler led Peru in a 62-0 defeat over Dana. Leading the way for the offense was freshman halfback Gary Rosenbeck with 177 yards on 10 carries. Fullback Barry Reed gained 175 yards in. 16 attempts and Kim Tennal 60 yards in 10 tries. Rosenbeck scored twice as did end Ario Wusk who caught passes of 35 and 16 yards for the tallies. Senior quarterback Terry Criger completed six of 10 throws for 121 yards and three touchdowns. In addition to connecting with Wusk, he tossed a 'll yard aerial to Bill Hosack. The 'Cats eventually had things pretty much their own way, but the opening minutes were different. On the second play of the game, Wildcat Jim

Wilson broke through the· left side of his line and raced 87 yards for a score. Bobcat defender Dave McDaniel was unable to make up enough ground after Culver-Stockton running back broke into the secondary. Peru missed an excellent scoring opportunity minutes later when Brent Jones fumbled a 1t0senoeck punt on his own 14. Rod Wartman recovered the ball for PSC and returned it to the six. On the next play Criger fumbled and Culver-Stockton regained possession. After three plays, the Wildcats were forced to punt. Two plays later Rosenbeck went off-tackle for the tying score with eight minutes to play in the first stanza. Peru's second score climaxed a 66 yard-nine play drive with Hosack taking in a 27 yard pass from Criger for the points. A fumble by C-S's Larry Mandrell set up Peru's third score with 5:21 remaining in the second period. Peru moved 49 yards in three plays with Kim

Tennal going to the right side offtackle for the final 25. Gus Krajicek and• Dave McDaniel, who picked off three Culver-Stockton passes, led the Bobcat defenders. The Peru defense stiffened noticeably when the Missourians neared Peru's goal line during the second and third quarters. From their 20., following an interception by McDaniel, Peru marched for another score in seven plays with Wusk outwrestling Culver-Stockton's Brent Jones for the 35 yard end zone pass from Criger. Halftime score showed the Bobcats leading, 28-7. Fumbles opened the second half - two for Peru and one for the Wildcats. A third PSC fumble was recovered by PSC's Reed. Criger took to the air hitting Wus~ over the middle for a score with 9: 32 left in the third quarter. Two minutes later Rosenbeck turned in the day's longest scoring play after a fumble recovery by Bobcat freshman Fred Marisett. A clipping

penalty placed the ball at the Peru lOwhere Rosenbeck took to his right side, was assisted by a Reed block on the Peru 25 and had a clear path down the west sideline to push Peru's total to 41.

Culver-Stockton scored on their first two possessions in the fourth quarter with Doug Wilson passing on nearly every play. He hit Mandrell on a six yard strike and connected with Jim Wilson on a 73 yard screen pass two minutes later following a Bobcat punt. Wendell Henderson put Peru on the scoreboard on the next kickoff with a spectacular 89 yard return in front of the Culver-Stockton bench. Jim Ford, freshman halfback, set up Peru's next touchdown with an interception at the Bobcat 48, returning it six yards. QB Criger initiated a seven play scoring drive then tallied from the two. Reed ran 10 yards for the final TD, climaxing a 96 yard drive, with 1:34 remaininl!.

punt at his 35 yard line. Robert Herron recovered t ball and Peru gained a chanc for the go-ahead score. From the 26, following a fiv yard penalty against Wayne f offside, Rosenbeck carried in the line for four yards to the On the next play, seni fullback Reed, who usuall carries into the middle of th line, went outside to his ri around end and sprinted yards to the goal, running over Wildcat defender in the proc Peru's defense was excell in the second half, giving yards here and there, but nev letting Wayne cross the dou stripe for a score. The Wilde deepest penetration of t second half was to the Bobcat on their first possession. Bobcat defensive seconda suceptible to long passes season, came up with two terceptions, one by Otis Samu plus another by Kim Tennal, t game ending play which snuff out any Wayne hopes of pull tne contest from the fire in t last seconds.

Dwine's squa

to have seven return By RICK DEKLOTZ Seven returning letterm head the 1973-74 Peru St Wrestling squad under n coach Martin "Marty" Dwi Dwine joined the PSC staff t fall after two years at Belle College. He led teams to an 1 record in 1971-72, and an 1 record during the 1972.campaign. Matmen at Belle had not won a match in th 1 first four years of competiti before Dwine came. ' Strengths of this season: Bobcat team will be in fi weight classes represented . last year's National Associati' of Intercollegiate Athlet (NAIA) final championships .•. Gary Lesoing (126), R Wartman (142), John Whis!' (150), Dean Anstey (167), Jim Rezac (HWT) all return season with national fin experience under their belts~ Anstey wrestled at 177 la' season, but has decided to dr to 167 this year to benefit team. Two other returning 1 termen, Jack Stanley (118) Kim Tennal (158) give the sq added experience that will pr valuable. The overall picture sho returning letterman, or jun' college transfer at every wei class except 134, where t candidates are all freshmen. ~ Peru's 1973-74 schedule difficult with 20 duals and fi tournaments on tap. Dwine-fe ·· the Bobcats' toughies co · petition will come from No' thwest Missouri State Un versity, Morningside, Way· State, University of Nebraska Omaha and Chical!o Universi(


score. )llowing a fiv inst Wayne f !k carried in rards to the 22 play, senior who usually middle of the e to his right l sprinted 22 running over a in the process. was excellent alf, giving up 1ere, but neve lss the doubl . The Wildcat ation of th >the Bobcat 1g passes • with two i y Otis Samue im Tennal, th which snuffe >pes of pullin the fire in th

ave

B:KLOTZ ng _letterm 1 Peru Sta :l under ne Iarty" Dwin ~PSCstaff t rs at Bellev !ams to an 11 , and an 18·.. the 1972-7 en at Belle natch in the' )f com petiti 1e. . this season' II be in fiv epresented .al Associatio ate Athl eti'1 rnpionships. (126), Ro. John Whisl ey (167), an all return th· tional final" their belts. ; at 177 la . ecided to dro · to benefit th

an, or junio ; every weigh. , where th, freshmen. 5: schedule r uals and fiv o. Dwine-fee ' ughies com; e from Nor' State Uni• side, Wayn f Nebraska a !o Universitv\

PERU PEDAGOGIAN .PERU

ST~TE COI:~EGE,

PERU, NEBR.

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1973

2 Peru State College seniors named to ''Who's Who 1973-1974'' o's Who Among Students erican Universities and ges" has selected twelve State College seniors for 973-74 honor. . Guy Rosenberg, Director dent Personnel Services ru State; said the students chosen on the basis of mic excellence, extraular leadership and of future leadership. has earned a cumulative point average of 6.5 or on a 9.0 scale, and all rned Dean's Honor Roll. "tion one or more ters. ents selected nationwide a resume of their ac"shments wi11······.be din a volume latP.r this by the Tuscaloosa, Ala., ization. · Staters selected and accomplislunents follow: Lynne Albin, Dawsonr of Mr. and Mrs. Ken FD 1), Dawson; Kay is entary education major ating August, 1974 tion. A member of the State Education iation (PSEA), she served ice president her junior . She is a member of Draub; captain, Kitty Kadetts team; and a member of · pa Delta Pi, honorary tion fraternity. She has Larson Memorial and 1 State of Nebraska rships. Lee Barton, Nebraska Majoring · in library ce and history, Miss n was awarded Janet and cooperating school arships. Her activities e: vice president, English ; president, Phi Alpha a, national honorary fraternity; Peru State tion Association <PSEA); State Social Science Y<PSSSl; and Sigma Tau a, national honorary ish fraternity. The .1970 ka City · High School te is the daughter o( Mr· s. Lloyd Barton, (718 N. braska City. She is Ing work for graduation May.

Tom Froehlich, Algona,, Iowa-A biology major, Tom has been selected as an "Outstanding College Athlete of Anierica" for his Peru State team efforts in football, ·basketball and baseball. He is a. member of Beta .Beta Beta, professional honorary biology fraternity, and served as dormitory counselor at Delzell Hall. Son of Mrs. Evelyn Davidson of Algona, the Garrigan High School graduate has received special abilities h l hi · f tball d sc oars ps m oo an basketball and a Peru Achievement Foundation scholarship. He and his wife, Linda, live in Peru. Tom plllllS a _teachJn_g .career. .after graduation next May. Mary Elizabeth Goergen, ()sage, Iowa-Upon completion of elementary school physical education student teaching in Beatrice, Miss Goergen ·will receive her BS degress in physical education this December. She was awarded special abilities scholarships for two years, was a varsity cheerleader, vice pre8iderit of Music Educators National Conference <MENC); Women's Athletic Association <WAAl; women's basketball team; band and stage band; and Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary education fraternity. She is the _daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence N. Goergen, (303 South 10) Osage. Mary Elizabeth Hill, Tabor, Iowa;-An English major, Miss Hill is currently a ~tudent teacher at Glenwood, Iowa senior high school. She has served as .president, English Club; president, Sigma Tau Delta, national honorary English fraternity; member, Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary education fraternity; Peru Student Education Association <PSEAl; Morgan Hall dorm council. She edited the EnGlish Club literary magazine, "Sifting Sands" for two years and has been active in speech and drama activities. Daughter of Mrs. Violet Hill (703 Orange) Tabor, she has received Embree Memorial, Pearl Kempton and Charles

· Andrews ~cholarships. She win' present a campus art .show in April, 1974. Stephanie Glenn Lang, Pawnee City-Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Glenn <RFD n, Pawnee City, Mrs. Lang is majoring in vocal music. She received Peru State's Outstanding Music Student Award two years, has earned Dean's Honor Roll recognition for perfect 9.0 grade average two semesters; has been active in choir, swing cho.ir, madrigal and band; and holds membership· in Music Educator's National Conference (MENC) and Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary education fraternity. ShewilLpresenthersenior voice. recital Dec. 2. She was awarded vocal special abilities, Ak-SarBen, A.J. Warneck and L.J. Barnes Memorial scholarships. Mrs. Lang will complete student teaching next semester and expects to graduate in May,

years and as a Junior was selected Homecoming queen and attendant to Spring Week ·queen. A cooperating school scholarship was granted to her. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Schultz <RFD 2), Tecumseh. Jack Stanley, Truro, IowaJack is currently president of Beta Beta Beta, professional ·honorary fraternity in his major field, biology. He is also a member of Kappa Delta Pi, national education honorary, and Lambda Delta Lambda physical science honorary. H is Delzell dormitory president this year and was . elected president of his class as a junior. He is student representative to the campus student affairs commission, and a member of the Peru State Education Association <PSEAl. A three year letterman in wrestling, Jack will compete on the 1973-74 Bobcat squad. · Jack's parents.are Mr. and Mrs. 1974. Virgil Stanley, <RFD ll; Truro. Linda Sue Madison, Sidney, Carol Warnke, Dunbar-Miss Iowa~Majoritig in elementary Warnke, anticipatitig a ·BS in education,. Miss Madison anhome economics next May, has ticipates August, 1974, served as president of the Home graduation. She is the daughter Economics Club, hospitality of Mr. and Mrs. Richard chairman of Student Center Madison, <RFD 2) Sidney. She Board, and is a member of has been an officer in the Peru Kappa Delta Pi, education Student Education Association honorary fraternity, Women's <PSEAl; member of Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary . Athletic Association <WAA) and education fraternity; Morgan . Peru Student Education Hall dorm council; on the · Association <PSEAl. She was selected to attend the National Dean's Honor Roll each American Home Economics semester; and advertising Association convention in manager for the Pedagogian Denver last year. Miss Warnke newspaper two years. She was plans to teach home economics awarded a Peru Achievement in Falls City next Fall and is Foundati'on scholarship her currently completing student .freshman year. She will comteaching in their high school. plete student teaching next Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Spring. Orville Warnke, <RFD 1) Pat J. Schultz, TecumsehDunbar. Miss Schultz will complete Robert Wernsman, Praguebusiness education-business Completing a major in jouradministration requirements nalism, Bob has held editorial for graduation in May, 1974. She positions on the Pedagogian has been active in Phi Beta newspaper and Peruvian Lambda, honorary business yearbook staffs combined with fraternity; Women's Athletic participation in five Peru Association <WAA); intramural Players drama productions, volleyball; Student Admissions membership in the English Council; and was president of Club, Drama Club, Gavel and Davidson-Palmer dorm council Rostrum, and presidency of his two years. She has been a sophomore class. He was peru varsity cheerleader for two

rning leaves-some alternatives a clear crisp November ing, when the air seems and the sky cloudless, it is to imagine walking onto pus where you are met by smell ·of burning leaves wed by a cloud of smoke.

In this day when one of our primary concerns is ecology, we should be trying to preserve the environment instead of aiding in its destruction. The smoke is polluting the air, the same air we breathe. It is up to us to arrive at

some suitable alternative to the problem that exists. Being aware of the problem is a step in the right direction, but it s not enough. Working to eliminate the problem is the next step. Alternatives other than

continuing to burn leaves would! be A) collect the leaves and us~ them as filler. n:J use the leaves as a compost substance. C.) dispose the leaves in a sanitary landfill.

State's first jtmrnalism intern in · the Spring of 1973 with the Syracuse Journal-Democrat. Currently he i6 internitig as editorial assistant with The Peru Challenge. He is directing the Dec. 3-4 presentation ,.1)( "Butterflies Are Free," and is directing a choral reading for presentation at "Buffalo City, U.S.A." Bob is acting president of the Peru JayCees and is working: with others ~o reactivate the organization. He was awarded the Pearl A. Kenton scholarship in language arts a$ a junior. Bob has been active 01. the student admissions council and assisted in the PSEA tutoring program when a freshman. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Wernsman, Sr., (10623 Ml Omaha, he an-· ticipa'tes graduation next May. Carol Zorn Wheeler, Auburn-Mrs. Wheeler has earned perfect (9.0) grades five semesters while majoring in English. She has been awarded an Alice Kenton Language Arts scholarship, is a member of Sigma Lau Delta, honorary EngHsh fraternity; Kappa 'Delta Pi, national education honorary; and English Club. ·She expects to graduate next May. Wife of Dennis Wheeler (1621 16 Street) Auburri: she is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Zorn, Uriion.

Pool to open soon "The swimming pool should be open for free swimming within two to three weeks," says SGA President Dean Young. Young introduced the opening idea at a recenf meeting of the Student Governing Association. He plans to meet with city and school officials to arrange c. nor.conflicting schedule. Last year, the pool had remained closed until January. The SGA hopes to have the pool open sometime before the end of November. Dave Lainez, Chuck Smith, and Jeff Walther have volunteered to work as lifeguards on the tentative three day schedule. The swim sessions should be free for all PSC students. "There's still a Jot of details and conflicts to work out in the scheduling," said Young, "But we'll try to get it o~en as soon as possible."


PAGE 2 .

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 197

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

BARBS . By PHIL PASTORET At today's prices, a take-out dinner is finger-lickin' good, and that's about all you get out of it.

+ + +

They're refrigerating the safety deposit room at our .bank - helps keep the steaks stashed there in prime condition.

Remember when "inflation" meant the act of blowing a balloon up?

+ + +

A piggy bank is where the

head of the house gets his bus money the day before pay day. (NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.)

WORLD ALMANAC

"Were it left for me

FACTS

to decide whether we should have a government without newspapers, or newspapers without a government, I should not hesitate a moment to prefer the latter." -Thomas Jefferson, ================~====a=========~

Cremations

· ··

The climbing perch or walking fish is known for its ability to stay out of water for days. The fish has a special breathing organ over its gills which enables it to absorb atmospheric oxygen or take oxygen from water, The World Almanac says. The fish will, however, drown if it is kept under water. The gourami and paradise fish are popular aquarium fish which also have this breathing organ. Copyright © 1973

unc room zs not target-practice, area By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER A lulichtoom serves the purpose of seating and feeding those students enrolled in the food program provided in the student center. · I fail to see the purpose it is beginning to serve as a playground for throwing food. There are a lot of people who have thrown food before, and there are those who will continue to throw food. At the same time there are people who go· to ea~ not to play a game of dodge-em. After stepping down from the high chair, mother is no longer there to slap your hand when you send food sailing across the room. It becomes the individual's oerogative whether to

do this or not. We are college students no although some have seeming! forgotten this. It is a problem brought on by a few at the expense of the majority. I find it har,dly amusing o enjoyable to be hit in the head by a low flying radish or to be caught off guard by a sling of peas. Throwing food serves mer· not only as a spectator spo where you can sit on t sidelines and watch but as participating sport as well. It a shame though it can't be add to the curriculum so as thos who enjoy it could get credit for it as well.

Media center is well equippe classes where the students By DARRELL DIERKING The media center at the speeches are recorded and library consists of audio and played back so the student can visual materials which can view himself and observe in be checked out. by the students which areas he may need imfor use on a paper or other provement. Paul Kruse, director of in· classroom assignment. Students are encouraged to structional media, urges all use the center and instruction on students to use the services use and maintainence of the offered them. Peru has one of the best equipment is available. Film loops, tapes, records and· programs, as tapes can be transparencies are only a small recorded and played back in part of the wide variety of color. The college also enmaterials available to the courages students to use the students, and use of the equip- equipment and materials on ment and material is free of their own, whereas other schvols tend to discourage individual charge. There are over 500 films use. The library can also loan; available to students and instructors to view in the material from the Education classroom. All classrooms on Unit No. 4as a free service to the campus are wired for television students, or it can . also h as of this summer, to make the order 16mm film through an use of the equipment as con- public library for a postag charge only. venient as possible. If a student has any questions Part of the media center consists of tapes which are or wants more information copied from the air and shown in about the media center they the classroom at a later date should see Mr Kruse or any of that may be more convenient. the personnel at the library for The center also aids in speech help.

Newspaper Enterprise A5sn.

on the uprise By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER

Has the idea of .erematiop ever occured to you? Has the excitement of having ashes strewn over the seas or over the mountains ever come to your mind? It may be something we have to think about in The future. In the state of Nebraska alone, the rate of cremation in a one year span has· increased 25 per cent. Frank PribQsky, general manager of Forest Lawn Memorial Park said there is a rise in burial costs which probably figures in ,with the number of persons choosing cremation. Forest Lawn handled 14-0 cremation in 1972 compared with 175 so far this year. The rise in cremations in the Midwest is ·climbing at a relatively slower pace than on the nation's ·coasts, "Where they have a · space problem that we don't have as yet," said Pribosky. A wood box for ashes requires . only a 20X20 inch space comoared with a 9x4 foot plot for a

traditional burial. . Also those people who prefer . to be cremated also prefer some ritual scattering of their ashes across the seas or something just as romantic as a pantheistic out look connected with the thought of becoming one with nature rather than being buried as is customary.men you have stopped to think about the dollar sign connected with a burial it might be wise to consider the possibilities of cremation. Whether we like to admit it or not some funeral businesses are a rip-off. They extend sympathy and good will and print up holy cards while the dollar signs are dancing in their eyes. I'm not saying this is true of all but many. By all means cremation is not for everyone, Noting that it is prohibited by Catholicism and Orthodox Judaism. Yet it does serve a purpose from a practical point of view and in this day and age that is . something to think about.

. A bloodmobile will be at the 4-H building

m Auburn today from 12-6 p.m. to receive blood from donors. Persons under 20 must have parental consent in order to give blood.

PED NEWS TEAM STAFF Managing Editor ............................ ·.•••· .............. llick DeKlotz Assistant Editor ........................................... Debbie Barton

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Women's Sports Editor .....•.•....•.•.":. ·.·.·.·.·.·.•.•.•.•.•.·.··'·'.•.•.•.•.•....•.•.•..Gail .Harmo'n Photographers .......... :..................................... Dave ........... , .. ············. .... .. . . . . Lainez . .... Rich Mayo Ad Manager ··:.•:.·::.·.·::.•.•.•. •:.·::.~:::.·:.·.·.·.·::·.·.,,·.·:.·:.·::.·.··.·.· ..Linda Madisqn ·Circulation Managers ....:•. ,. ••..;:.··.·.··:··::·······:···· Phyllis Butrick Terrie Funkhouser Jeff Wal th er Artists ··::.•:.•.•:.·:::::::.•::::::::.•.••::.•.•.•::::"·.· ....·····:.·.-::::..Don Jochems · Bill Palmer ·Contributi11g Editors .......,. ...•,.,.,. .•,. .. ,......... •.•.•:.·····.·:·..Bobbi Thiesfeld Bob Wernsman Advisor ··::.·:::":.•:•.•::::::::.•.'.\":.·:.•.•.•:.•:.-.·.~.·:.•.Mr• .Everett. Browning

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MONDJ

By TEI

Thew< be peace Transce1 the fores must be world p must be For th Transce1 say "Wl 'direct e one of analysis goes th1 impulse within o allows ti be drav deepest, thinking will all I deep th introduc misconc Throu; anyone· and beg with th~ almost municat that rai surface there ju To soi boring and ir sometir scientifi 1way al: element isn't thE Dur in


MONDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1973

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14

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of the best >es can be red back in :e also ento use the 1aterials on lther schools e individual also loan ~ Education :ervice to the n also help through any a postage 1

Obtain peace with Transcendental Meditation By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER The way for each individual to be peaceful is, of course, through Transcendental Meditation. For the forest to be green, every tree must be green. In order to have world peace every individual must be peaceful. For those who hear the word Transcendental Meditation and say "What?" it is a process of :direct experience rather than one of in six intellectual analysis. Every thought that goes through our heads is an impulse that comes from deep within our psychic minds. TM allows the conscious attention to be drawn automatically to the deepest and most refined level of thinking. It is not as though we will all become divine and wise deep thinkers after your first introduction in TM. This is a misconception. Through personal instruction anyone can learn the technique and begin to enjoy this contact . with the source of thought. It's almost as if we can com· municate with those, thoughts that rarely ever come to the surface but are never the less there just the same. To some TM is like a lecture, boring in its insubstantiality, and irritating in that it· sometimes pretends to be· scientific. Those who feel this · I way also feel that the most 'elementary logic can see that it. isn't the least bit scientific. During your first. T~ period

PAGE

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

. the only concrete information you are given is your "mantra " This is a Sanskrit word or one ~r more syllables that will serve as the vehicle for turning the mind inward and to more and more levels of refined thought. · The word itself is meaningless (to those who know nothing of Sanskrit.) This is important because it provides no images of its own but rather helps the meditator clear his mind of thought through the gentle repetition of this sound. Dr. Beanson through his article In Scientific American explains that the early experiments with TM show that' "through ones mental state one can alter his physical state." The practical usefullness however, of such altered states · <if consciousness and their value are yet to be' established. Yet TM is a suitable alternative to getting high or getting drunk. Many use the method of drinking or getting high as a scape goat to relieve tension or repressed emotions. TM can do as much for you as the combination of the other two vices or even more. Every meditation is a good meditation. The only measure of meditation is how it will effect your life. In any case it may offer relief from whatever chaos or unpl easanlness that may be present in your life by displacing you from your emotion. Try it - you may .....like it!

Cafeteria costs

Play opens December 3 The highly successful movie and novel, "Butterflies are Free," has been made into a play, and will open on the Peru campus December 3rd and 4th. The play is directed and produced by Bob Wernsman and John Billings. The leading female role was cast to Trina O'Banion who plays Jill Tanner. The mother, Mrs Baker, is played by Julee Tillman. ·Phil Rogge plays Ralph Austin, the director of the play Jill tries out for. She uses this as an escape factor to evade a particular situation. Mike Kelly plays the "tied to his mothers apron strings" blind young man who has never been out into the world. He was always sheltered from reality by his mother to the extent of being tutored ·at home.

!! VOTE !! S.G.A. Vice-Presidential election, Tuesday and Wednesday mornings till 12:00

ny questions ~nformation

center they se or any of ~ library for

CALENDAR OF EVENTS

uilding )eive November 19

ital 6:30 6:30 7:30 7:30

AFRO·Amer F.A. 104 P.S.E.A. F.A. 212 Tri Beta Sci 304 Sexuality Series F.A. 105

November 20 4:45 Circle K West Dining Room 6:00 SGA F.A. 212 . 6:00 •· 9:00 AA U Swim Team Pool 7:30 Epsilon Pi Tau IA 29 NIGHT CLASSES

It's a spewing smokestack. It's litter in the streets. It's a river where fish can't live. You know what pollution is. But not everyone does. So the next time you see pollution, don't close your eyes to it. Write a letter. Make a call. Point it out to someone who can do something about it.

November 21 9:05 Sigma Tau Delta FA 104

People start pollution.

November 22 and 23

People

THANKSGIVING RECESS

eon stop it.

November 25 6:00 • 9:00 AA U Swim Team Pool

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99 Park Avenue, New York, N.

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The Advertising Council

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are going up Worried about the rise in prices? We all are. There is a lot more we can do than just shake our heads and say "I know it's bad but what can I do?" Merle Huber, cafeteria manager at PSC has set out to deal with the problem of higher prices. He wants to give us the best food possible while still trying to keep the prices down. One of his main objectives is to cut out waste. From September of '72 to September of •73· the rise in prices of food · products has skyrocketed. Ground Beef has gone from 69c a pound to 99c a pound. This is an increase of 44 per cent. Bacon has gone .from 76c a pound to $l.26. This is a 65 per cent increase. Even macaroni has gone up. Last year it was 20c a box. Now it is 37c a box. This rate of increase is 80 per cent. This gives us some idea of the size of the problem Mr Huber has. There is a registered dietition on the Broughton Food Staff that is qualified tO' design nutritional menus for college cafeteria programs. There is a specific meal plan that Mr Huber follows daily. There are four different meal plans for the four different weeks in the month. Occasionally a monotony breaker is run such as the buffet style dinners. Recently we have had the Mexican Style Dinner. There will be another coming up for Thanksgiving and Christmas. The added luxuries Mr Huber has given us includes a hot Chcicolate machine and a new automatic coffee maker. It takes initiative and knowledge to serve food attractively as well as nutritionally and still maintain a balanced budget. There is a food committee set up by Broughton Food Service that meets to act positively on complaints voiced by the student body. They also welcome new ideas as to how the food service can better serve you. H you have a suggestion .or complaint this board wants to hear it. There is a representative in every dorm on this -committee. Now that we better understand what is going on maybe we can better appreciate it.

Home Economics The Home Economics Department is ALIVE and RUNNING: Here on campus the doors are not closed for Home Ee. majors. The girls in Home Economics decided early this fall to continue the Home Economics Club operating on a local basis only. . The officers for the club are Mary Paap -:. ·President, Chris Berger · Vive President, and Laurita Tackett • Sec-Treas. Sponsoring the club are Dr. Vernon Siegner and Mrs Louise Kregel. A few activities planned for the rest of the year are a visit to a period house, a Christmas Party, a talk on FHA, plus many others.

37

SGA

news By TOM BALLUE Topics discussed at the SGA meeting Tuesday night, November 13, included SGA Vice president election help, a campus ·poll, plus committee appointments. Jan Mutchler, Sharon Duerfeldt, Dean Young, and Scott McKercher voluntered. to help run the election, and members began setting times they could help with that election set for Tuesday and Wednssday mornings of this week. A poll on alcohol on campus was to have been done by Thursday of last week. The poll was to be handled by the newly formed research committee. A motion was passed for SGA to favor any action taken by Dr. Douglas Pearson to re-instate the Home Economics and Drama Departments. It was stated there were 19 Home Economics majors affected by the budget cut. This week Dr. Pearson will attend the SGA meeting to inquire as to why the security men are unarmed. . SCB president, Fritz Stehlik said that next week the SCB will formally challenge SGA to a volleyball game after Thanksgiving:

====~=~==a=====~ Venezuala celebrates its Independence Day on July 5.

The black and white cow is unknown in China to this day.

The first school of arts and crafts in Canada was founded at Cape Tourmente, Quebec, about 1668.

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Com pare prices· for bargains By Mary Beth Paap Have you ever eaten a dan-. delion? Many parts are edible · you know. Dandelions grow in great abundi)I!Ce especially in ill-kept lawns and they cost less than most veget;ibles. · However very few people; acquire tastes for dandelions, people today enjoy the more conventional foods, ::;uch as. mez ; and potatoes. In t ·ocery stores today prices vary depending on how the food is prepared. A working woman may enjoy cooking, but pay the price of the convenient foods. ln most cases the easily prepared foods do cost inore than meals .made from scratch. As a shopper you should look for bargains, do some coin~ paring in prices, and how convenient is the food item in yow. case. The foods the shopper buys depends largely on if he or she wants to save money or wants convenience.


MONDAY NOVEMBER 19, 197

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

.PAGE 4

Season ends at 5-5

Bobcat mistakes cause 41-0 loss What happens when a football team loses four fwnbles, suffers three interceptions and has a center snap fly over their punter's head? The result for Peru State Saturday night (November 10) was a 41-0 loss to Doane College, NAIC champs, at Crete. Although NCC co-champion Peru's total offense lacked only 80 yards of equalling Doane's, the Tigers took advantage of 'Cat mistakes and wielded a tough defense to run up their score.

own territory so often that Doane needed few plays to 'score. Criger, Peru's starting senior quarterback, was injured in the second quarter and did not reenter the game. Post game examination revealed pulled rib cage ligaments. Freshman Mark Fletcher took the reins, but couldn't guide the 'Cats into the end zonP.. In retrospect, Peru players agree Doane has a good ball club, but believe the PSC' miscues allowed the shutout.

The Bobcats finished the season with a break even mark of 5-5. The 1962 'Cat squad was the most recent to win 5 games, also coached by Jack Mcintire at the helm from 1961-'63. Their season record read 5-2-2. The 1965 Bo beats, coached by Ervin Pitts, were most recent NCC champs, sharing the title with Kearney as this year's champs do. That season's record was 4-5. Mcintire returned to the field in 1972 after the squad was led for three years by Joe Pelisek.

Basketball season opens Decem her 1

Harriers earn

Doane's Floyd GUillory kicked game. The Tiger success over a pair of 32 yard field goals while the last five years in football has quarterback Gary Knapp scored reached an 85.9 winning pertwice to lead the Tiger attack. centage. Linebacker Jeff Mollring inDoane also erred during the tercepted a Terry Criger pass . contest, losing three fwnbles, and returned 75 yards for the but Peru failed to convert any of night's longest score. the miscues into scores. The Tigers used a potent The Bobcats's deepest ground attack for the win with penetration was to the Doane 29 Guillory picking up 70 yards in in the first half. Gary Rosenbeck onlv nine carries and Steve punted only five times. All other Schulz 63 yards in 14 tries. drives were halted by fwnbles or Doane was ranked 18th among interceptions. Peru ran 61 ofNAIA Division II teams in fensive plays to Doane's 59, but ratings released prior to the relinquished possession in their

By RANDY WOLF On December 1, the Peru State basketball team will open their season against Concordia with hopes of repeating as Nebraska College Conference champs. However, they will have to do it in a different fashion than last year's team. It will be an entirely different squad from a year ago, when Ananias Montague gunned for a 25.8 points per game average. But returning regulars have improved sufficiently enough to take up the slack, according to Coach Jack Mcintire. Forward Bill Hunter, last year's second high scorer with a 17 .3 average will provide scoring punch as well as rebounding power. 6'3" sophomore Dan Parker should provide some sharp shooting over at the other forward, and may see some action at the post position. Freeman Beville, a 6'4" freshman, who is according to assistant coach Montague, is one of the best on the team, Will also play forward. He has good speed with excellent shooting

Ron Storant, freshman Peru State College cross country runner, qualified for National NAIA competition in Salina, Kansas when placing seventh in the District 11 competition at Seward. Storant son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Storant, DuBois, was the first Peru runner to cross the finish line with a time of 27:29.

Movie Another movie, "The Getaway" will be sponsored ·by Clayburn-Mathews on November 29, Housemother Mrs Johnson reported. A Christmas party for Clayburn-Mathews dorm members is still in talking stages, with' money being the main factor in determining where, when, and how the party will be arranged. The Clayburn-Mathews dorm will now have 24 open hours a week instead of 18. The new hours are 6 p.m. to ii p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays, 6 p.m. to 12 p.m. on Saturdays, and Sunday 2 p.m. to 10 p.m.

ability. Speed will be an important factor in the success of this year's Bobcats. Mcintire stated that they are faster than last year's team, but also said that 'the use of pressure defenses and fast breaks would only be employed if the game situation calls for it. Sophomore Rick Minor and junior Bob Craig are the only other regulars back from last year's v'll'sity ;,quad. Standing 6'9", Craig is ti•e only returning letterman at t .1ter, and has a good chance t start. Minor sported a 5.4 avi;t·age in 19 games last season as a freshmai:; and should be extremely helpfUI at forward. Overall, the 1973-74 'Cats should be better than last year. Their schedule is a tougher one and improvement should come as the season progresses. Due to the nwnber of freshmen on the squad, inexperience and the fact that most of the members have not played with each other before as a team, mistakes can be expected, but it should be another exciting season of Peru State basketball.

Read the Ped

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4th in district Peru State's cross country team finished fourth in· NAIA District 11 Championships held Saturday (November 10) in. Seward. DOane placed four runners in tlie top· 10 to win the event with 36 points. They defeated runner-up host Concordia by 13 ·tallies. Kearney State was third with 60 points, finishing ah~ad of Peru and Midland with 103 arid 115 respectively. Chadron and Wayne State coll~~us entered too few runners to br eligible for team points. Concordia's Dan Cloeter ran the five mile course in 25:25 to emerge as individual champion. Cloeter's nearest competitor was Lue Graesser of Chadron with .a time of 26:06. Ron Storant, freshman from Humboldt, led Peru rurners at 27:29, good for seventh place. Bill Sell, freshman from Weeping Water, was the only other Bobcat harrier to finish in the top 25, thus qualifying for the national finals. Sell ran ·the course in 28:29 for 17th position. Phil Fritz, Verdon sophomore, barely missed qualif:,iing, running the distance in 29 :03 for twenty-sixth place. other PSC runners were Bob Lowery·, 29:12 - 28th; and Ralph Arnold 29 :36 - 31st.

Hunters take more than 34,000 Fox squirrels annually. Nebraska Game Commission biologists said more could be taken without affecting future supply.

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PERU PEDAGOGIAN VOL. 69 NO. 10. -

PERU STATE COLLEGE. PERU, NEBR.

Freshman enrollment up at PSC

· rwmers in 'vent with 36 d rwmer-up 13 tallies. hird with 60 md of Peru t'o3 arid 115 ayne State few runners im points. :;Joeter ran in 25:25 to •champion. !ompetitor ~f Chadron iman from rurners at 1th pface. nan from s the only to finish in ring for the I ran ·the th position. . ;ophomore, 1ualifying, in 29:03 for

:han 34,000 annually. >mmission could be .ng future

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State College Student Coalition formed By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER

The second meeting of the newly formed State College Student Coalition was held in Peru State College's final fall Courses taken to communities' in Wayne, Nov. 18 and 19 at Wayne state College. (At this meeting, enrollment figures show day, 'loutheast Nebraska continue in night and off-campus class total popularity with 121 students it was decided to broaden the at 853 compared to 975 a year taking classes this semester in purpose of the organization from working just on alcohol on ago. Tabor, Iowa, Beatrice, '"fhe encouraging factor in Nebraska City, Plattsmouth, campus to becoming a politically active group.) this year's total is the rise in on- South Sioux City, and BrownTogether the four state colleges campus freshmen enrollment'', ville. are striving for a retainment of Dr. Kelly Liewer, Registrar, , stated. Additional fall 1973 enrollment faculty and department First time freshmen total 213 data shows the senior class (day programs as well as the present compared to 165 in the Fall 1972 and night students) next largest budget against future cutbacks. Alan Cramer member of the semester. to the freshman group, with 180. Transfer students numpering Junior total 115 and SQphomores Board of Trust~es from Wayne, 40 also exceed last year's 27 on 132. Comparative figures from spoke to the group at the Frida~ the Psc·ca.mpllS. ······ 1972 show a drop of 26 at the night session. He started out by President Douglas W. Pear- sophomore level, 48 fewer at saying that the role of the board son, taking the helm of junior standing and 34 fewer by the Nebraska statute is that of a policy making group not an Nebraska's 106 year old in- seniors. stitution in mid-August, joins Current enrollment indicates administrative group. The main admissions department per- 56 fewer full time day students, purpose of the board is to help sonnel in the belief that Peru 11 fewer night students and 55 form budgets for colleges, The budgets are based on State has turned a corner from fewer off-campus students than enrollment. ·During the time of · enrollment drops in recent a year ago. years. Freshman and transfer increasing enrollement, the "Southeast Nebraska com- enrollment began to slide in the budgets never kept pace with the munities have a revitalized fall of 1970 when freshman increases. Because of this and . interest in Peru State," Dr. numbers slipped from 1969's 294 other cut-backs, the state Pearson commented, "and with to 224 and transfers dropped 37. colleges are now in trouble. increased effort from businesses The decline continued in fall of · Cramer blamed the decline in and individuals plus campus 1971, with 209 freshmen and 67 enrollment on the end of the recruiting, we expect to cont~ue transfers. At their lowest in 1972, draft and the fact there are less to attract new .students to Peru freshman enrollment dipped to college age people. As it now stands the budget is State." 165 and transfers to '%/. These Final enrollment figures were figures include freshmen and based on student credit hours. released after off-class counts transfers enrolled in day and The more credit hours being taken the higher the budget. were recently completed. night on-campus classes. Cramer said this is a poor way to base budgets. "State colleges got white washed last year by· the game the legislature and the governor were playing," said Cramer.

18 years at PSC

Mcintire resigns Jack Mcintire, teacher ana c coach at Peru State for 18 years has resigned. Maclntire, whos resignation was effective November 30, was , PSC's athletic director, head football and basketball coach plus track coach. Mcintire, a former mayor of Peru, recently coached the football team to a share. of the Nebraska College Conference title and an overall season record of 5-5. His basketball teams have won seven NCC crowns and appeared at the

national finals tourney in Kansas City four times. Mcintire served as a high sehool coach for ten years at Falls City and one year at Auburn. The Omaha World Herald and Lincoln Journal-Star both honored him as High School Coach of the Year in 1956 for his work at Falls Cjty. Officicps at PSC have reported that no· replacement has yet been found to take over Mcintire's duties. Dr. Erv Pitts has taken charge of the current basketball squad as an interim coach until a new mentor is named.

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1973

The budgets presented by. th,e Board of Trustees as he put it "Got ,,the tar whacked out of them by the Governor. . "We're at the bottom ~th ~o place to go but up, said Cramer. This was the g~neral consensus expresse? m a discussion that prevailed ~etween student representatives from the state colle?es. "P~ru has mstructors teachmg 18 to 23 hours out oflove · for the institution." Cramer added. . . R. J. Ley, V1ce-Pres1d~nt of student affairs at Cre1ght~n University, disucssed his colleges i:><>licy on alcohol on campus with the group Saturday morning: Students are allow~d alcohol m do~ rooms ~d. m other areas with the perm1sswn of the dean. Ley stressed the pulling power of sen?ing letters to Se~ato:s and the importance of ~mty m every endeavor we decide to und~rtake. Ley s~ke of a bill th~t is curr~ntly bemg drawn up m the legislature by Senators Cavanaugh-and Fowler with du~ clauses _for alchohol and sellmg . estabhshments on camous. which would apply to all colleges. It was brought up this could increase enrollment as well as bring back some of the students who are presently 'living off campus. Cramer mentioned the fact "yve have bigger fish to fry" right now than the issue. of alcohol on campus. ~at .is no longer our pri~ary obJective but a goal to strive towards after· some of our other problems are solved. Ley suggested student

g1,1therings in front of the state capital at the tirrie the bill is being read and be prepared by thin~ing of . su~gestions to possible obJections. The representatives of the state colleges who attended the meeting all agreed that now is the time to apply pressure and to keep applying it throughout the year starting with . ~~arney's idea of a letter wr1tmg campai~n. This would consist of gettmg students, parents, and alumni to write letters to the state Senator from their districts asking them to supporUhe State College's in their plight. Few people realize the danger these scho~ls are ~n. ~~ncerning ~he growmg possibilities of closmg them do.wn. Peru br?ught up the suggest10n of settmg up an appo~tment wit_h the Governor sometime yet this semester and have all the representatives ,of S:C.S.C. present to confer with him. . . The idea of lobbymg by the students of t?e four sta~e colleges was discussed. This would mean several students of each college w~uld go up to Linco~n on a given dat~ and combme efforts by talking to different Senators and to the Governor himself. .state lobbyist Ed_ White from Lmcoln was the thrrd speaker, offering suggestions ·to the possibility of state colleges and the University of Nebraska hiring a lobbyist. White strongly recommended building a b:oad ~ase of_ p_l~s and move qUI~tly m the m~:1al st~ges ?f ~eeking support. The t~~ 1s. right. to really work hard, said White.

Sales, ads supply funds

Yearbook production under way Production of a 1974 Peruvian is on the way! Results of sales and indications of future sales, organization page sales, and ads from establishments of local and surrounding communities will provide the necessary .funds for the annual. Mr and Mrs Stan Hallock, dorm parents for DavidsonPalmer, will sponsor the 1973-74 yearbook. American Yearbook Company has been selected as the publisher. Bobbi Thiesfeld is the editor of

the annual, with Barry Landes and Deb Barton as Assistant Editors. Barry Landes will handle the college personnel section, Riek DeK!otz, sports, Deb Barton and Rita Miller, activities, Jo Throckmorton and Marie Schmidt, organizations, Marge Jelinek and Eileen Laggett, seniors, and Tom Ballue, underclassmen. Photographers will be Mr J. D. Levitt, Dave Lainez, and Wayne Ambler.

Senior and underclassmen pictures were taken November 16, and will be taken again on December 14, from 10:00-3:00. You can plan to have yo•ir picture taken then. Approximately 130 yearbooks have"been sold, but more sales are needed to reach the production quota. Yearbooks may be purchased at the business office and the dorms. You may also buy one at second semester registration.


. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1973

PERU PEDAGQGIAN

Wayne State has -another view severe fuel shortage

Watergate

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Peace Corps worker is world traveler By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER Have you ever thought of traveling to Japan, India, Afganistan or Norway? Have you thought of spending sometime in the North Seas on a sailboat? Dennis McDonald has done all this and has been all over. the world. McDonald works for the Peace Corps. He spent most of Tuesday, November 27, at Peru talking and handing out leaflets and handbooks about the Peace Corps to interested students. The qualifications needed to be accepted by the Peace Corps or by one of the branches such as Vista or R.S.V.P. is that you must have a skill gained through education or work experience. The skills applicable to Peru students would be those planning on becoming teachers, social workers, students who have an agricultural background or have grown up on a farm or possibly those who are working toward a business degree. All of these skills are greatly needed to help those a lot less fortunate than ourselves. McDonald said that some of the main problems he encountered when going into a foreign country were the cultural and climate differences, plus the language barriers. McDonald has been working

with the program ·since February of 1971 and he is still not convinced the types of changes America is working for in foreign countries.are the types of changes these ,countries actually need. He feels to impress upon them that the way the Americans do it is the right way and the way it must be done is not a philosophy that will benefit these countries. McDonald said one of the hardest things he had to do to adjust to this sort of life that he had always wanted to lead was to appreciate the way other people live in these underdeveloped countries. "Americans are used to luxury and they are conditioned not to live without it to varying degrees. Food and clothing are the only necessities we have and the only things we need to survive," he said. · By traveling from college to college he has noticed a decreasing · interest in organizations as the Peace Corps. He believes this is due to the end of the draft and a change in the way students are thinking. Peace Corps and organizations like it are still alive, but it will take the interest and concern of . our generation to keep such programs from being snuffed · into the ground and left to. die.

Tryouts for the musical "No No Nanette" will be. held from 3.0 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. January 8 and 9 in the choir room Fine Arts Building 111 The tryouts are open to all students, not just those · associated with tlie . Music Department

By ROXANNE HILL Tired of hearing about Watergate? Wish they wouldn't interrupt your favorite soap opera or the football game to let the President address his public via television? Kick yourself where it counts. History is being made. A scandal the likes of which we may never see again in this country is developing and .it can be seen Iive on the tube. In its own way, Watergate is better than a soap opera or a game. It has its petty feuds, · deceit, man vs. man, hostilities, and you better believe there will be lots of penalties. Instead of being tired of hearing about this fiasco, you might try getting a little tired of not hearing about so many other things that are going on in this government of "ours." It is a lesson to be learned. The voters of Massachusetts and one quiet man from South Dakota knew what we were in for all the time.

Dogs poisoned around Peru There has been a recent outbreak of "suspected dog poisonings" in the surrounding Peru area. According to Mayor Rex Allgood this is a present concern .... of city officials. Allgood said the statistics stand now that five dogs have been found dead within the last two weeks. Three of the dogs were family pets according to Allgood with the other two being unclaimed or considered strays. Mayor Allgood pointed out that tests are being conducted on the victimized dogs to determine the cause of death, E. W. Peck, veterinarian in Auburn sighted the cause of death might have been strychnine poisioning. So far Dr. Erv Pitts, Dr. Douglas Pearson and Mr Paul Kruse have all reported the death of their dogs. "Killer," the black dog who stayed around the complex was one of the strays victimized.

By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER Although Peru State College has had no trouble with the fuel shortage because of its unlimited supply from Peoples Natural Gas, other college's across the nation have been 'allocated. According to contract Peru's services are .uninteruptable, but because of Peru using unecessary energy it may mean somebody else will have to go without. Peru will receive fuel as long as there is fuel available, but unfortunately this cannot be said for everyone. At Waune State, they are suffering.one of the most severe .fuel shortages in the Midwest. Thermostats in the town and in the dorms have been turned down to 68 degrees. Night classes have all been moved to only one night, and they are considering moving them all into one building. The street lights in· Wayne have all been shut off and the classroom lighting has been cut in half. The city and college are making a coordinated effort to conserve enough fuel to keep both the college ;md the hi!!h

school open this winter as well as enough heating fuel to keep homes warm. The University of Nebraska at Lincoln is considering extending · Christmas vacation into February due to the shortage of fuel for lighting the buildings. Peru stands aloof from situations such as these seemingly unconcerned with what we could be doing on our campus. There are several measures Peru could take to conserve energy in ehlping to eliminate the energy crisis. From the examples of other colleges we could turn down the room tempatures and turn off the unnecessary lights in front of the complex. Just because Peru is fortunate to have a contract with the fuel company that will supply us as long as they have fuel doesn't mean they will always have fuel. If others who have made uninteruptable contracts with fuel companys like Peru; keep using it with the idea it will always be there, they do so at the expense of others. Soon there might not be fuel for anyone.

.Admissions, housing heads __ _meet to coordinate efforts Admissions and housing directors of the four state colleges meeting on the Peru State campus Tuesday (November 27) discussed ways Kearney, Wayne, Chadron and Peru can coordinate efforts relating to their corresponding offices. This was the first meeting of what is anticipated as becoming a monthly session. Attending were : KearneyWayne Samuelson, admissions, and Dan Duffy, housing; WayneJim Hummell, admissions; Chadron-Don Duncan, housing; and Peru-John Letts, housing and Gary Hoemann; admissions. "State colleges have been cooperating in college night presentations for some time," Hoemann stated, "but new ideas of coordination emerged from the recent meeting at Peru State." Apossibility of publicizing the diversity and educational opportunities offered by the state college svstem through college

nights in Nebraska high schools was presented. Among ideas, to be discussed with the four campus presidents, are an updated slide presentation of offerings and advantages of the state college system, and a plan of high school visitations by areas in proximity to the admissions offices. The latter would !.'educe travel time and duplication of presentations, Heemann explained. Admissions personnel are anxious to contact as ·many high school students as possible, and traveling statewide is time consuming. Coordination of efforts would aid all four colleges, admissions directors agree. Reporting coordination efforts of state college housing directors, John Letts said the group discussed mutual problems and exchanged philosophies. Directors from the two offices on each campus plan a January 23 meeting at Wayne State.

PED NEWS TEAM STAFF Managing Editor ........................................... l\ick DeKlotz Assistant Editor .......................................... Debbie Barton News Editor· ..........·.......... ·.............. :.·:.·:..·.·:..........·............. Rox Hill Sports r.:a;t;;;: ..... :.• :.: •. :... :.. :.......• :.. :•. :.......... Rick DeKlotz Women's Sports Editor .....'.'.".'.'.":.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.·.··'········-·.·.·:.-.•.•..Gail Harmon Phot-0graphers ...·.·:·.•:.·:::::.•:::·:·:.•_._.._._._. ...•,. •..•.... _. .. _._. .. Dav-e Lainez Rich Mayo Ad.Manager ··:·:.•:.···.·.•,.::.•.·:..::·:.·::::::::·:::::.·_•,.:.·::·::.Linda Madiso,n Circulation Managers .......... ;....................... Phyllis Butrick Terrie Funkhouser Jeff Walther . Artists ••.······:.•.•:.•:.•:.-::.•:.·.·\·:·.··.·:.·::.•.•.·:···:·:.··:···.·:::.•:.Don Jochems Bill Palmer ContributiI.Jg Editors .....~.......... _. .. _., ... , ........ _. •• Bobbi Thiesfeld Bob Wernsman Advisor....................................... _.... Mr. Everett Browning

,, p

n


PAGE

PERU PfmAGOGI N

. 11, 1973

:age

'Butterflies Are Free'

as well as to keep oraska at

pre~ented

~xtending

n into ortage of mil dings. >f from ; these 1ed with g on our neasures conserve ~iminate

of other down the turn off n front of fortunate 1 the fuel )Jy us as 1 doesn't 1avefuel. e made ~ts with ru; keep l it will ,so at the on there nyone.

ls 1 schools

liscussed esidents, presenmd adcollege :11 school roximity ~s. The vel time 1tations,

again tonight

Visitors to the Peru State College campus Tuesday evening, December 11, have the opportunity to enjoy a full evening's entertainment with a free music department student recital scheduled for 7 p.m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium anq a rescheduled performance of "Butterflies Are Free" set for 9 p.m. in the College Auditorium. Appearing in the recital will be students of Edward G. Camealy, vocal music director, Ann Leatherman, piano and organ instructor, and Dr. Gilbert E. Wilson, instrumental music director. Students and their specialty are : Piano - Ronda Kessler Sweat, Dianne Ress, Linda hael Kelly (seated, c~nter) plays Don Baker, blind from birth, the PSC pr~duction of "Butter- DoRoty; Shlleri Casey andD~mily ,, . . . sewe . 0rgan 1anne are free to be performed rn the College Auditorium Tuesday, December II, at 9 p.m. The Rees; and Stephanie Glenn fog performance was December 3, but the second showing was postponed because of ice and Lang. Vocal - Andy Korus, covered roads and heating difficulties. Others in the show are (left to right) Julee Tillman, Dennis Ehmke, Maynard O'Banion,--and Phil Rogge. The sensitive two act play is directed by Bob Wernsman Geschke. and Jan Pressgrove. John Billingli Trumpet - Roland Barrett and Dennis Ehmke, Flute Karlene Badgett and Laurie ATTENTION Coufal. Clarinet - Paul AnIndividual Class Pictures Davidson-Palmer is getting derson and Sheri Casey. Violin for 1974 Peruvian into the Christmas spirit with a - Nancy Chomos. Percussion window painting contest. The Lennie Lahman. Seniors and Underclassmen Ice and snow covered roads windows can be done in any Friday, December 14 assortment of styles, colors and plus heating system difficulties T.V. room of the Student Center patterns, anything the in the PSC auditorium forced 10:00-3:00 imagination can dream up. postponement of the two act They were to be up by December Leonard Gershe comedy Purchase an annual then too 7, and be off the windows before December 4. $8.50 vacation. First prize will be $15, second prize $10 and third prize $5.

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Ever heard of a "Secret Santa"? It's something similar to a secret pen-pal. The girls will draw names at the desk, and do "good deeds" for the person they picked from December 1oth through the 12th. The girls will then find out who their "Secret Santa" has been at the party December 12. Hot chocolate and donuts will be served as refresh. ments. A50 cent gift will also be given to each "Secret Santa." On December 13th, the Davidson Palmer girls will work in the Circle concession stands at the basketball game. Proceeds from that night will go to repair the piano in Neal Dining Hall, so that it can be place<F in the dorm for the girls use. Before going home for Christmas vacation, the dorm will decorate and donate a tree in the lobby and give it to a needy family.

Pollution: it's acrying shame

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Sunday <December 9), and they will reconstruct scenery and lighting for the Tuesday showing, student directors Bob Wernsman and John Billings said. Performers for the play are Michael Kelly as Don Baker; Trena O'Banion as Jill Tanner; Julee Tillman as Don's mother; and Phil Rogge as Ralph Austin. Stage and lighting crews include: Phil Dean, Barbara Wilkinson, Mary Weber and Dennis Ehmke. Audience reaction to the opening performance December 3, including a group of 24 students from the School for the Visually Handicapped of Nebraska City, was complimentary of performance and staging. The show has been supervised by Mrs Mary Ruth Wilson, PSC drama and speech instructor, with Peru State students developing all phases of promotion and production. Admission for the 9 o'clock performance is $1.25 for adults, 75 cents for students and several area high school drama __ department groups will be admitted at a special rate of 50 cents per person.

Five Bo-beats named to NCC All-Star team

Five Peru State gridsmen were named to the Nebraska College Conference team by state college coaches - two on offense, and two on defense. The coaches chose two men for the tight end, an offensive tackle, defensive tackle and defensive halfback, making 13 each direction. Eight men are repeat choices from last year: Tim Beck, Phil Gustafson, Tom Ambrose and Alan Sheffield of Kearney, and Lee Baumann, Rick Nave, Tom Alcorn and Kent Halley of Chadron. This year's "honor-roll" team includes: OFFENSE

But does it have to be? Not if you do something about it. So the next time you see pollution paint it out to someone who can do something about it.

The crew struck set so that the Christmas portion of "The Messiah" could be staged

SPLIT END: Gary Griffin, Kearney State, 6-2, 181, Senior. TIGHT END: Tie. Tim Beck, Kearney State,6-4, 215, Senior and Steve Nelson, Chadron State, 6-0, 210, Senior. TACKLE: Steve Krajicek, Peru State, 6-2, 235, Senior; and a tie,• Gene Emanuel, Chadron State,. 6-1, 230, Junior and Ron Klem, Kearney State, 6-0, 234, Senior. · GUARD: Hugh Fugleberg, Chadron State, 6-0, 197, Senior and Phi!Gustafson, Kearney State, 6-0, 275, Senior.

CENTER: Lyle Knuth, Kearney State, 5-11, 205, Junior. BACKS: Scott Maline, Kearney State, 5-10, 176, Senior; Lee Baumann, Chadron State, 62, 185, Senior; Dean Ott, Wayne State, 5-9, 170, Junior and Barry Reed, Peru State, 6-4, 235, Senior. DEFENSE

END: Rick Nave, Chadron State, 6-0, 190, Junior; and Stan Lewis, Wayne State, 6-5, 240, Junior. TACKLE: Tim Christo, Kearney State, 6-1, 212, Sophomore; Tom Alcorn, Chadron State, 6-2, 230, Senior; Bob Winter, Peru State, 6-5, 265, Senior. MIDDLE GUARD: Pat Donohoe, Wayne State, 6-1, 220, Sophomore. LINEBACKER: Gus Krajicek, Peru State, 6-2, 210, Junior; Tom Ambrose, Kearney State, 5-10, 216, Senior; and George Biszak, Wtlyne ·State, 511, 210, Senior. BACKS: Randy Bauer, Chadron State, 5-9, 165, Senior; Alan Sheffield,. Kearney State, 60, 184, Junior; and a tie, Kent Halley, Chadron State, ,6-2, 180, Senior; and ·Dave . McDaniel, Peru State, 5-11, 175, Jllllior.


GE 4

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

TuESDAY DECEMBER 11

'Cat grapplers earn 36 wins

.j,

A split team of Bobcat wrestlers opened their season Saturday, (Dec. 1) with 36 wins and 19 losses at Graceland, Lamoni, Iowa, and Doane invitational tourneys. First year Peru State mat Coach. Marty Dwine accompanied one squad to Graceland's 15th annual 10 team event and PSC science instructor Fred Hamman and studem assistant wrestling coach, Jim Cash, traveled with grapplers to Doane for competition with eight others schools. At Graceland, Peru State placed fourth in team scoring with 67 behind University of ___ Wisconsin-Whitewater-91: University of Wisconsin; · Oshkosh-73 1h; and Co College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa-71. Other schools, in decending team score order, were Graceland; Central Iowa, Pella; Missouri Valley, Marshall; William Penn, Oskaloosa, Iowa; William

Jewell, Liberty, Missouri; and Simpson, Indianola, Iowa. Plaqu.es were awarded to winners in first-third finishes. Gary Lesoing, junior, on his way to second place at 126, defeated Stewart of Graceland, 7-0, and pinned Phillips of Central Iowa jn 2:26. He was defeated in his third match by Gary Zizzo, University of Wisconsin-Whitewater, 11-2. Sophomore John Whisler, iii tough matches earned a second at 150 by pinning Ettelson of Central Iowa in 5:02; Harrison of University of WisconsinWhitewater in 10: 07; then was defeated in the third round by Dworak of Oshkosh, Wisconsin, 6-3. Steve Harvey, a freshman wrestling at 158 earned another second place plaque for PSC by defeating Graceland's White, 7-4 and pinning White of Central Iowa in 2:48. He drew a bye in first round competition. A third place win was scored

PERU STATE COLLEGE BASKETBALL SCHEDULE DECEMBER 13 Tarkio 14 Doane 18 Midland

JANUARY Friends University Tournament at Wichita, . Kansas ~7 at Doane 9 at Tarkio 12 at Kearney State 14 at Chadrcm State. 19 at Wayne State 22 U.N. Omaha 25 Chadron State FEBRUARY 2 John F. Kennedy 4 at Bellevue 8 at John F. Kennedy 15 Kearney State 16 Bellevue 20 Wayne State 23 at U.N. Omaha

3-6

by Bob Brown, 177 weight fresh- Trutna, John F. Kennedy man. His results included a win Wahoo then pinned Johnson of over Kephart, Central Iowa, 8-1; Nebraska Wesleyan in the third a second round loss to Van- period before being pinned by Dasser, Oshkosh, 5-3; and a Kerndt, Dana, in the second consolation finals win over period of third round comFullerton, William Penn, 3-1. petition. Dean Anstey, a senior at 167, Bobcats earned first and third sustained a shoulder separation place wins at 150. Bub Frohling, in the first period of his first pinned his first three opponents match. Coach Dwine is op- - Karden, Haskell (Topeka) timistic about his return to the Junior College; Trayer, mat after Christmas vacation. Nebraska Wesleyan; and Team scores were not Schnell, Doane. He won his final recorded at the Doane In- match against Cooper, Norvitational, where PSC matmen theast-Norfolk, on a scored one first, one second and disquaiification, but was leading five third place finishes for 6-1 at the referee's call. trophies. Athird place at 150 came with Mark Miller, who is wrestling freshman, Terry Alt, pinning his at 118; grappled to a third place first opponent, Mowinkle, win at 126 by defeatingDaniels, Northeast-Norfolk,in the second Northeast Nebraska Junior · period. In his second match he College, Nortolk in a decision fell to &hnell, Doane, then came and LeFeber, Dana, by decision back to pin Spath of Concordia before losing to Mertz of Con- and in a wrestle back pinned corida, 5-0. Humby of Doane in the second At 134, James Fuentes, earned period. a first round 10-5 win over Joe Zajac, wrestling at 158.

PERU STATE COLLEGE WRESTLING SCHEDULE DECEMBER 12 Morningside 14 Dana, Doane JANUARY 9 Dana, Midland at Fremont 11-12 Northwest Missouri Tournament at Maryville 19 Graceland TriDual at Lamoni 26 Coe Tournament at Cedar Rapids 29 Chicago University, U.N.O. at Omaha FEBRUARY 2 Morningside, Northern State, Kearney State at Kearney 6 Northwest Missouri ·8 at William Jewell 13 at Concordia 18 Yankton, Wayne State at Wayne 21 Nebraska College Conference at Peru MARCH 1 District 11 Tournament at Chadron 7 National Finals at River Falls, Wisconsin

Mizzou competition tough ·The Bobcat basketball team, after an opening season win over Concoria; found the competition on a road trip through Missouri a little tougher. The squad on December 3 fell to Northeast Missouri State College -at Kirksville 94-66. On December 4, the Bobcats lost to the University of Missouri at Rolla 95-80. After trailing at halftime 52-40, Peru twice cut the Miners lead to six points

behind the shooting of Bill Hunter, Oscar Porter and Ron Winston. Defensive lapses by the 'Cats however let UM-R build it's lead back up for the final margin. Peru ran into a hot shooting Southeast Missouri State College team on December 5, losing 9970. Five of Southeast Missouri's players scored in double figures as the Indians shot 52 per cent from the floor.

R

MARTIN BALSAM

Paul Brown still in hospital fection which irampers his. By JEFF WALTHER Paul Brown, one time a recovery'. No date has yet been potential wrestler for Peru State . set for his final release from the College, is reported to be in fair hospital. Mark Miller. and Tom Simcondition at Nebraska Citfs St. mons, also potential grapplers, Mary's hospital. Brown was involved in a two- were in Brown's van at the time car mishap in the early morning of the accident. They sustained hours of October 29. Brown had numerous cuts and bruises, but planned to wrestle in the 190 lb. have almost completely class this year and was an recovered and ar.e actively outstanding prospect for the pursuing the No. l spots in their 1973-74 'Cats team. Paul had weight classes. Miller will be broken his left leg at three wrestling at either 126 or 118, places in the accident and has while Simmons will go for the 177 since deceloped a minor in- lb. berth.

earned a 3-0 win over Knigh Nebraska Wesleyan; an 11-0 · over Baker of Dana, and lost third.round match to McNolte Haskell-Topeka, 10-0. At 167, a third place finish w scored by Warren Goos, with pin over Blaine of Nebrask Wesleyan, a second round 12 loss to Brauer, Concordia and win over Horn, Nebrask Wesleyan, 8-4. Tom Simmons, defeate Matthews, John F. Kennedy, O; Kitchens, Doane, 7-0, befor Coufal, Nebraska Wesleya pinned him in the second peri of third round. Peru's final third place victo was scored by heavyweight B Jones, with a 4:55 pin of Tann Haskell-Topeka; and a thir round pin in 1:29 of Hilton Northeast-Norfolk. In th second round, Nebrask Wesleyan's Martin pinned Jon in the second period. Peru State opens home m competition December 12 in a p.m. dual with Morningsid (Iowa), followed by a doubl dual December 14 in the PS gymnasium at 1 p.m. with D (Blair) and Doane (Crete). squad then breaks for t holidays, resuming competiti January 9 in a double dual Fremont, 5:30 p.m.

Ba-sketball team

and 9,

llirector Allie Sto Pressgr1 Doty as Tom, R John Ch O'Bani01 as Winni

Accorc Dean Ye resigned secreta1 because drive fro meeting t;he item: first mee

opens season wtth a victory Peru State College' basketball team opened the 19 74 campaign Saturday n· (December 1) by defeat Concordia College 77-67 in a n conference tilt in Seward.

The Bobcats, defending NC champs along with Wayne Kearney, were led by forwar Bill Hunter and Freeman Bev· scoring 29 and 24 poin respectively. Peru, guided by interim Coa Ervin Pitts, led by as many as points in the first half befo Concordia found the range narrow the lead to 38-31 halftime.

The Bulldogs crept closer an closer in opening second pla · knotting the score at 48 apie with 14:58 to play on a basket Paul Krueger. Beville retaliat quickly for the 'Cats with jumper 30 seconds later to gi Peru the lead for good and st a streak of 13 unanswered poi while holding Concordi scoreless for over five and on half minutes. The closest Co cordia came after their dry sp was 10 points at the buzzer. Concordia's loss was third in as many outings.

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tee finish was Goos, with a of Nebraska 1d round 12-0 1cordia and a , Nebraska ;, defeated . Kennedy, 5· e, 7-0, before a Wesleyan ;econd period place victory ryweight Bob ,in of Tanner, md a third ~ of Hilton, k. In the Nebraska pinned Jones >d. is home mat 1ber 12 in a 7 Morningside by a double • in the PSC m. with Dana (Crete). The iks for the \ competition 1uble dual at

II team ;eason victory College' 1ened the 197 turday nigh >y defeatin 77-67 in a non Seward.

"No No Na'nette" next play The musical play, "No No Nanette," is to be the next theatrical production presented in Peru. Auditions were heid January 8 and 9 Mr Edward Camealy, clirect~r, announced this cast: Allie Stoltenberg as Pauline, Jan Pressgrove as Lucille, Linda Doty as Sue, Dennis Ehmke as Tom, Ray Boche as Jimmy, John Chatelain as Billy, Trena O'Banion as Flora, Janet Wilson as Winnie, Deb Hebda as Betty,

closer an second pla ' at 48 api ma basket 11le retaliat 'Cats with ; later to gi \ood and st swered poin Concord' five and on ' closest their dry sp 1e buzzer. ;s was outings.

and Diane Reese as Nanette. Chosen for the chorus are Maynard Geschke, Phil Rogge, Mike Kelly, Kevin Knoll, Al Collins, Kent Fike, Janet Vance, Eileen Gladis, Phyllis Butrick, and Becky Niday. Technical crews are to be announced by John Billings as soon as possible. This play is to be presented February 17 and 18. Admission prices are $1.25 for students and $1. 75 for others.

SGA 'loses secretary Reps· now ~enators According to SGA president, Dean Young, Jan Muchler has resigned as the organizations secretary. Muchler resigned .because she said it was too far to .drive from Nebraska City to the meeting every Tuesday. Among the items discussed at the years first meeting was that there was no new business, no Academic Affairs meeting, and no report on why maintenence was not cleaning off the sidewalks from President Dean Young informally requested that the representatives of the SGA now be referred to as student Senators. the complex to the campus. The treasurer reported $140 missing from the treasury with no explanation from the college as to why it is unaccounted for. · Senator Barry Landis said the rreport on getting extra phones in

'Plans snow art contest ~pt

PERU STATE COLLEGE, PERU, NEBR.

VOL. 69 NO. 11

Peru State's Circle K is going ·to sponsor. a snow sculpture contest sometime in the near future when snow conditions are appropriate for this ·project. Cash prizes will be awarded but have not been determined. The contest is open to all PSC students, faculty, and organizations. The sculptures are to be confined to the main campus of PSC and the complex dorm areas. Any ideas and sketches should be submitted to any Circle K member by 4:30 p.m., Tuesday, January 22, 1974. Posters will be placed in various buildings to announce the date and times for the

the dorms was incomplete due to lhe difficulties of obtaining in· formation from the telephone company. Not every dorm had a report on what they were doing to conserve energy. The.. Student Conduct Committee held a meeting at the end of the last semester and re-commended that one student be suspended permanently and one student be taken off of social probation. Student Dana Davis, presented a constitution for a newly forming Veterans Club and it was turned over to a committee to be examined and voted upon at the next meeting. There was a motion made that the Academic Affairs Commission look into the possibility of changing breakfast hours at the cafeteria by extending them a half hour later in the morning.

Dairy shack opens in Peru Peru is to have a new Dairy Shack. It is owned ·and operated by Dean Jodry. The new business is located next door to the Peru Laundromat and will open in March Progress on the building is slow because of the cold weather. The shack will be opened from 10:30 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. It wa~ stated by Mr. Jodry that in the summer the Dairy Shack may close earlier depending on the amount of business. As soon as the new bm;iness is 'open, Mr Jodry will be taking applications from college students for work.

Car lent to Peru Peru State College's brand new car is a 1974 LeSabre Buick. It was lent to the College for its Drivers' Education program. The car came from the lot of Weinman Auto in Nebraska City.

MONDAY, JANUARY 21, 1974-

Dr. Siegner leaves for Air Force position Peru faculty member 12 years By JEFF WALTHER

Peru students returned from Christmas vacation to the news that Dr. C. V. Siegner, PSC veteran faculty member, had resigned after 12 years of service. Si.egner came to Peru in September of 1961. He had previously taught at Colorado State University at Fort Collins. His first teaching assignment at Peru was that of head of the Practical Arts Department. During his teaching term, the name of the department has been changed to Applied Arts and Technology. Dr. Siegner's destination will be Norton Air Force Base near

Siegner had applied for the San Bernadino, California. His new duties will be that of head position back in May of 1973. He vocational coordinater for the · •1ad heard nothing of the apAir Force for the entire state of plication until the final wee~s of :he fall semester. He was then California. Working in conjunction with interviewed and chosen over a the University of Southern number of applicants. He stated Illinois, Siegner will be teaching that the greatest reason for his courses to Air Force personnel resignation was that "the oprelated to the technical and portunity was just to good to teaching fields. Under this type pass up." Dr. Siegner's departure is a of program, after four years of on-the-job training and classes, great loss to Peru: that of a high the Air Force veteran can · caliber educator. "I think Peru transfer his work experience to has a fine future," said Siegner college credit at S.I.U. and last Friday. He went on to say complete his chosen degree. Dr. that "of the four universities in Siegner's job will be to oversee which I've taught, the students the entire program in California of PSC have been the finest I've seen." and to teach classes at Norton

SGA claims sex discrimination Acomplaint was filed with and sanctioned by the SGA on Tuesday, December 11, concerning an alleged violation by Peru State of Title Nine in the 1972 Education Amendment Act. The complaint read as follows; At present there is a rule at Peru State College making it mandatory that girls under the age of 19 years be placed on hours unless they have parental permission or are commuters. No such rule exists

for rnales of the same age at Peru. We feel that this is blatant sex discrimination and ask the SGA to look into the matter and take action to rectify the situation. This statement was moved by Dean Young and seconded by Mr John Letts that women should no longer be required to have parental consent to be "offholl!'~". the motion was carried.~ Mr Lerts is to present the Commission's recommendation

Ubrary installs liberal papers on request from the S.G.A. On the request of the Student Governing Association, the library has installed The Chicago Tribune, The Rolling Stone, and The Village Voice on the news racks for enthusiastic readers. The Lincoln Gazette is in question of being accepted. It would be donated by Barry Landes. Although these papers cannot be labeled as "underground' newspapers,'' they each give a liberal viewpoint of events or issues of controversy. The saying "The grass is always greener on the other side" these newspapers take a look at the other side of things and try to disprove this old cliche. If your interests are wide and varied it would be to your advantage sit downif and one of these topapers you read haven't already. There is also an added attraction ip the library that is seemingly unknown to many students, but is at the disposal of everyone, namely the record collection on the back wall on the west side of the main floor. For those music lovers who ap-

prec1ate classical and jazz arrangements..there are albums, by such artists as Bach, Beethoven, Mozart and others. These albums are not exclusive to jazz, blues, soul, and classical. There are also such up to date releases by groups like the Jefferson Airplane. Knowing they are there at your disposal may send some of you music lovers looking. You certainly can't beat the price.

to the upcoming College Affairs Council for consideration. If it's passed there will no longer be mandatory hours for women but there will be voluntary hours for those who feel they need such disciplinary measures. Mr Letts moved that the proposed By-Laws changes for Morgan Hall be accepted upon the inclusion of regulations concerning "no hours." Dean Young seconded and the motion was carried.

Enrollment unknown

The total number of students will not be known for some time as registration of day and night students has just been. completed according to Kelly Liewer Registrar. Liewer said that registration for day classes ended Friday January 18 and that Night classes had registration Wednesday January 16. Off campus registration is in the act of being completed. Things are running "near normal" according to Liewer.

lililliiii'-illlllli.lllllll...lilll-....11111..111111111..lllllilllllllllll~· Thursday, January 31 has been set as the date for the Annual Variety Show. This years' show is , ·1 d ·n b · sponsored by the Presidents Counc1 an w1 egm at 7: 30 p.m. in the College Auditorium. There will be two divisions this year-humorous and serious, with first and second place cash prizes being given in each category. Group and single entries are welcome and will be J. udged on the basis of originality, talent involved and appropriateness 'of theme. Entries may be submitted to the S.C.B. office or· b R p 1 f b tw n Deb He da, oom 23 a mer, any 1me e ee now and January 28. There's no entry fee or admittance charge, so plan·on taking part in or attending this years' show.


PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 2

Peru perspectives The comp~acency I observed at the last SGA meeting wa~ overwhelmmg. The Student Representatives lacked the en.thusiasm, the interest, the concern, that one would think paramount to this organization. As Senators representing the student body it was clear to see that some of them seemingly forgot why they were there. Their ineptitude matched their inability to respond to the issues at hand. Likewise the President fell short of my expectations as a governing official at this meeting because of lack of preparedness and failure to exercise authority. He~cefortl). I would like to add that this was only the first meetmg. of the semester for the SGA and it is quite possible that they :vere only getting off to a slow start. In observing past SGA meetmgs I have noted a lot of work being done as service to the student body. Though diiring pas' m=etings and the meeting on Tuesday, .there was a definite lack of cooperation in terms 'of v~lun~eermg .ones time to investigate the facts of particular .s1t~at10ns._ I have also found there was a reluctance to take extra duh~ ass1gne~ to the Student Senators. by the President. According to President Young, "a lot of different activities are are being planned for the near futlire." Students should be interested enough in what this organization is doing for them that they should come to the meetings and see for themselves what is and i~n't being done. The Student Body elected these senators to represent what the students want. · Indeed, it is unfair to condemn SGA on the basis of what I have ob.served at one or two meetings, but the organization itself has responsibilities to live up to and we the students should make ;ure they live up to them in the future. 11

Clayburn-Mathews· men enjoy dorm full of many activities I•

Because of the energetic ef- C.M. dorm residents . of the forts of a few, the residents of Complex area. The contest rid Clayburn-Matthews dorm have the section of more than 18 enjoyed a semester filled with . garbage bags of trash: At the activity. same time, to help boost sagging In September a basketball funds, the council sold raffle hoop and net 'were supplied tic.kets ~t 50 cents apiece, first together with table tennis and prize bemg a keg of beer. The · pool table equipment. On the contest net a fair profit. (The 24th of that month the residents ~eer was never brought on were treated with the movie school property.) "Shamus", at Nebraska City's Hermy, Oscy a~d Benjy, the Pioneer Theatre. three characters m the movie "Summer of '42", entertained October brought the men of the dorm in the hit Homecoming. Seeking a more . sequel - "Class of '44" - during permanent and constructive Homecoming week. Admission Homecoming activity, McVay was free to all dorm residents, piloted a clean-up contest for the' the bill being footed by the Activity fund. Mrs Florence Johnson, the A real highlight for the dorm dorm's hou,semother, and Dorm residents was the procurement President Steve McVay had of a pinball machine in the worked hard all last semester recreation room. The success of and are still going under a full the venture was shortlived head of steam this semester to however, due to tampering with give the guys living in the dorm the machine which caused its a break from the rigors of removal. college life. Mrs Johnson and Steve, together with the dorm TERRIE FUNKHOUSER December brought to the council, are responsible for the screen "Getaway", which again management of the dorm acwas part of the dorm activity fee tivities ($5.00 per resident). package.

Gas r,ation ing grave error" ,

By JEFF WALTNER Our governmental representatives are now in the· process of enacting legislation to relieve the strain of the nation's dwindling petroleum supply. Gas rationing, the most popular check-stop, is expected to be adopted. This policy I believe, is a grave error. As the situation now stands, there are three ways to limit gas consumption to the American consumer. Taxation and rationing are the two direct governmental means of limiting the sale of fuel. The third method would be to leave the market alone and let demand dictate the price - the Free Enterprise System. Under current legislation, a ,proposed method of limitation would be to double the price of gasoline, through the increase of taxes to the oil producers, to approximately 75 cents per gallon, thus making it unattractive to the buyer. H this policy was adopted, it would be in a league with the present administration's stand on inflation - Phases I through IV. A catastrophic blunder! Our free enterprise system is keyed to the demand of the consumer. What incentive is any producer offered to increase production when he is taxed out of sale with no increase in profit? None! Therefore, production would be greatly hindered, if not halted entirely. ·Under this light, if taxation was . incorporated as a means of . ending the energy crisis, it would eventually enhance the problem and drive its permanent termination further into the future. Gas rationing too, has its obvious pitfalls. It provides no means of encouraging fuel production through economic stimulation. True, equal rationing of rationing cards would make the crisis somewhat easier to bear for a temporary period of time., Granted also. that the rationing system ii easier on the low-income family then increasing taxes and thE open market propositions.

However, the rationing system offers no positive action toward the alleviation of t(le problem. It would establish a ceiling price. putting that price on its coupons:· Here again, as in outright taxation, the difference between the ration price and market price would be equalized_;,, through taxation of the petroleum companies. This is, then, an obvious deterent to increased production, which is the only reasonable solution. By fa_r, there is one solution which offers a majority of advantages with a .minumum of repercussions. The solution lies in the price checks and economic controls of our economic system - the Free Enterprise System. H the price of gasoline were allowed to rise freely with the increasing costs of petroleum production and allow for a reasonable profit margin, this would surely stimulate major increases in oil exploration and production. Then, as the supply of gasoline reached the level of demand, business competition would again drive .prices to a reasonable leveL- · The irlUal price hike would, of course, involve certain personal economic hardships for the American people. It would be equ.al only. for. a temporary period of time to the price increases sure to follow with the adoption of rationing 'or taxation. Rationing .and taxation are temporary economic eases for the average economic consumer. They offer no solution and do, in fact, seem prone t~ aggravate the overall situation. It would also seem that the two propositions are tailor-made to camouflage a growing economic crisis, fathered by the Nixon Administration. We should take stock in the American economic system. It has given us the highest standar.d of living and greatest national economy in the history of man. Gas rationing would do great, harm to this intricate system instead of coming to it~ aid, invariably undermining thE American economic way of life

MONDA

MONDAY, JANUARY 21, 1974.

R

Trying to hold on to some Christmas Spirit is tough with finals threatening nevertheless, Mrs Johnson and the council came through in style with a dorm Christmas 'party. The "bah-hum?uggers" . were qmckly silenced .with a multitude of cookies and refreshments, including Mrs Johnsons' "special" party pun.ch. It was good to see all the residents together for once: Spirits rose to the occasion and the only thing missing was Tiny, Tim exhaulting "God Bless Us Everyone!" Amovie is again on the agenda . this month. To pass the somewhat dreary winter weeks, a ping-pong tournament is planned with trophies to be awarded to the finalists. With the coming of spring, the dorm will throw a big picnic in order to welcome the season and get some of its fresh air. It's apparent that Mrs Johnson and the Clayburn-Matthew Dorm Council are giving it "that old college try" for their fellow residents in the "battle against boredom." 1

Mr. G. new addition to education dept. will initiate new teaching methods . By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER There have been times in each · of our lives when we all have been apprehensive about walking into a particular situation, not knowing what will happen, not knowing if the result of our endeavor will prove to be chaotic or successful, not wanting to get our feet wet, so to speak. I felt the same apprehension when assigned to write an exclusive interview on Mr Dick Gulizia. I had three things to go on. The fact that he was a new faculty member, his name, and that he was visually impaired. Within five minutes of walking through his office door, I felt at ease and was reassured that the interview would prove to be quite interesting. Because of a name like Gulizia most people perfer to call hini Mr G. . From his teaching experience on the high school level at NotreDame, Holy Name, and Duchesne, all archdiocese parochial schools in Omaha Mr G. has now become a part of the higher echelons at Peru and is a welcome addition to the Peru teaching staff. Mr G. complimented Pettfon ?ein~ '.he only stale coiiege that 1s wdlmg to accept visually impaired teachers to their staff. When asked how he liked Peru. Mr G. said he looked forward to the opportunity of teaching on a college level. He has a wife and four children who hope to join him in the near future as soon as they can find a home to accomodate a family of six. Mr G. commented that he hasn't seen many of the hot spots in Peru but he has become acquainted with Duffts and Rex's. On the receiving end of his _teaching, students majoring in education or those taking such classes as Education

Measurements, adolescent Omaha in i966 with a Bachelor of pschology, or education Science degree. He then went on pschology under him will fully · to get his master of Science benefit from his initial task to degree in Secondary Egucation. institute newer forms of He completed his Doctor of teaching methods which the Education at the University of students themselves can use in Nebraska at Lincoln. their own classrooms after graduation. Mr G. has readers help him take care of the grading and the In regard to compulsory class paper work. They read attendence Mr G. has these assignments aloud to him and he comments, "I hope I am ingrades them according to novative enough, creative procedure. Mr G. also has acenough, interested enough in the cess to text books that come on students that they will want to record or tape. come to class for discussions. On As an avid sports enthusiast the other hand my courses are constructed on the basis of Mr G. likes to listen to sports, a~ well as play cards and read. outsiae work that can be done on In conclusion, Mr G. hopes to the student's own time. out of the continue to enjoy his stay at.. classroom, whenever they feel Peru in hope that he will be like doing it." Mr G. graduated from the accepted by the students and University of Nebraska at faculty.

1974 YEARBOOKS ON SALE WHEN: 10:00 - 2:00 Wednesday 9 January 23 · Thursday 9 January 24 WHERE: Bob Inn Residence halls BUY YOURS NOW!!!!!!!!!

PED NEWS TEAM STAFF Managing Editor ................... Frank D' Addesa Sports Editor ....................... Rick DeKlotz Copy Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Jan Johnson Women's Sports ...................... Gail Harmon· Business Manager ................... Linda Madison Circulation Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . . Jeff Walther Artists . · .. · .. · . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Steve Mann Don Jochems Contributing Editors ................ Bobbi Thiesfeld Bob Wernsman Advisor . · · · · · · · • ................ Everett Browning

will ser~ track c Professo1 at Peru: Coach State a c1 record of head co: school ta In an 1 Riley sai my Peru only a discover mospher1 sold on ministrat "As fo program platforrr tradition. struct a attitude l and the players 2 "Amon meeting surround ' added. PSC Tom Fit "en thus coach Ri "Bob's include ditionin! practice recruitir Staters, can expE Bobcat g Most : special isl the Mode in Butte, Riley h1 football i record ol team wa champi01 7th in the the foll01 Oredigge (South [ Bowl a Lutheran The Massa ch named D Coach of

Re> The ha Bar in derwent over th1 Decembe owner RE -friends rr the wa: removin~

The ol taken up Nebr ask< short-pilE gold and and his l booths al four hoc center of along th1

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'


'{ 21, 1974

MONDAY, ANDARY 21, 1974

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 3

I

Riley, Schnaser named new mentors to some tough with vertheless, he COWJcil 1le with a arty. The were with a kies and 1ding Mrs 1" party see all the for once~ :casion and g was Tiny, d Bless Us1

1

the agenda pass the 1ter weeks, 1ament is .ies to be lsts. spring, the ig picnic in season and 1 air. !rs Johnson 11-Matthew 'ing it "that their fellow :tie against

ept .. Bachelor of ln went on f Science <::ducation. Doctor of versity of

1

help him 1g and the iy read 1im andhe rding to o has act come on 1nthusiast. sports, as dread. . hopes to ; stay at, e will be 'ents. and

Robert J. Riley ,will serve as head football and ·~rack coach and Assistant ofessor of physical education t Peru State. Coach Riley brings to Peru ate a college football coaching cord of 28-5 for seven years as ad coach and a 29-9 high hool tally. In an early interview, Coach ·1ey said, "I'm enthused about y Peru State appointment. In nly a few days I have ·~covered a friendly atphere at the college, and I'm Id on the faculty and adinistration. "As for the Bobcat football rogram, I plan to build on the latform of PSC gridiron dition. I'm anxious to conuct a competitive, winning ·tude for Southeast Nebraska nd the area - one fans and layers alike may .be proud of." "Among my early goats 1s eeting people in the roWJding commWJities," he ded. · PSC athletic director om Fitzgerald commented, 'enthusiasm generated by oach Riley is contagious." "Bob's pre - 1974 season plans elude a weight-lifting con'tioning program, Spring actice and an intensified cruiting program. Peru ters, alumni and area fans , expect a new look on the,: beat grind scene." Most recently a recreation ecialist and coordinator for e Model City Agency program Butte, Montana, 40 year old · ey headed Montana Tech tball in 1970 and 1971 with a ord of 19 wins,· 3 loss.es. His m was Frontier Conference pion both seasons, ranked in the 1970 NAIA poll and 4th following year. In 1970 the diggers defeated Yankton uth Dakota) in the Copper owl and met California utheran in 1971 NAIA playoffs. The Gloucester, assachussetts native was med District 5 NAIA Football ach of the Year in 1970-71,

rWJner-up and Frontier Conference Coach of the Year for 1970 and 1971 after coaching back to back seasons of 9-1 and 92 at Montana Tech, Butte. The season before Riley moved to Montana Tech, he was assistant defensive secondary and pass receiver coach at Mesa JWJior College, Grand JWJction, Colorado. Mesa Mavericks were Intermountain Collegiate Athletic Conference champions dur.ing his tenure and were ranked sixth nationally in pass defense. . Prior to service at Mesa, Riley coached the defensive secondary

western Nebraska and first "in Nebraska team defense. Before work on his M.A. degree in physical education at the University of Wyoming, Laramie, in 1964, he coached at Superior (Nebraska) High School and previously assisted at Kemmerer (Wyoming) High School. Honors accorded Riley for his coaching success spread through his high school and college career. In addition to !audits achieved at Montana Tech, he was selected to coach in the 1967 Colorado North-South All Star game; nominated for National JWJior College Coach of the Year in 1968; chosen to coach in 1970 Md 1971 Montana EastWest High School Shrine games; and nominated NAIA Coach of · the Year in 1971-72. Several Riley authored articles have been published in "Scholastic Coach" and he has been guest speaker at numerous clinics. After graduation from Gloucester High School (1950) he attended Utall. State University, Logan, transferring to Northern State College, Aberdeen, South Dakota, in 1951. In military service fro_m 1952-55, he returned to WSC to complete his B.S. degree in education in 1959. He was on football and track teams as an undergraduate and coached in the University of Wyoming freshman football program while working toward his Masters degree. Riley was head or assistant track coach in Wyoming, Nebraska and Colorado high schools when on staff and led or assisted track programs at the University of Wyoming, Mesa JWJior College and Montana Tech. In addition to teaching history, science, physical education and recreation courses in high school and college, he served as athletic director and chairman of · the physical education department at Montana Tecb. Coach Riley will be joined by family -wife, Peggy, Kenneth -

BOB RILEY

unit at Wichita State Uni.~ersity in Kansas. Earlier he was head football coach at Garden City Junior College, Garden City, Kansas, with his team winning the Jayhawk Conference championship in 1967 aiid ranking 8th in the National JWJior College poll. His record read 9-2 for the season. Riley coached several high schools to championships before joining the junior college ranks, including J.K. Mullen Prep School, Denver, Colorado, 11-0 (1966) and Kimball (Nebraska) CoWJty High School in 1964 and 1965. There his 1965 team was WJdefeated and untied' in 1965, seventh in the state, first in

ex's remodeled

By MIKE LANCE

f

t

PRESENTS

f

IT'S JUST BEGINNING

t

TONIGHT6:30 STUDENT CENTER

Peru State College opened second semester basketball play with a new cage coach, Roger Schnaser. Appointment of the 29 year old coach was annoWJced January 4 by PSC President Douglas Pearson. Coach Schnaser completed his Master of Arts degree 'in Recreation at the University of Northern Colorado; Greeley, last semester. The Appleton, Minnesota; native was assistant varsity basketball coach at St. Cloud (Minnesota) State College where he had a teaching assistantship in physical education (1972-73).' From 1969-72 he was head basketball coach and assistant track coach at Morris (Minilesota) Public Schools. He received his BA degree in

ROGER SCHNASER

physical education in 1967 from the University of Minnesota, Morris, and served as freshman basketball coach there from 1966-68. After earning team, conference and region honors in basketball while attending Willmar YMinnesota) Junior

College 0962-64), he played for the Minnesota University Cougars while completing his undergraduate degree. He earned All-District 13 honors in 1966, scoring 51 points in one game that season, was team captain and named Most Valuable Player. He lettered three years at Appleton High School and in 1962 was named team captain, MVP, and to the all-area cage team. In January, 1973, he completed six years service with the Minnesota National Guard. He and his wife, Linda, will serve as house parents at Delzell men's residence hall on the PSC campus, and Coach Schnaser will assume other administrative duties. While at the University of Northern Colorado. Schnaser has served as Director of campus housing and he was resident assistant· for three years at the University of Minnesota. "We are pleased", Dr. Pearson commented, "with Coach Schnaser's experience and qualificabons and are looking forward to the positive , contributions he will make to our campus. He. posesses a distinguished backgroWJd and is the caliber of person we look for to deal with students." Coach Schnaser stated, "I was anxious to. get into college coaching after completing my Masters degree, and I am happily looking forward to the opportWJity and challenge at Peru State College. My wife and I are from a farm community in Minnesota and are delighted to be located in a town such as Peru. We were greatly impressed with the progress of Peru State and the community when we visited the campus." Dr. Ervin Pitt~ has served as interim basketball coach since J<\,:k Mclntire's resignation November 30.

Long .begins seventh year at P.S.C.

The baroom at -Rex's Cafe & doorway to the cafe area. ar in downtown Peru unThe Early American booths, erwent another remodeling framed in light maple-toned ver the holidays. Between wood with golden brown leatherecember 31, and January 6, grained seats, increased the er Rex Rains and a few of his seating capacity of the room iends moved everything out of from its former 34 at tables and e way in the barroom, chairs to 52 in booths, the bar moving the tables and chairs. still seating eight on stools. The old brown carpet was Those who haven't been in ken up and Don Eschent of Rex's yet this year will note that braska City laid down a new the air hockey table has been ort-pile one of red, .yellow, taken down, the foosball table Id and brown. After that, Rex has been moved from the bar d his friends mowd in three area to a spot near the northeast oths along the north wall, a window and the pool table, ur booth cluster n%r the though left in its old spot, has nter of the room and one booth - been rotated from an east-west . ng the south wall near the direction to a north-south one.

BHNA ASSOCIATION ,

14, Robert - 13, Jennifer - 9; Stephanie - 8, Patty Jo - 7, and Kevin - 2 - when suitable housing is obtained in Peru.

t f

-----~v!~~------L

Dr. Daryl Long is currently celebratin~ seven years of college teaching at Peru State College. An energetic chemistry arid math professor, Dr. Long, emphasized the fact he has enjoyed every semester with the students here. Anative Iowan, Long received his preliminary education in the Mason City area. After obtaining his high school diploma he at- . tended the North Iowa Community College, a small junior college, also located in Mason City. Later he enrolled at Iowa . State University where he earned his Bachelors of Science and Masters degrees. While working and studying for his Masters degree, Dr. Long held a teaching assistantship for Iowa State. In 1967, he completed the requirements for securing his Doctorate at the University of Nebraska at Lincoln. Here, too, he was employed as an instructor while seeking his

degree. In 1966 and 1967 Dr. Long taught a summer workshop at Illinois State University. While ~eaching a workshop at Peru, a former Dean noticed Dr. Long and later contacted him about teach,ing here. "When I was first hired, it was to teach chemistry and math for two years and then make a choice," he said, "but I'm still teaching. both." As the sponsor for the Alpha Mu Omega Math Club, and Lambda Delta Lambda Physical Science Honorary Fraternity, Dr. Long enjoys these fields so much that a preferred choice b~t~een the three would be very difficult. Calculus, chemistry, and physical science are the bonded elements of his teaching workload. Dr. Long and his wife Peggy have Keith 11, Eric 6, and Christy 2 1/2, to be full-time parents for. Although not much of a fisherman himself, Dr. Long always finds time in the stnnmer

to fake his children fishing. "They really get so darn excited I just like watching them,'' he said. When he does find some "spare time" Dr. Long enjoys sailing, flying, traveling and hunting, and especially archery. He was the past president of the Chamber of Commerce and now is the Chairman of the Industrial Development Committee, the president of the Tri-State Missiouri River Development Group, a member of the Nemalla County Industrial Group, and he is advisor for approximately ten students on campus. Through teaching at Peru State College, Dr. Long likes watching students mature from their first college experiences and all the other situations that college produces for students. For all the time Dr. Long puts into the Peru community, Peru State College, and it's students he gets all our thanks and appreciation.


MONDAY, JANUARY 21, 1974

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

Bobcats drop Basketball games to Doane, Tarkio Lammie, McCullough new additions on Peru's roster team leader," said Coach Tuesday, January 9, he would By RICK DEKLOTZ Schnaser. probably find that during the Peru State College's new The 'Cats were running p.m. hours everything that could basketball coach, Roger somewhat of a free-lance offense be lined up for a miscue night Schnaser, took a first look at his was present. team Monday night (January 7) . against the Tigers, since practice time before the game to The Bobcats lost their eighth as the Bobcats lost to Doane 101a new pattern of attack game of the season against one fi in a non-conference game in install wasn't available. Coach win, 103-36 on the Tarkio; Crete. Schnaser believes the team will Missouri Owl's floor. · Schnaser arrived on the tail of be more effective after new Earlier, the team bus carrying a snowstorm, after searching for plays are added and a coachpersonnel to Tarkio broke down gasoline, Sunday afternoon from team rapport is acquired. . during a snowstorm on U.S. 136 Greeley, Colorado, where he One of the Coach's plans is for four miles west of Rock Port, recently completed his Master's the center to receive the ball Missouri Cars driven by PSC Degree at University of Normore often and .shoot for added President, Dr. Douglas Pearson, thern Colorado. With second scoring punch. and others headed for the game semester registration beginning Several players from the picked up players. Monday morning, the first season opening are ineligible to Fortunately, the final contact with the new mentor for play this semester, and some did assisting auto driver rememmany players was during the not return after semester break bered to stop at a Rock Port , ride from Peru to Crete. making room for several squad service station to pick up threeSchnaser was impressed with additions. day veteran Coach Roger the play of junior center Bob Added to the roster are Guy Schnaser who had been reporCraig and senior forward Bill Lammie, letterman as a ting the dilemma. Hunter. Craig shot a torrid seven sophomore on the 1971-72 squad, "When I reached the gym," for nine from the field, finishing Auburn, senior, 6-1 guardthe not easily ruffled coach with 15 points, and grabbed six forward; and Henry MCullough, commented," the squad was rebounds during the losing junior from Cincinati, Ohio cause. Hunter contributed 13 warming up, so I took off my playing guard at 5-11. coat and sat on the bench." points and nine caroms. If an astrologer were to check The game began at 8:30 , an "Craig was strong at times on star and planet settings for the boards and his shooting was hour later than scheduled, but members of Peru State's excellent, while Hunter at times the delay failed to cool Tarkio. basketball team and staff for showed signs of being a real The Owls shot a blazing 65

p,ercent from the flour in the first half, hitting on 26 of 40 attempts, finishing the rout with a 45 for 78 performance ·good for a 57.6 game average. Peru could connect on only 15 of 45 shots for a cool 33.3 percent. Turnovers were an additional factor. With recent additions to the squad, inexperienced 'Cats relinquished the ball 34 times compared to 11 for Tarkio. With a 10-8 lead, the Owls employed a full court press forcing many of the Peru errors. The Bobcats never did completely solve the Tarkio press, accounting for their inability to move to shooting range. High scoring and rebounding honors went to Tarkio's 6-6 senior forward Jim Martin who tallied 22 points and grabbed 14 from the board. Coach Schnaser calls Martin probably .the best player he has seen in samll college basketball. Del Morley and Mark Dalbey added 12 and 11 points respectively for the Owls as they and five other teammates with eight counters and two more with seven points performed for a

balanced scoring attack. Bill Hunter led 'Cat scoring with 12 points, and Bob Craig's 10 was the only other double figure. Guy Lammie and Henry McCullough added six points and Dave Green one field goal to complete Peru scoring. Despite the outcome, Coach Schnaser believes he has players with ample desire to play well. Once the squad roster is straightened out, Schnaser, heading his first collegiate team, believes victories will come. Joining the PSC staff after semestPr break, the recent Northern Colorado State University Master's degree graduate i~ adding a "wheel" offense - when the squad has opportunity to practice in the midst of tightly scheduled gafi\es. "I couldn't expect them to run the new offense after only one practice," he offered. "We're going to work hard in practice; we're going to talk about the tactics, and we'll be using games as learning experiences. We won't dwell on score for now but learn to work individually an'd as a team."

Peru grap~lers finish last at Women open with win Northwest Missouri tournament Peru State Coliege wrestlers finished last in a seven team field at the Northwest Missouri State University tournament in Maryville held January 11-12. Southern Illinois University of Edwardsville won five individual titles to nudge Kansas State (Manhattan) 111-95 112 for the team title. SIU was competing in their first NWMSU tourney, and with their effort bested defending co-champions Kansas State and Wayne State of Nebraska. Westmar College (LeMars, Iowa) finished third with 93

points; University of MissouriColumbia 91; host Northwest Missouri State University, 53 %;_,,, Wayne State, 36 112; and Peru State, 18 l/z co•.:prised the rest of the field. Best individual finishes for Peru State were Jack Stanley at 134 in wrestleback competition against NWMSU's Bill Hammer for fourth, and Terry Kelly, also defeating a NWMSU opponent, Daryl Bunch in wrestle-back semi-finals of the 167- pound division for fourth place. · PSC Coach Marty Dwine described the tourney as "ex-

tremely tough" and one that featured exceptional competition. Kansas State's Roger Fisher was winner of the 118-pound division and for the second straight year was voted the tournament's outstanding wrestler. A tri-dual match scheduled January 15 on the Peru mats against John F. Kennedy (Wahoo) and Haskell Junior College, Lawrence, Kansas was cancelled. Both schools extended Christmas vacations because of the energy crisis.

The Peru State women's basketball team opened their 1973-74 s~ason with a victory over Iowa-Western on December 17, on th err home uoor. The final score was 35-31 in a hard-fought game that went right to the buzzer. The Peru

women never trailed in the contest as Allie Stoltenberg scored 18 points to pace the team. Gail Harmon had 9 and Jody Fichter and Teri McCaig had 3 points apiece for other Peru scoring for the night.

There were many times runs it well. He's versatile. during the season when the That's what made him the Bobcat offensive drive would seventh leading scorer in the bog down, making little or no entire N.A.1.A. No matter where Barry Reed headway no matter what kind of razzle-dazzle Criger and plays on the field, people notice. His consistent strides have Mcintire would dream up to earned him the honor of beir1g throw at the defense. Those times can really be tough on a the second leading rusher in the Nebraska College Conference. ball club and its fans. Almost He achieved this feat with a invariably, the crowd would call for Barry. They knew he could · season record of 194 carries and a game net average of 77.9 do it. When the big blonde from yards. He's been the· topcat Illinois would get the ball, he'd out-run, out-manuever, or offensively for Peru for the knock-out the opposition. second year in a row this season. Reed's an all-star. There's no Goal-line defenses are always doubt about that in the minds of tough, this being the last chance those who have seen him play for the defense to save face and and those who've tried to stop halt a team's offensive drive. The squad's really fired up! Pro him on the gridiron. Top NCC and collegiate teams alike stall officials and sports information here many times to the ravages directors know this too. They of a desperate defense. Barry named him to the confefence has faced them constantly All-Star team for 1973 - ar/ ther distinction to add to his long list throughout his college career, of honors. and usually ·when he does, it This fullback's got it all. He's makes the defensive players look pretty useless. Whether the hard and fast runner, elusive play calls for a "power sweep," and tough. He's got that magic "end around," "off-tackle," or will ·lo-win that coaches are "straight up the tunnel," Reed always looking for.

crease: class p would Ii exampl1 officers getting of the c Chari seniors didn't~

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proxim; That's J tributin1 given tr the col11 When had fal pectati1 "Class!

Hon Jan

Conference all-star Barry Reed big factor of co-champ Bobcats By JEFF WALTHER Snow fills the Oak Bowl now. The co-champs of the seventh district of the N.A.I.A. (National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics), the '73 Bobcats, have fought hard there for the honor. The victory cheers have 3oftened now to echoed memories. It's time to honor those who bled, sweated, and cried for victory for PSC. It was a team effort that made Peru Number ·1; it's always that way with championship teams. ,But there's one athlete who's taking the "lion's share" of 'the credit, and rightly so. He's Barry Reed, the 6' 4", 240 lb. fullback that put it together and brought us closer to victory with every bonecrushing run. When I arrived at Peru, I notice that whenever the subject of PSC football poppea up, Reed was usually mentioned first. He's a "meat ano gravy" player. That is, he's not an overnight superstar - here today, gone tomorrow. He's a consistent and dependable ground-gainer.

VOL.

Studer semeste1 grades v 30.

Dr:

preside1 tificates with a ~ 7.25 or b Activit during C Auditori1

KPS ne\i\ KPSC PSC KITTY KADETTES - Ready for their initial 1973-74 performance are the 12 drill team coeds clustered above. Perfecting routines for several weeks, the squad has chosen precision movements to "Make Me Smile" and "The Magnificent Seven" for halftime performance at the Peru State - Tarkio basketball home opener Thursday, December 13. The squad has developed their own routines with Kay Albin, Dawson, serving as captain, to music furnished by the PSC pep band. Don Miller of the Peru State staff sponsors the lasses. Pictured are: Fronlrow, center· Shari Rears, Stella; second row, left to right: Terri Hinderks, Auburn: Ann Novak, LaGrange Park, Illinois: Phyllis Butrick, Falls City; Gloria Kentopp, Falls City; third row, left to right: Carol Dye, Bellevue; Kathy Heskett, Nemaha; Kay Albin, Dawson: fourth row, left to right: Trena O'Banion, Falls City: Nancy Heskett, Nemaha; Maureen Hazard, Nebraska City; Janet Vance, Ralston.

25.

KPSC the new on the p; paperdr dollars I KPSC type of I was feat

Mr Joi hopillg ti making I that a ti chased f


ack. scoring 3ob Craig's her double and Henry ~points and ~Id goal to ng. me, Coach has players > play well. roster is Schnaser, !giate team, ll come. staff after :he recent do State ·'s degree a "wheel" squad has tice in the scheduled

~at

:hem to run !r only one !d. "We're n practice; about the sing games ~nces. We or now, but 1ally and as

ed in the toltenberg pace the had 9 and !ri Mccaig for other night.

VOL. 69 ~ONDAY,

NO. 12 PERU STATE COLLEGE, PERU, NEBR.

JANUARY 28, 1974.

I

·Class elections are meaningless By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER no pow.er." He added that the Do you remember wht>n class d purpose of having senior officers elections were hfld? Fewshowe is to buy the class gift before up to vote.promises were m;ide· they graduate and line up . and not,kept. alumni after they graduate. There was an appeal for the "This is their primary support of the entire student responsibility," said Pavolis. body to regain meaningful A senior class meeting was representation to the held at the end of last semester organization and few supported and four people showed up. this appeal. Senior class president Charlie Discussion was directed towards initiating more response to class .Pavolis said in his speech that he wished to use his office to in- meetings. Pavolis is now in the ;crease and define the powers of process of setting up another class president and added "I meeting with the hope that more would like to set a precedent and - advertising will promote more student interest. example for the other class Chuck Smith, who ran officers and all PSC students of unopposed in the junior election getting involved in the workings has transferred. Another of the college." election has not yet been held Charlie set up a booth at and vice-president Deb Barton '· registration to collect senior has not stepped up to accept the dues. According to Pavolis "The · responsibility inherent. to being seniors saw me there, but they president. Miss Barton said she didn't want to see me there. He would hold a meeting. before collected 48 dollars at a dollar May, but the exact date that it per student out of the apwill be held is still indefinite. proximate 130 senior students. Barry Landis, junior treasurer, That's less than one third conis unaware of the amount of .tributing toward the senior gift money in the treasury. .given traditionally each year to Sophomore president, Allie the college. Stoltenberg, has done nothing so When asked if he thought he had fallen short of his ex- far this year to promote interest pectations Pavolis remarked in her class. No meetings have . "Class presidents as a rule have been held. No dues have been collected and the purpose of her class office has remained undefined. When asked why she ran for the ·office Miss Stoltenberg replied, "It will look good on my record,'' Students completing the fall Bob McClain, freshmen class semester with above-average president posted a class meeting grades will be honored January before the end of the. last ·ao. , semester and noone showed up. Dr. Douglas W., PSC According to Bob another president, will speak. Cer.- meeting is supposed to be held tificates will be given to students continued On Page 2 With a grade point average of

Honors convo January 30

7.25 or better. Activities will 11egin at 9: 40 during COnvo hour in the COllege Auditorium.

new console KPSC broadcasted on 'January I 1973-74

25.

above. chosen I "The ru State 13. The · Albin, f'SC pep es. second Novak, Gloria ol Dye, ; fourth ieskett, Vance,

KPSC was able to purchase the new console with hard work on the part of the members in a paper drive and a donation of 100 dollars by Circle K. KPSC will be having the same type of programs and music as was featured in the past.

Mr John Barrett, sponsor, )s hoping to have several moneyking projects in the future so that a transmitter can be purchased for the complex. In the past, it was heard only in Delzell and Morgan.

TEEP exam On March 6 P.S.C. students seeking endorsement as a teacher must take the TEEP test on March 6 in order to get a teaching certificate. All seniors in their last semester of studies in the professional education curriculum are also required to take the test. No fee is required. The test is an evaluation instrument of P.S.C.'s various teaching majors and the professional education curriculum in general. Individual results only effect a student's degree program in relation to the appropriate teaching certificate. Registrar Kelly Liewer will give the test in room 300 of the Education building from 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. with time. for a lunch break.

Faculty would increase by four, if Exon's proposal is approved "More faculty" is how Dr . Douglas Pearson explained the immediate change that would be witnessed on the Peru State campus if approval is given to the recent proposal made by governor Exon for a new funding program for the state college system in Nebraska . The proposal was revealed in a four point plan at a press conference at the state capitol January 11. Department of Administrative Services staff devised and presented the plan at the conference. No dollar figure was tagged to the proposal, but there were indications that Exon would reveal it during his budget request. The plan, which Pearson described as "a sound concept," would be applied to current budget requests and enrollment data. The proposed formula is designed to have the colleges assess major programs, courses and departments' for effective planning. The first ( and major point concerning students in the proposal) is faculty staffing. The staffing is currently based on student credit hours but would be altered to depend on teacher load, kind of class and time spent on research and improvement under the newest .Proposed. Under the current procedure used to determine faculty increases or decreases, changes for the next school year would call for a total of 50.53 reduc-

tions. Kearney would lose the most, 28.86 and Peru the least, 1.69 (after suffering cuts under the program last year). Wayne and Chadron would lose 10.74 and 9.24 positions respectively. The governor's proposal, however, would increase the positions at PSC by 4.45 and increase the number at Wayne by 6.90. Kearney would still lose staff, but the number would drop to 11.14 and the Chadron staff would be reduced by .88. The overall plan would allow for a drop of just .67 throughout the system. · Pearson stressed that the 4. 45 increase for Peru, should the plan be approved, would be used · strictly for faculty positions, not administrative staff. Also included in the Exon proposal would be the allowance of 1,208 tuition remissions for the system and a total of 112 for Peru. It was pointed out that this second point of the plan would not result in a loss of tuition because these tuition remissions would simply be filling desks that are currently empty and would probably affect students that would not normally have gone to college. Another plus for the colleges through the increased tuition remission policy would be an anticipated increase in dormitory rental. The third point is an economy scale curve which recognizes that there are certain overhead

expenditures in any institutjon, regardless of size. The cost per student for ·overhead expenses increases as the enrollment decreases. To combat this, Peru would be . allowed 1. 76 percent more per student than Kearney. Kearney is considered 1.0 on the curve, which means that their enrollment enables them to realize maximum economies in operations. The fourth and final point of the plan is said to "stabilize the instructional services program." In tune with this, the dollar amount would not be changed for instructional services, general instructional operations and related instructional services, but proportion of cash in the programs would change from the current formula. In an earlier statement to the PSC News Bureau, Pearson said that "the impact would be that Peru State would become more specialized than now, with some programs becoming support areas. There would have to be more 'give and take' internally, but overall we could become a stronger institution." Pearson added to that recently by stating that his immediate reaction was that "we at Peru State College are grateful to Governor Exon for his concern and willingness to be open and make necessary changes. Beyond that, we haven't seen any dollar impact or any other specifics on the program."

'Exon's plan not designed to save jobs' By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER In · answer to Doane's President Dr. Philip Heckman statement that the Governors proposal was to protect the jobs of fifty people, Dr. Pearson replied with "the Governors plan is not designed to save the jobs of fifty people but is designed to help the state colleges in their missions." "If you are going to have an educational institution you should have an adequate faculty to run it." Dr. Heckman also remarked that beefing up the enrollment at the state colleges by increasing the number of scholarships would be equal to "making work" for the fifty teachers. "In that case, neither the students nor the taxpayers would be well served," Heckman added. , Some of the officials from Nebraska private colleges are less than enthusiastic about

Governor Exons' save-the-statecolleges plan. Exon's proposal would change the states financing formula for the four state colleges, save the jobs of fifty teachers on the four campuses and combat declining enrollment by granting more scholarships to needy students. The Governors' dollar request for the schools will be presented to the legislature within the next few weeks. According to Dr. Pearson, Peru is not anticipating apy faculty or departmental cuts· at all within the next year or two. Particularly in regard to inadequate financial aid Exons' plan will give Peru enough help to bolster some of their programs. Dr. Pearson agreed that higher tuition provides an economic barrier to some students, Nebraskan schools have been crying for a coor-

dination of higher educational resources and up to this point they haven't received any. Any state program of student assistance whether it be private or public should enable students to attend the college of · their choice. Asked if he though limiting courses at the state colleges 1s a factor for decling enrollment Pearson said "You tell me you are closer to the situation than l am." He also commented that the enrollment figures would not be out for another month yet and as soon as the statistics are out a follow up study will start immediately. "Dealing on a frontal assult we hope to find out just what the problem is and then deal with it but at the moment I would hate to speculate on the ca use of decreasing enrollment or the reason behind why CONTINUED ON PAGE 2


PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 2.

Elections meaningless CON:rINuED FRoM PAGE 1 · within the first three. weeks of this semester and notice of the meeting, where it will be held, and the time should be posted in the dorms and near the cafeteria. The freshmen and the senior class officers have both initiated action in the form of interest in their positions. The fault lies not in what they haven't done but what they have tried to accomplish to no avail. Lack of concern on the part of the student body has cut short their progress. A random survey was conducted from within the Bob Inn, the Administration building, the fine arts building, and the cafeteria. The sampling of this survey includes students living on campus and commuters. The purpose of this survey was to determine through a random survey how many students knew the name of their class president. The results were less than astounding. Of those sampled out of the freshmen class only half of the students knew ·who

their class president was. The remaining half were seemingly unaware that class officers existed. Out of the sophomore class 69 per cent of the students didn't know. 55 per cent of the juniors were unaware of who their president was and out of the 45 per cent that did know few were aware of the fact that he had transferred. Only 45 per cent of the seniors didn't know the name of their class president.

·MONDAY, JANUARY 28, 1974

Funkhouser, Walsh chosen Feldpausch as new S.G.A. secretaries visits Peru Circle K

By JEFF WALTHER the 'stale senators from PSC Terrie Funkhouser was chosen students of foeir districts. Dean by the SG A senators to replac,• Young, President of SGA, plans Jeff Otte as a student senator at to follow the bill through the The Governor of tne the second meeting of the SGA legislature to keep track of its Nebraska-Iowa District of Circle this semester. Otte has tran- progress. If passed, the bill will allow all .types· of alcholic K -International, Tom Feldsferred this semester to another school. Later in the meeting, beverages on school property. pausch, visited the Peru club Funkhouser was unanimously A committee was formed to Januarv 15· elected to be the Correspondence initiate the formation of a series Feldpausch stated that Secretary for the organization. of complaint hearings for the February is to be Multiple After two rpunds of balloting, student concerning College Sclerosis month and all the clubs Amy Walsh was elected as the policy and administration. The in this district are to have new secretary replacing Jan hearings will be designed to let projects to raise money for this Muchler. Muchler resigned the student air his gripes to the ~ause. He suggested moneyearlier this semester because of faculty in hopes of a positive raising ideas that included a The results of this survey only commutting problems. result. grade school track meet, and a supports the thesis that inAs noted in the last issue of the A. second committee was basketball game between the volvement within the four Pedagogian, $140 dollars was formed to plan a number of KOIL disc jockeys and a PSC classes is at a considerably reported unaccounted for in the "Rap sessions." The talks yvill disc jockeys and a PSC inlower rate than it should be. SGA treasury, Vice president be with individuals who deter- ,tramural team. He suggested I can only conclude that the Dean Anstey submitted a list of mine the future of PSC outside hospital visits, playing bingo· tr.aditional elections for class expenses to account for the the College organization. Again, . with the elderly, and conofficers_ are a waste of time and money totaling $274.60. The the student will be allowed to struction of a sign promoting ' energy. Since we are in the expenses included various items talk freely with the speaker in Circle K and Peru State as club middle of an energy crisis including a bill for "bobcat order that he can be heard and acti'l'.ities. collecting dues to buy the food." considered in the making of College a gift from the senior The Veteran's Club conschool po!icy. class is something an S.G.A. stitution, submitted for review president can handle. last week, was approved. The , On the basis of a survey in which 91 per cent of the student club is expected to be forming body were in favor of alcohol on campus, the Student Senators soon. voted to go on record as favoring the Cavanaugh-Fowler Bill George Wendel, Head of CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 which would legalize both possession and sale of alcohol on the Maintenance and Grounds, state college campuses. To make your feelings known write speculate or inject his own reported that the sidewalks to students drop at the semester.'' Senators Wiltse, Cavanaugh, Fowler, and your own state When asked if the amount of opinion but feels that the the Complex are private senator. The addresses of the state senators will be posted on students we have this year will Governor was well aware of property and therefore - his campus. affect the budget the legisture what was going on at the S.C.S. department cannot remove snow The following is a sample letter you can use, but remember a gives us next year Dr. Pearson meeting. from them for use by the personal letter is more effective. Dr. Pearson concluded that said that there is a direct Complex students. SGA then relationship between the two buy withholding of funds to the state decided to investigate a city January 28, 1974 the controversey is generated by colleges in the past has affected. ordinance concerning manSenator Irving Wiltse the legislature. The formula each college to .some greater or -.. ·datory snow removal. 320 E. Sixteenth St. they use is based on full time lesser degree but Peru has New or better telephone Falls City, Nebr. 68355 equivelencies which is the managed to keep their head facilities for the resident dorms Dear Senator Wiltse (use the senator (s) of your choice) number of credit hours each above water and despite minor was next on the agenda. Aletter The Student Governing Association has just informed the teacher is carrying. The number decreases, as he calls them, to the telephone company has student body there is a bill currently before the Unicameral to of hours for each college Peru is still upholding a not yet been answered conallow alcohol consumption in the individual living units of the determines the number of majority of their programs and cerning the problem, however it. with this aid we will be able to dollars each receives. residence halls of all colleges and universities of the state and was recommended. that further In reference to whether the again stabilize Peru as an would also allow these colleges and universities to establish onrequests for action be sent until State College· Student Coalition learning institution and provide campus pubs. I would like to voice my support (non-support) for the problem had been _solvaj,_ had any influence on the us with the consistency we need --A. campaign initiated by the• this bill .... (give. reasons) Governor's decision for financial to move ahead in the right effectiveness. The campaign is Sincerely: aid. Dr. Pearson said he hated to direction. centered around a series of (your name) notices and posters reminding residents of the crisis and suggesting means of conserving Addresses of other State Senators heat and electricity. A controversy had developed when Sen. John Cavanaugh III Sen. Steve Fowler dorm officials, in an attempt to 1919 S. 35 Ave. 1212 E. Apt. 1B Ms. Underwood graduated Ms. Suzanne Underwood could conserve energy, started be described as a Jill of all from Madison -- College in Omaha, Nebr. 68105 Lincoln, Nebr. 68508 doubling-up previous singlelytrades. In the morning: she is a Harrisonburg, Pennsylvania, held rooms. The two-student secretary for Dr. Pearson. In the with a B. S. degree in English in rooms were given to a student afternoon she teaches a class of 1972. She has been at Peru for when roommates left after the English Composition 101, and is three weeks. She reported that We feel support of this bill shows a deep awareness of student semester. The student complaint helping to start a new tutoring her first impressions were rights, needs, and wants. Non-support reflects a denial of an is that they have the right to live program. In her spare time she favorable and hopeful. Ms. individual's rights to live by his conscience within the confines by themselves without the extra Underwood left an editorial writes poetry. of the law. We feel that every student should feel strongly about charge. The matter will be taken position in Washington, D.C. to this bill and that it is one upon'which we might unite our efforts to Student Affairs. . . joint the faculty at Peru, to achieve a desired goal. · It was decided at the meeting because her parents, Mr and Thank You, that the SGA, as an organization, Mrs Donald T. Hester, recently Dean Young is in favor of the bill now before moved to Falls City, Nebraska. President S.G.A. the Nebraska Unicameral. to Manv people write poetry allow alcohol on the campuses of Gary Bowman privately, but few can claim the state colleges and univerCo-C?airman Research Committee, S.G.A. they are published poets. Ms. sities. The SGA plans to aid Underwood is that. In 1973; she passage of the bill by initiating a placed 7th in the "Writer's letter-writing campaign on Digest" Creative Writing campus. The letters would bt _to Contest with an entry entitled "Jig." She has two other poems booked for publication, one in Managing Editor .......... ". ........ Frank D' Addesa 'the February edition of "CopSports Editor ....................... Rick DeKlotz' perhead" published in Denver Copy Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Jan Johnson and the other in "Shenandoah," Circle K week is to be spring 197 4 issue by the February 3-9. Amarathon dance Women's Sports ...................... Gail Harmon Washington Lee University featuring the music of the 1950's Business Manager ................... Linda Madison Review. was suggested to raise money Circulation Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Jeff Walther Ms. Underwood wrote her first for M.S. The District Convention will · Artists ...... , ......· . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Steve Mann poem at age six and through her Don Jochems be in Ames, Iowa, on March 22 life poetry has been her most prolific expression of her and 23. Club members were Contributing Editors ................ Bobbi Thiesfeld feelings. In fact, she said, "My urged to attend. The InBob Wernsman philosophy is that poetry is a ternational Convention will be in Ms. Sue Underwood Advisor ...........•............ Everett Browning Los Angeles. life."

Opinion

'Plan not to save jobs'

New addition enjoys poetry

Circle K

"No l'i schedule, planned f1 · Thecho stars havi ·lines. Reh at

4 p:

;Pea1 fin a

Governc "Save tl places ne on the fat mally spe1 Lincoln. around ti going to t should inc1 the invest1 To keep· will be spi doesn't co: class of 25 to teach a . philosoph)

Gas "Thega the plan: Nebniska

The Ne three-cm the socia] departm• presents t in "three on the tc Nebraska happened The co: full histo1 the study (AgateFo


PERU PEDAGOGIAN

O'Banion starts Bahai faith in Peru group seeks religious freed om

h u of tne .ct of Circle 'om FeldPeru club :ed that Multiple ll the clubs to have ey for this d moneyncluded a teet, and a tween the md a PSC PSC insuggested ing bingo· and conpronioting J.te as club

Practicing "No No Nanette" from left to right Ray Boeche; Linda Doty and John Chatelein.

''N~nette" ;tudent ma tors er Bill on the l write 1 state ;ted on nbera !8, 1974

ed the era! to of the te and ish on•rt) for

PAGE 3

opens Jebruary lJ

"No No Nanette" is on \ Auditorium. hedule, with opening night People are needed for anned for February 17. publicity, set construction, and The chorus is at work, and the other technical work. If yoll stars have learned, most of their would like to offer your services lines. Rehearsals are every day see Edward Camealy, or John at 4 p:m. in the College Billings.

By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER Do you ever think about religion? After coming to coll~ge and getting away from the principles and the basic concepts of religion that your parents drilled into you as a child, do you feel yourself beginning to develop your own philosophy of what religion is and what it is sup" posed to do for you? If perhaps you are still searching within yourself, and you would like a religion or some basic faith to use as a guideline for your life, but you do not believe in the ritual of going to church every Sunday, or do not like the superficiality of a clergy maybe the Bahai faith possibly is the answer. The Bahai religion was founded 110 years ago by BClha'u 'llah who proclaimed himself a prophet in the year 1863. Bahai is a world religion that stresses above all unity of all mankind. Trina, O'Banion, Wayne Schulenberg and Dave Clark are all members of the Bahai faith. They have been recognized as an organization by the Student Governing Association. This p_ermits them to hold meetings

basis, and spread their beliefs throughout PSC. Their sponsor is Mr Currier who has knowledge of the faith and keeps abreast of what is going on. The Bahai faith is based on ten .certain principles. 1. No predjudices. 2. Harmony between science and religion. Baha'u'llah, the pnophet founder sights this as an ·· example: "A.bird in order to fly must have two wings - one being science the other being religion - without one the other is useless." 3. There must be complete equality between the sexes. 4. Main belief in one God. 5. Compulsory education for all. 6. A firm belief in more than one prophet. 7. No church and no clergy. 8. A universal language for all where everyone would speak:the same tongue. 9. Constant search .for truth. 10. Strong disapproval of such ' vices as drugs, drinking and smoking. This is for the reason if any one of these gets you down physically it will also harmi you mentally which in turn will effect you spiritually. Therefore you will not be as competent spiritually. The reason behind no churches

ear.son tel·ls Peru K·iwan 1.s. financial situation better 1 ~.~~0!~:.~r~~s cl~~,.courses anda proclamations, collect on you give whatever you funds want·

Plastics Technol-0gy, two "FinanciaJ!y, it looks 1>etter courses offered this SGmester in . plan which he emphasizes to for Peru in the next 18 months make the plan work for the most the School. of Education and than it has in the last 10 years," people. All classes having less Applied Arts, will be ~opped id PSC President Dr. Douglas than 10 sfudents will be from this semester's schedule. earson at a Peru Kiwanis examined and determined if it The decision was made as a eeting Tuesday. Dr. Pearson would be practical to continue search for an instructor for the ke to the group on the the course that semester. courses to replace Dr. C. V. financial condition of the College Siegner ended without success. Three different budgets for the and how it is financed through the Nebraska Legislature. The state colleges are submitted to A total of 12 students will be icameral is now examining the legislature for consideration short on classes .as a result of the e 1974-75 budget for approval. and approval. The colleges draw Governor Exon, in his plan, one up which the legislature 'Save the State Colleges'', considers when making a second laces new financial priorities one, the governor submits a n the four state colleges nor- third. This year, the Governor's As the warmer temperatures ally spent at the University at plan allows for an increase of swept in on January 13; lighter incoln. The plan centers approximately 4 more faculty than normal clothing became a round the idea that money members than does the state · common sight on campus, some oing to the four state colleges legislature's budget. not even bothering to wear coats at all. . · ould increase in order to make Pearson stressed the ime investment more profitable. portance of support of Peru as Easily packed snow began To keep costs down, the money "your college." He said that the flying in all directions as one-toill be spent very carefiilly. "It legislators should hear of the one duels and skirmishes on a esn 't cost anymore to teach a work being done at, Peru in hopes group scale broke out during ss of 25 students than it does that they will give greater class breaks. More than a few to teach a class of 10." This is a consideration to increased people got soaked in the process, philosophy of the Governor's support now and in the future. including some innocent parties who _just happened to "walk into

The course dropped in design, required for a major in Industrial Arts leaves senior Roger Oviatt, planning to graduate this spring, with the prospect of having to do independant studies and workshops to fulfill his major. Dr. Scherer, Dean of the School, has said that the courses will definitely be offered next fall.

Warm weather brings changes

08

tudent of an mfines ·about efforts

Gas shortage could affect state tour "The gas shortage could affect the plans for repeating our Nebriiskaland Tour ~:ourse in the 1974 summer session," ·said Dr. George Schottenhamel, History and social sciences pr0fessor at PSC.

ii Harmon

The Nebraskaland Tour is a three-credit course offered. by the social science and English departments. The course presents the history of Nebraska in "three dimensions." Students on the tour can learn of the Nebraskaland heritage where it happened. The course encompasses the full history of Nebraska; from .the study of her geological birth (Agate Fossil Beds), to the white

man's push westward (Forts Robinson, and Niobrara, the Freeman Homestead), up to today. The six-day trip is preceeded by a two-day orientation on the sights the class is to see. The class, together with Dr. and Ms. Schottenhamel, left on May 17 in two of the college station wagons. The tour route made a wide circle across the state. Heading west, the group visited' the Willa · Cather Museum, Pioneer Village, the Freeman Homestead, the Stullr Museum, , Buffalo Bill's Scouts Rest Ranch, the famous landmarks Chimney and Jailhouse Rocks, Toadstool .State Park, Halsey

State Forest and the Marie Sandoz Museum. At Gordon, Nebraska, the group viewed a series of paintings done by Charlie Standing Soldier, a famous artist known for his humorous and sarcastic portrayals of the white man's treatment of the American Indian. Schottenhammel stated that the highlight of the trip was a seminar with the late Dr. Niedhardt in Lincoln. At that time, Niedhardt was poet laureate for Nebraska. The conference turned out to be the last public appearance Niedhardt made before his death late last year.

one." Colds and sniffles seem to spring from nowhere when warm spells like this one appear, and though it is too early to tell for sure, it is likely that the combination of a sudden temperature change, too light clothing and good natured splatterings of melting snow may provide our college nurse with some extra business in the near future.

and no clergy is if your searching for yourself, and for truth you can't have somebody else telling you what to believe in. They have Houses of Worship, but there are less than ten of them in the world today and only one in the U.S. There is a firm belief in more than one prophet. They believe in Buddha, Mohammed, Jesus Owist, Moses and Balla'u'llah. Each prophet is equal to the one before and after him. Their belief is that God sent a prophet whenever th.e world was in a state of turmoil and anxiety. Each prophet brought a message. He taught the message of the prophet before him but added more to it so the_ world would have a greater understanding of what was going on. As an example: Moses said "An eye for an eye, a tooth for a tooth," Jesus came after him and said "lilve your neighbor as yourself." Baha 'u'llah came after him and said "Love your ,;nej~bor better than yourself." To those of you who have decided that other religions do not give you the reinforcement you need,the Bahai faith may be a suitable alternative to the institutionalized religion we are used to.

Photo class ·shoots for press style Advanced News Photograp!ly, a new course at P.S.C., this semester, is slanted to develop a style of photography that wiil please newspaper editors. Stuc1ents ~ill be required to take pictures covering the spread of human emotions from pleasure to agony, joy to dispair. They are also required to have their pictures published in newspapers and other publications, class members are studying newspaper pictures to see what type of pictures the press likes. Everett Browning, the class's instructor, stated the purpose of the class well by his comment that "hopefully, by the time this class is through they will have b~~n able to sell some pictures."

-Ways to stop smoking After a year of investigation, two West German psychologists have come to the conclusion that there's only one way to stop chain smoking, self-control. So Dr. Johannes Brengelmanli and Dr. Elizabeth Sedimayr of the Munich Institute of Psychiatry have published an anti-smoking code which could hclp. ' Dr. Brengelmann believes "Our investigation has discovered that most smokers who want to kick the habit go

about it the wrong way, good resolutions are not longlasting." Some of their tips are: 1. Buy one pack of cigarettes at a time. 2. Never ask for a cigarette; leave your matches or lighter at home. 3. After each pack, change your brand. 4. Empty the ashtray after each cigarette. 5. Stub out a cigarette after the first draw, then relight it, it spoils the taste. 6. Never sit in your favorite chair to smoke; sit somewhere uncomfortable.

SUPPORT THE YEARBOOK


PAGE 4

MONDAY, JANUARY 28, 1974

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

Wernsman first journalism student to complete internship program By JEFF WALTHER Senior Bob Wernsman completed his journalism internship with the Peru Challenge with the end of the fall semester. He is the first student at Peru to take part in such a program. The internship is a valuable part of the journalism program at PSC. After approximately six seip.esters of classroom work, the student then goes to work on a part-time basis for one of the area newspapers. The stUdent in the program can get up to 4 credit hours depending on the number of hours he spends working for two newspapers, The Syracuse Journal-Democrat and The Peru Challenge. Bob started his internship at the Syracuse paper in the spring semester of 1973. He was at first very nervous in his interviews because he had a definite "doubt of his abilities." However, Wernsman said that he loosened up as his experience grew and jt

became easier to work. Wernsman remembers a feature story which he did while working for _the "Democrat" about a 1-room-schoolhouse with only a single student. "The teacher and schoolboard refused to talk to me," Wernsman said. "It.wasn't.until later that I found out why." "It seems that the teacher was putting in a half day teaching, and as it ended up was recieving more of a salary than she did the previous year with more students and a longer working day." The school was closed the following year after the article appeared in the paper. Bob was working between 1620 hours a week at the paper, (2 days a week), and carrying a full class schedule. Mixing that with commuting to Syracuse and all over for interviews and it doesn't leave much time for extracurricular activities. In the Fall semester of '73-'74,

Wernsman worked for J. L. Schmidt, Editor of the Peru Challenge. "I was very fortunate to work for the Challenge when I did,'' says Wernsman. "At that time, Schmidt had just become Editor of the Challenge and gave me a lot of 'healthy criticism' and help with my writing." "The first thing I learned while working for the Challenge was accuracy." He had learned it the hard way. "My first regular assignment was to report the weekly court records," said Bob. "I simply reported who paid the fine instead of who was found guilty. I got into a lot of trouble with an irate mother who had paid her son's fine for speeding." -Bob started out working for the Challenge on a part-time basis,.but later began to work a full 40 hotirs a week. A major difficulty that Bob has run into in his journalism collegiate carreer, has been

people who come to him with information but than add the phrase, "Don't quote me on that." Using the term "informed spurces" in his stories gets kind of old. Being editor of the Peru Pedagogian in the Fall semester of '72-'73 was a "valuable experience," Bob said. "But it taught me one important lesson - "you can't really rely on anybody." Wernsman organized his staff at the end of the preceeding semester to get right down to business when the semester started. "My assistant editor and sports editor did not return to Peru and things were rally messed up," commented Wernsman. Wernsman is a native of Prague, Nebraska, where he first got a taste of journalism in his high school. He was a typist for the .school newspaper, a single page ditto sheet called "Panther Tracks." Bob came to Peru as a fresh-

Per u drops games to UNO and 3 conference teams Schnaser feels· team is improving By RICK DEKLOTZ half finishing with a 35-96 perPeru State College fans, formance for 36.4 per cent. UNO seeing their team in action at hit a blazing 57.5 per cent from home for the first time since the floor for the game, with easy December 14, witnessed a lay-ins bo_osting the percentage: sharper brand of basketball Peru dropped their first two against the University of NCC games on the road January Nebraska-Omaha than in two 12 against Kearney State, 113-88, previous home contests. and to Chadron State, 64-56, Although the Bobcats fell to' January 14. UNO 117-80, Peru coach Roger Chadron's win was their first Schnaser believes the squad was conference basketball victory in' getting more accustomed to two years. playing with each other as a PSC Coach Roger Schnaser team. Schnaser said, "They are contends his Bobcats are imnow):>eginning to understand my proving with each game and style of basketball." believes they soon will be a UNO's 6-8 junior center Pat tough team to beat. Roehrig led the assault on the He cites play of freshman Bobcats with 22 points, with six forward Freeman Beville as one Mavericks scoring in double of the reasons the 'Cats are figure's. Tweleve players in all improving. Beville, in his first ripped the cords for UNO,. as performances since semester their point total set a new break, shot well and in overall Maverick scoring record, sur- play helped the team greatly, passing a 110 point output according to Schnaser. against Chadron State last year. Against Kearney, the Bobcats Bill Hunter of Peru took game played spirited, heads-up scoring and rebounding honors basketball, but could not stop the with 24 counters and 12 caroms. Antelopes who hit 48 of 84 shots Freeman Beville added 20 points from the floor for a zippy 57 per and Ron Winston 12 as only three cent. Peru's field percentage 'Cats ended the night in double also picked up, with 38 of 83 for figures. 45.7 per cent, but the 'Cats were The Bobcat's shooting was unable to cope with Kearney's first half 04 of 48 for 29.l per running game which produced cent) but warmed the second the highest score against Peru CALENDAR OFEVE~TS Jan.28 3: 30 pm.Gamma Theta Epsilon Ed.no 7:00pm.IAClub IA24 7:00 pm.Intramural Volley Ball Gym 8:30pmBusiness Contest Auditorium Jan.29 4: 45 Circle K West Dining Room 5: 30 AA USwim team Pool 6:00SGA FA212 6:00 Wrestling at Omaha. 7:00 SCB Movie FA Jan;m 9:35 am.Honors Convo. College Auditorium Jan;n 4:00Social Work Club FA211 5:00SCB SC 7:00Newman Faculty Lounge 7:30 Variety Show College Auditorium Feb.I 3:30 Student Affairs Com. Ad304 Feb.2 7: 30 BaskebaH Gym 4:00AAU Swim Team 8: 10 pm Ed.& App Arts

Pool Ed202

this year. Beville led Peru with 29 points and Bill Hunter added 26 plus 15 rebounds to give the 'Cats a tough forward combination. At Chadron, neither team shot particularly well <Peru-ao.z per cent, Chadron-41.9 per cent). The Bobcats had trouble against Chadron's zone defense. Schnaser had little time to install his ta'ctics against various zone defenses before the contest. The Peruvians trailed by as much as 12 points during the second half, but a strong comeback put them into the lead with about three minutes to play. Turnovers and crucial shot misses plagued the 'Cats in the final minutes. Brian Wendler of Chadron scored five of his 15 points in the endin~ seconds on· three free throws and. a bucket after the ball was stolen on an inbound pass. Against the Eagles, Beville and hunter again led team scoring with 22 and 19 counters respectiv~ly. No other players were in double figures for Peru Neal Walde scored 31 points and grabbed 17 rebounds to lead Wayne State to a 92-64 basketball victory over Peru State in an

NCC contest January 19 at Wayne. Walde, 6-8 junior center controlled the action on the front line as Peru lost their eleventh game in a row after an opening season win over Concordia. Wayne's Wildcats raced to an early 10-0 lead before Freeman Beville scored for the Bobcats on a jump shot with 16:52 remaining in the first half. Behind shooting of Ron Winston an<l Bill Hunter, Peru closed the gap to within two at 18-16, but a lapse on defense allowed Wayne to establish their fast break and take a 39-30 leaa at the half. Second half play opened much the same as the first. Peru allowed Wayne to post 10 points before Winston connected at the 17:21 mark. Wayne steadily pulled away with many of their points coming off the fast break. Wayne forwards Ron Jones and Chuck Collins each poured 17 points through the cords and with Walde totaled 65 counters for the Wildcats. Guard Jim Merchel headed the Wayne backcourt men with 13. Beville led the 'Cats with 22 while Hunter added 18 and Winston 12 for double · figure scoring.

man in the Fall of 1971. He has · since changed his major 4 times, (the national average). and finally held to journalism With the Directoer of Admissions, Gary Hoemann, Wernsman started the publication "Innerviews,'' a monthly paper sent to approximately 1700 high school students and guidance counselors. As for the future, drama seems to play a lead role in Bob's future. "I don't intend to go into the newspaper business as a vocation," says Wernsman. "I would like to look into some summer stock, (theatre groups which get together in the summer arid give plays during that season), and go from there." Bob has been in 7 production: en the campus and also has directed. Says the 1974 graduate, "The Internship Program, when applied correctly, can teach as much or more than the three years required before going into it."

·cats split tri-dual at Graceland Peru State wrestlers split a victory and a loss in a tri-dual January 19 at Graceland College, Lamoni, Iowa. The Bobcats scored 26-10 over Graceland and fell 29-6 to Central Missouri State of. Warrensburg, Missouri. John Whisler at 150 I bs. emerged as the only double winner for the 'Cats. He defeated Mottorory of Central Missouri, 15-7, and Manuel of Graceland, 11-2. Also noted for outstanding performances by Coach Marty Dwine were Steve McQuinn defeating Rod Gall of Graceland, 18-1, at 167 lbs.; Fred Marisett a 13-1 winner over J~rry Morgan, Graceland, at 190 lbs.; and Kent Coleman for his 70 victory over Torge of Central Missouri in the 190 lb. class. "Central Missouri was a tough, well-balanced team,"·· Coach Dwine claimed. They had no outstanding individuals at any weight class, but overall they were very strong." Peru's dual record for .season now stands at 5-2.

Kung Fu defense takes years to perfect By MICHAEL KELLY Every Thursday night, millions of fans turn on A.B.C. to watch David Carradine as Caine on "Kung Fu." The main factor which has brought the series such popularity is Caine's fighting technique. Caine is a Shoalin priest, and a master of the martial art-of Kung Fu. The fighting stunts perofrmed are entertaining, yet many fans are skeptical. Kung l'.u, an off-spring of karate, is an ancient Chinese form of self-defense and physical discipline. It was originaily developed as a weaponless form of defense, since religious men were for-

bidden to carry weapons of any king. Through the centuries, the art of karate and kung fu were kept secrets. However, in the past ten years, Oriental forms of selfdefense have gained thousands of enthusiasts in the U.S. Karate and kung fu temples sprang up across the nation many promising to make you a devastating fighter in thirty days. The truth is that one simply does not master Kung fu in thirty days. Years of training and discipline are required before one could truthfully judge himself as a "master." The vast monopoy of karate schools do not always let this little

"Oriental secret" be known. The point is that a master of karate or kung fu could easily perform the same stunts shown on "Kung Fu." But it literally takes years to perfect your form so that you can actually defend against twelve attackers as in "Billy Jack." The stunts performed on "Kung Fu" are possible, they are, however, the feats of a master.

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PERU STATE COLLEGE, PERU, NEBR.

Young · 'push for LB783 underway'

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BARRY REED

eed tenth round pick~ y Minnesota Vikings Peru. State senior Barry Reed as selected in the tenth round the Super Bowl Minnesota ings in the professional ball draft last Wednesday. 6-4, 240 lb .. physical cation major was selected as .running back. · Reed was the Bobcats rushing der in 1971, 72 and 73; ored the most points (36) in 3 and was the team leader in ting in '72 and '73. He was en an N.A.I.A. all star the Nebraska College Connce Team in 1972 and '73.

deed was also named to the Omaha World Herald and Lincoln Journal Star All-Star team in 1973. The twenty-one year old commuter from Lincoln was married to the former Janet Mannon last December 29. Reed plans to student teach at SouthEast High School in Lincoln beg~nning March 11. He is the son of Mr and Mrs Kenneth Reed of Henry~ Illinois. Reed could not be reached for comment in time for publication.

ariety show date changed The date for the variey show s been changed to Monday, urary 4. It will be held at 7: 30 the College Auditorium. There are two entry divisions the contest: serious and orous. Gloria Groothuis has tered the contest as a si~ger Lambda Delta Lambda• will sent a comical entry. Dr.

Douglas Pearson will judge the talent contest. · A$15 prize will be awarded for first prize. Second place will be $5. You may enter your act at the S.C.B. office. An- added attraction of the talent show will be interviews with Peru State's Glamour Girl · C:ontestants.

By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER "The push for alcohol on campus is now underway," said President Dean Young at their las.t Tuesday meeting. Alcohol was the main topic of discussion. Posters have been circulated around campus urging students to write their senators on their views on alcohol on campus. The importance of this issue and the importance of making the students views known to the senators cannot be emphasized enough said Young. LB 783 will be put before the legislature Februarv 9th. The corresponding secretary has sent out personalized letters .to each of the 49 senators condoning LB 748 and sighting its advantages over its disadvantages. AGcording to Young its main advantages consist of: a majority of the students want alcohol on campus, a majoriti of the students are of legal age and should be treated as adults having the same privileges and freedoms that adults have, by lifting the restrictions on the dorms a more favorable environment will prevail and more students would be apt to remain living on campus. With the exiting of more students to offcampus housing, bond revenue is becoming harder and harder to pay because the buildings are paid off from. the room rent that students pay. More students

The group has cut an album r Bell Records titled, turally, "TEXAS", and last 1 "The Three Dog Night" ed them for an eight week cert tour after hearing their nds, especially "Burger King ues" where each member os and "Doesn't Love Have a ny Way", beginning with the unting strains of a jazz-

influenced sax solo. Even before the stint with "The Three Dog Night" they had performed at the Frank Zappa concert at the University of Texas at Austin. Joinec hy a San Francisco group' "The Downing Brothers" in theiir. first m1dwestern lour "TEXAS" should strike a high note in this semester's activities at P .S.C. Tickets are $1.50 in advance and $2 at the door.

Grad fee due

firmed the point that a majority of the students on each campus WE're in favor of this bill.. Peru President Dr. Douglas Pearson was. scheduled to attend the SGA meeting and explain Governor J. J. Exon's new "save - the - state · college" plan, but cancelled because he had a touch of the flu and was entertaining. Young informed the body of the SGA that Bob Wernsman has resigned. The reasons for his resignation being his lack of time to devote to the SGA. Bob will retain his pGsition as a representative on the Student Conduct Committee. Fritz Stehlik reported that at the joint meetiqg of Academic Affairs and College Affairs a proposal by Dr. Pearson to reorganize the administration by adding an academic vicepresident was approved and sent to the Board of Trustees for their approval. The academic· vicepresident would take over the responsibilities presently handled by the two deans. President Young reported that at the last College Affairs

meeting the sex discrimination complaint was presented and a motion was made and approved to drop all mandatory hours- for women. . Senator Roland Barrett proposed to ask the college department to cut overhanging caused by the last maintenance ice-storm. Barrett believed the studeuts' safety was threatened! the students' safety was threatened. A request was made from· the Chadron State College Student Senate that Peru circulate a petition to all dorm residents that states they should decide what type of living arrangements theywould like to have. The purpose of this petition is to give the students a choice of whether they would like to live in a dorm with no visitation, limited visitation, 24 hour visitation, or coed dorms. Chadron State College will correlate the information and if favorable present the proposal to the Board of Trustees. The request was accepted and the research committee will circulate the petition. Due to resignations there is presently no student representatives on the Traffic Committee. President Young requested that anyone interested in filling these two positions should contact him.

Mann to Alcohol bill presented host dance to Nebraska Unicameral

The 50's will live again in a dance held by the Circle K Club of P.S.C. on February 12. The dance, to be held in the gym, will start at 8:00 p.m. and will continue till approximately 12:00 p.m. Music will be provided by KOIL Disc Jockey Carl Mann. All proceeds will go to Multiple Sclerosis. Admission will be 75c per person and concessions will be sold. Any donations will be welcome.

exas comes to Peru State Dallas group to "TEXAS" comes to Peru State concert tommorrow night at 7 .m. at the gym.

remaining on campus would increase bond revenue. In a poll sponsored by the State College Student Coalition taken last semester 231 students from Peru voted in favor of having alcohol on campus. The results of the poll taken at the three other state colleges col)-

present Thurber The cartoons of James Thurber will live again when the Alpha-Omega Players, a repertory theater group from Dallas, come to Peru on February 7. Sponsored by the United Ministries for Higher Education (campus ministry), they will appear at 8:00 p.m. in the College Auditorium. Admission is free:

By JEFF WALTHER Alcoholic beverages may soon oe allowed on campus at PSC and the rest of the Nebraska State Colleges. A bill calling for the legalization of alcohol on the campuses was first read to the Nebraska Unicameral earlier this month. The drafting of the bill is a result of work done by many college groups on Nebraska campuses. State Senator John Cavenaugh, from Omaha, ·and <Senator Steve Fowler, from Lincoln, are the formal drafters of the bill.

The movement to legalize alcohol on Nebraska campuses formally began at Creighton University in Omaha. R J. Lev. vice-president of student affai~s at Creighton, heads the statewide campaign. Peru State students showed an over-whelming majority of 91 per cent in favor of legalizing the

beverage on school property in a recent poll conducted by the Student Governing Association. It was on the basis of this poll that the SGA plans to support the bill by a student letter-writing campaign to inform the state senators of the feelings, pro and con, of the students at Peru. Roland Barrett and Gary Bowman are the Co-Chairman of the SGA Committee to investigate the bill, its campaign and its progress in the Senate. Working with Dean Young, SGA President, the committee has posted the addresses of the state senators on campus. Young plans to go to the capitol to lobby in support of the bill when the bill is debated on February 9 in Lincoln. He plans to point out lo the senators the opinions and rights of the students he will represent and the economic advantages of the bill's passing.


PAGE 2

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 4,

SCB preparing for spring week activitie

EDITORIAL Legislative Bill 783 must be passed during the present law making session. This is the second time around for the alcohol on -campus hill which was introduced to the Legislature, this year by State Senators John Cavanaugh and_ Ste~e Fowl~r. ~f this bill is defeated as it was in the 1972 Legislative sess10n 1t may not be presented again for some time. If passed, LB783, will permit the sale of alcohol _on the campus of any college or university in the state and will also enable students of legal age to possess and consilme alcohol in their dormitory rooms. So this bill does not concern just the students living in the resident halls. Students interested in seeing this bill passed should: - Attend the hearings on the bill and be able to state reasons why they support it. . . - Student groups, including the four dorm1tones on campus, should draft resolutions in support of LB 783, sending copies to the state senators. - Write your state senator and ask him to vote in favor of LB783. Without favorable letters from students and parents the bill will not pass. The eight cent stamp could be the best investment you've ever made. , In order for LB783 to reach Governor Exon s desk strong support for it must be shown. Show your support for it today, we must act now! Frank D' Addesa Managing Editor

As the weatner gets the hours. Several meetings with progressively warmer thoughts Merle Huber, director of turn to those of spring. With this Broughton Food Service, have idea in mind the Student Center · brougth about no reassurance that anything is being done and Board has coordinated its efforts in the organiztion of events for no resolution of the problems spring week which is to be held existing as they are now. Stehlik April 21·27. seems to think Mr Huber's hands The wheels of thoug_ht have are tied behind his back, giving been put into motion by SCB him little flexibility in working President, Fritz Stehlik. It was with the students' demands. Dt. said at the January 26 meeting Douglas W. Pearson is in the that although spring week is process of setting up a meeting primarily the responsibility of with Broughton Foods to work S.C.B., student involvement are directly with them on the the key words to making it a matters concerning Peru's success. students. Several ideas were suggested Due to the fact that graduation concerning the theme for the big will deplete the ranks of Student week: "Happiness is ... Why wait Center Board membership by for tomorrow because tomorrow half, a recruiting drive has been never comes." "Peru is not started. Each member is asked getting older, it's getting betto bring a prospective member ter." "Peru has opened its door to the next meeting. To qualify, a in '74." · student must be interested, Any suggestions from concerned, and want to become students can be submitted to any involved in participating in the S.C.B. member or placed on the various activities sponsored by poster provided for this purpose this organization. S.C.B. is in the student center. structured upon the different Concerts, dances, movies· and interests of the students. A a carnival are events on the student can belong to any agenda for Spring Week. committee in which he feels he Students may submit the can be of the most help. There names of groups they would like are 20 active voting members, to appear to Jim Lennerton, each a chairman of or belonging Special Programs Coordinator. to a committee. If interested in President Fritz Stehlik emtiecoming a member, a student phasized the importance and must fill out an application, value of having an entertaining submit it to the S.C.B., be inSpring Week. "Spring Week is terviewed by a commission of th,e last big thing the S.C.B. does. five members to find what he If it goes over well the students can contribute to the will tend to remember it as a organization. If accepted, he good year. If it goes over badly it automatically becomes an leaves a bad taste in everyone's associate member unelss there mouth.". is an opening in the position he or Also discussed was breakfast she would like to occupy. hours at the cafeteria. So far The culture committee nothing has been done to change reported the group for the

Feburary 14 Sweetheart dance will not be contracted until the appropriate funds are allocated for this purpose. A concert on February 5 is scheduled at the complex with the group "Texan." providing the music. Admission is $1.50. Due to conflicting dates, the Variety Show has been moved up to February 4. J. L. Schmidt,_ editor of th~ Peru Challenge will host the show. Judges have not yet been selected. The talent will · be divided into two divisions: humorous' and serios. Four applications have been sub-. mitted so far. First prize has been set at $15. Second prize $5. It was also decided to present : the glamour girls at the Variety Show. A swimming suit· competition was suggested but objection overruled the motion. Thirteen girls have been selected by the different departmental heads to represent Peru in the Glamour Girl contest. Elections will be held to; decide which girl out of the thirteen entries will submit their five hundred word essay to the city or state-wide judging. Jim Lennerton is checking into the possibility. of hiring an outside carnival to be held in downtown Peru and involve the whole town. If one can't be contracted at a reasonable· price, the idea of an indoor carnival was presented with each organization setting up·. their own booth. In conclusion, Stehlik again expressed his wishes that everyone in the organization collaborate their. motives and intentions toward making Spring Week a bigger and better success than in past years.

LEAP new tutor program on campus

THE Brll YOU'VE SEEN WAITNG FOR Board of trustees scholarships offered Applications for the Nebraska State College Board of Trustees Scholarship for the 1974-75 Academic year at Peru State ·are being taken. The scholarship is open to ·Nebraska high school graduates who are enrolling in college for the first time. The qualifiers must rank in the top quarter of their class and score above the 24 composite Qn the ACT test ot 1100 on the SAT test. A written recommendation from a high school administrator or teacheF and an application to one of the state colleges is needed. Full tuition is waived by the scholarship for up to 16 hours.

The scholarship must be renewed.once a year and can be used for e1gfit semesters of undergraduate work and summer school if graduation is speeded up by it. There is a limit of 5 academic years on the initi<)l award. Should the original recipient terminate their education at the college, an alternate will be awarded the rema.ining value of the scholarship. This is the third year for the award. Thirty-seven students on this scholarship will graduate next year according .to Donald Miller, Financial Aids Director ..

One act play presented The one act play, "I'm Herbert" directed by Mrs Mar1 Ruth Wilson was presented last Tuesday nite for Peru President Dr. Douglas Pearson and a group of prominent businessmen from Auburn. Steve Sharp, a freshmen, played Herbert and Mary Weber, a senior played his wife Muriel. Preceding the twenty minute

play the stage band performed, "Brazilian Fantasy," and an original composition arranged by Roland Barrett. The Swing Choir added an,. extra touch to the evening with "One Tin Soldier." Every second Tuesday Peru's various Arts and Talents will be displayed at the college auditorium.

Ms. Sue Underwood, academic coordinator of the newly developed tutoring program LEAP, emphasizes the personalization involved in giving free instruction to students who realize they need help in a particular course. This tutoring program offers assistance in English, math, and science and its primary purpose is to take the student from "I can't," to "I did." The flexible hours of the program enable a student to fit a tutoring session easily into their

schedule. Realistic goals enable a student to advance at his own pace. Evening seminars will be announced in the three subject areas. These seminars will deal primarily with problem solvin5 and· general cramming. Ms Underwood's philosophy behind the LEAP program is "All people can learn, all people can excel, all facets of learning can be an exciting experience. LEAP believes if there is a weakness in not understanding a certain mathamatical concept,

Yearhook sales at half-way mark

30 enter writing contest

Sales on the yearbook are approaching the half-way mark in total needed. There will be more sales and money-making projects in the future.. The yearbook can be purchased in the dorms. or at the business office. There has been a. delay in getting pictures because of the shortage in dark room fa'Cilities. Copy and layout are in good shape. Bobbi Thiesfeld, editor, is going into Auburn to raise some money through advertising.

Recital cancelled The piano recital that was to be held January 27 was evidently one not cancelled by Dr. Gavin Doughty when he left. The pianist was to have been Mary Goergen, who is finishing her music requirements at Doane College while she is student teaching.

Sigma Tau Delta and the English Club's second annual Silas Summers Writing Contest is now in progres.s. According to Jean Blair, there were 30 entires in the three divisions - poetry, prose, and miscellaneous (plays, essays; etc.) ::-turned in to her. Currently the entries are being scored for judging and before a winner can be announced, the

this weakness is one link in a chain ahd it could possibly throw off balance the other learning processes in math that you have acquired. If this weakness is corrected in time it will strengthened one's whole sphere of !earing in that field. A ."panic control center" fer pre-exam jams will offer a special "off-hours" service for times of academic crisis. Anyone interested can contact Ms. Underwood through Box 158 ·. at campus post office or by calling 872-5905.'

Swap I such nev student

Broad1 lenghten present!: p.m. Th there is particip< part of KPSC. l\ bring al fill on and mrn for the s

A mi Wednesc to discu: recruitrr

ncminat student t the basi< interests personal Pictur1 nominee at the Va 4. Electi Bob In Februar encoura1 Thew: at the Februar Center, represer competil Each

four judges have to read them and come to a mutual, agreement. Prizes in the amounts of $10 for first place :md $5 for second. will be awarded in all three devisions. Winning entries will be published later this semester in the English Club magazine, "Sifting Sands."

PEDAGOGIAN NEWS TEAM STAFF Managing Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Frank D' Addesa Sports Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Rick DeKlotz . Copy Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Jan Johnson Women's Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Gail Harmon Business Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Linda Madison Circulation Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Jeff Walther Artists . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Steve Mann Don Jochems Contributing Editors ................ Bobbi Thiesfeld ~ Bob Wernsman . Advisor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Everett Browning

GLAl\ Smith

McLa and T


MONDAY; FEBRUARY 4, 1974

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 3

K.P.S.C. p·lanning new programs 1eart dance ~d until the ·e allocated >ruary 5 is mplex with ' providing m is $1.50. dates, the nmoved up '· Schmidt,_ allenge will ~have not ~ talent will divisions: ·ios. Four been subprize has 1d prize $5. to present the Variety suit· com- · ed but ob-

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be held to mt of the ~bmit their ;say to the !ging. ecking into hiring an be held in mvolve the can't be easonable

hlik again ;hes that :ganization . Jtives and making and better years.

s link in a ibly throw learning you have ~kness is it will lie sphere I. mter" fer offer "

KPSC now broadcasting on the .air from 6-10 is in the process of innovating some new ideas and broadening existing facets of their radio program. Swap & Shop is an example of such newly initiated action. Any student interested in the ser· vices provided by Swap & Shop will have full access to its use. . The purpose of the service is to give the students a chance to swap a book or any other article and shop for another. Broadcasting ·time could be lenghtened from what it is presently to 11:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. This can only be done if there is shown an improved participation and interest on the ·part of the students toward J(PSC. More involvement would bring about less time slots to fill · on the present schedule and more listening enjoyment for the students. A meeting was held last Wednesday during convo period to discuss different methods of recruitment. KPSC is presently in search of a news director. This job entails reporting on

President Jeff Turner, Phil local news and sports events. Chapman, Programs director, Under the director assisting him is needed a person to write up and Terry Hinderks who is in the process of being trained as news these news stories, edit them and get them ready for brnad- commentator. Terry must ta~e her FCC rules and regulations casting. KPSC is also looking for a capable secretary to take care test before receiving her license. According to Phil Chapman they of minutes for their meetings and also a treasurer to take care are arranging an Element 9 test which must be taken before they of incoming funds and can receive their Broadcasting miscellaneous . endorsement. Other ideas KPSC hopes to The variety of music will promote in the near future inrange from jazz, rock pop, soul, clude selling advertising to to the Top 40. surrounding small towns and The Terry Hinderks show communities who have activities going on over the weekends and <Thursday from 8-12) will wish to inform the students consist of playing the oldies and the goodies. of Peru. Jeff Turner's show will consist These fnnds would go towards building up KPSC's library of primarily of. rock and roll and Funky Phil will bring the records, to buy new turntables, audience a taste of jazz and and to purchase an antenna. The blues with special emphasis antenna allow the students of the given to classical symphonies Complex to hear the show and the area freqeuncy would go as later on at night to mellow out far as j\/ebraska City. Being a the evening. Ideas are needed from the closed circuit KPSC presently ' different departmental heads as has access to Morgan and to what is going on in their Delzell halls. department. Those affiliated with KPSC KPSC also hopes to announce who have their third class the daily menu at the cafeteria. broadcasting license are

lamour girl candidates selected By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER Peru State's selection for Glamour girl candidates was made by the department heads and student center board .members. The girls were nominated from the Peru student body and were chosen on the basis of appearance, talent, interests, school involvement, personality and dress. Pictures were taken of the 13 nominees and will be i11troduced at the Variety Show 0n4<'ebruary 4. Elections will be held in the · Bob Inn and cafeteria on February 5 and 6. Students are encouraged. to vote. The winner will be announced at the Valentines Dance on February 14 in the Student Center, and that girl will represent Pei'u in the national competition. · Each campus selects a con-

tPstant. Each contestant sends Glamour magazine a list of her major activities and a 500 word essay describing her areas of involvement in the art social services, field work program, politics, the sciences, communications and two photos of herself. This material is submitted along with the official entry form to Glamouf'for the national judging. From the entries, Glamour selects ten winners who are then photographed and featured in the August college issue of Glamour, receiving national recognition ·in the media for themselves and their schools. They also receive a trip to visit the magazine offices in June, meet the staff, receive a distinctive gift and a cash prize of $500.

The Glamour Queen candidates from Peru State are; Laura Ackerman, Beatrice, Accounting; Deb Baum, Elementary Education, Tecumseh; Judy Buddecke, Home Economics, Bellevue; Lucy Giersch, Business Education, Salina, Kansas; Kim Hahn, Elementary Education, Auburn; Deb Hebda, Speech and Drama, Pullerton; Patty Johnson, Physical Education, Humboldt; Teresa Kingery, Physical Education, Peru; Patty McLaughlin, Physical Education, Papillion; Roxi Smith, Biology, Lincoln; Mary Ann Stanley, English and Geography, Falls City; Carol Warnke, Home Ec9nomics, Dunbar; and Barb Wilkinson, English, speech ahd drama, Clatonia.

SAWDUST FLIES at set construction site for Peru State College's February 17and18 production of "No, No, Nanette," 1920's musical comedy revival. Working backstage on a recent afternoon were: (left to right) Julee Tillman, daughter of Mr and Mrs C. J. Tillman, Wahoo; Dai:i Bolin, son of Mr. and Mrs .James Bolin, Coin, Iowa; Valorie Cofield, daughter of Mr and Mrs Ralph Cofield, Bellevue .

Technical positions filled Technical crews have been selected for "No No Nanette." Costumes are to be made by Mrs Donald Miller, Miss Lucy Hovey, Mrs Clyde Barrett, and Mrs Lester Russell who are all area seamstresses. In charge of costume changes are Mary Weber, Barbara Wilkinson, Rita Miller, and Beth Butts. Stage Manager is Julee

Tillman. The lighting crew is headed by Bob Wernsman. Set construction is in the hands of Dan Bolin and David Alvis. Mrs Douglas Pearson is in charge of choreography. John Billings is Student Director; Dr. Gilbert E. Wilson is the Orchestra Director; and Mrs Gilbert E. (Mary Ruth) Wilson. is Drama Advisor.

CALENDAR OF EVENTS February 4, 1974 SCB Variety Show PSSS Kappa Delta Pi Free Film Lambda Delta Lambda \17omens Basketball IA Club

7:30 7:30

College Aud. FA 211 SWDR St. Cent. Student Center Sc. 104 Gym IA 29

February 5, 1974 AAU Swim Team SGA Circle K

Pool FA 212 St. Cent. WDR.

February 6, 197 4 Wrestling Campus Ministry Campus Traffic Com.

North East Mo. St. Cent. WDR. Ad 304

February 7, 1974 Social Work Club SCB Campus Ministry Swim Team

FA 211 WDR St. Cent. WDR Pool

February 8, 197 4

Harmon Madison : Walther

GLAMOUR QUEEN CANDIDATES from left to right; Barb Wilkinson, Roxi .Smith, Patty Johnson, Laura Ackerman, Carol Warnke, Judy Buddecke, Patty McLaughlin, Maryann Stanley, Deb Hebda, Lucy Giersch, Kim Hahn, Ueb Baum and Teresa Kingery. . _

Grad. fee due Feb. 8

Fees for seniors graduating May 12 are due at the Registrar's office by February 8. Those persons who plan to graduate at that time must pay these fees.

7:00 7:30

Wrestling Basketball

Gym Wahoo

APPLICATIONS DUE FOR GRADUATION February 9, 197 4 6:30

Faculty Wives Dance

St. Cent. WDR.

February 10, 1')74 4:00 9:30-4:00

AAU Swim Team Am. Red Cross

Pool IA Building


PA.GE 4

Bobcats end 12 game losing streak

Barfly's Straf Late Comers ,Nat & Co. M.C. Manglers Budmen Fubars Bushbow's Fu's

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The Barfly's won the intramural volleyball title last week to go along with the football title they captured last Fall. Team members include: Gail Bly, Tom Craig, Rick DeKlotz, Dave Green, Jim Marteney, D?ug McElroy, Terry Neddenreip, coach Tom Popek, Bill Pruett, Chuck Rombach, Dave Rombach, Robin Simmons, and Dave Stemper.

Attend the variety show tonight at 7:30 p.m. at the College Auditorium

By It is 1

seniors techniqt during practica their sti Dr. LI student followin1 for thep 10. Stud1 listed bE schools High

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ChandlE Thomas Middle Jr., Call Calvert

Bob Craig (52) stretc1les above the Chadron crowd to tip in two second half points in the Bobcats' Friday night 82-72 victory. .Fans viewed Coa~h Schnaser's initial coaching victory, also the first 1973-74 home court win haltening a 12 game skid. '

Players not blame for poor season, By RICK DEKLOTZ

The big question concerning the sports scene on campus this Peru TP winter is, why is our basketball Bill Hunter team doing so poorly? 26 Ron Winston One thing is certain. You can't 16 Bob Craig put all the blame on the players 12 for lack of a good showing this Henry McCullough 10 season. It is very difficult to Freeman Beville 10 participate in a sport such as Dan Parker 4 basketball and have three difGreg Sanders 4 ferent head coaches during one Marcus Harper 4 season. Totals 82 If it were tennis or golf, the blame could probably be put on the participants. By the time a tennis player or a golfer reaches the collegiate level, his skills are so developed that a coach can be of little help. He either has the ability to do a good job or he Serious skiers and snow doesn't. bunnies' alike should rejoice at In basketball, a coach is Kearney State College's Campus needed to set up offensive patActivities Council invitation to terns of attack (plays) and join skiers from that school for a ·various defenses to keep the "Spring Fling" ski weekend in other team from scoring too ·1eadville, Colorado. many points. Our Bobcats this The date, for the trip, un- seasori, with three mentors have determined at present, will be barely had time to get used to set according to the time when one coach's philosophy before the greatest number of students another came to lead them. will be free to attend. Students Coach Roger ·Schnaser has interested in the trip should been working with the ~agers for contact Mr John Letts at the a month. The squad is now Student Center Board· office in beginning to play as a "team", the afternoons as soon as having learned Schnaser's style possible. of play. During the past month,

Kearneysponsors "spring fling"

INTRAMURAL VOLLEYBALL Final Standings

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By RICK DeKLOTZ

The drought is over! A 12 game winless spell for Peru State's basketball team ended Friday night (January 25) at Peru with an 82-72 win over Chadron State's Eagles. The NCC victory. for Peru snapped a dozen game losing streak dating back to December 1 when the Bobcats defeated Concordia 77-67 in the season opener. PSC Coach Roger Schnaser, in winning his first game as a collegiate mentor, watched his 'Cats battle back during second half play after losing grips on a ten point lead in the first 20 minutes of action. Schnaser whose previous experience includes high school and as~:stant collegiate coaching in Minnesota, took command of the squad at semester break. Peru's starting guards, Ron Winston and Henry McCullough both encountered foul trouble in the first half and were on the bench when Chadron came from 10 points down to take a 35-33 lead at half time. Chadron's Don Daugherty poured all of his 17 points through the nets during the first half to spark the Eagles. He picked up his foiirth foul before intermission and saw limited action the second half. Bill Hunter earned game scoring and rebounding honors with 26 points and 14 rebounds. Many of his rebounds came during the decisive second half from the offensive boards with Hunte-: tipping them in for important points. Schnaser complimented Hunter saying, "He played an outstanding game." Along with Hunter, all of Peru's starters reached double figures with Winston hitting 16, Bob Craig-12, and 10 each for Freeman Beville and McCullough. Of the victory, Schnaser commented, "We needed ;it badly. It was worth two weeks of practice. The kids worked hard and although we still have spot~ that need to be ironed out, the effort was great."

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1974

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

Experpts from the opera MARRIAGE OF FIGARO by Mozart, will be on campus February 6, 1974 in the Fine Arts Aud. This special convo period will be presented by the Qmaha Opera Society. Individual Year book Pictures

Last chance to have your picture taken for the 1974 Peruvian. Wedn~sday and Thursday, February 6 and 7, T.V. room of Student Center 10:00 - 3:00. This will be the last time individual pictures will be taken. Plan to have yours taken.

the 'Cats have shown improvement with every game, a victory over Chadron being the reward for continuous hard work and patience. ,cAN WE .HELP YOU? One element most of the team has not lacked through the I Short of Hours for College Graduation? anguish of a twelve game losing Class Schedule Conflict? streak is desire. Coach Schnaser believes he Have to Work When Class Meets? has the type of players who want Want to Study at Your Own Pace? to do well, and will work to be Have Deficiencies to Makeup? successful. Want to Get Ahead of the Game Critics of the team should also keep in mind that only Bill Hunter returned from last INDEPENDENT STUDY BY CORRESPONDENCE CAN season's starting five. The most FULFILL THESE NEEDS! noticeable less from last year is Ananias Montague who finished 150 Colleye Courses to Choose From 19th nationally in points scored with a 25.8 average. Montague also pulle\i down rebounds at a University of Nebraska-Lincoln Credit 13.3 clip per game to lead the Bobcats in that department. Cost: $20.00 per credit hour Starting center. Rex Beatty is also gone, along with guards Don You Can Be A Part of the Largest Independent Monzingo and Terry Ratliff. With freshmen filling in at Study Program in the U.S. most spots, plus three different coaches, it shouldn't be too For Infonnatipn Write: difficult to understand why the Department S.C. team has come· around slowly. University Extension Division With a coach who has plenty of J time to work with them, the I 511 ~ebraska Hall squad is playing better. With I Lincoln, Nebraska 68508 added experience they are I molding into a team that Peru State fans can be proud of. I Telephone: (402) 472-2171 I

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Gillilanc Jo Kelsi Sherida1

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PERU STATE COLLEGE, PERU, NEBR.

FEBRUARY 11, 1974

tudent teachers to begin on March 11 By JANICE JOHNSON It is that time of year when

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·. seniors in education put the techniques they have learned during the past four years to · practical use and go out to do their student teaching. Dr. Lloyd B. Kite, director of student teaching, has made the following teaching assignments for the period of March 11 to May 10. Students· in the program are list~d ~elow with their assigned schools and hometowns. AUBURN High School: Michael R. Chandler, Shubert, Nebr.; .Thomas Froelich, Peru. Middle School: Rod Wartman, Jr., Caltimet City, Ill. Calvert Elementary: Carla Joy Gilliland, Humboldt; Jacquelyn Jo Kelsay, Peru. Sheridan Elementary: Janine Hauschild, Avoca, Nebr.; Irene Seeba, Johnson, Nebr. PERU Peru Elementary: Joanne Doxon, Peru; Janet Kirkendall, Auburn. · BEATRICE Senior High: Dean Alwyn Young, Adams, Nebr. BELLEVUE High School: Maxine Marie Behrns, Nehawka, Nebr.; David Clarke, Auburn. Mission Junior High: Jo Ann Moore, Nebraska City. BOYS TOWN High School: Charles Pavolis, Worcester, Mass. PAPILLION Carriage Hill Elementary: David Jubinville, Granby, Mass. PLATTSMOUTH Senior High: Roxann Regstorf, Sterling, Nebr. SHENANDOAH, IOWA Senior High: Janet Lee Barton, Nebraska City. Logan Elementary: Gayle Lynn Morga!, Malvern, Iowa. Central Elementary: Mary McHugh, Nebraska City; Bhrbara Jean Shroyer, Superior, Nebr. SIDNEY1 IOWilSenior High: Jo Ellen Fichter, Randolph, Iowa. · Sidney Elementary: Linda Sue Madison, Sidney; Lee Allen Miller, Nebraska City; Stephen Pummel, Nebraska City. STELLA Southeast High: Kurt Frohling, Guthrie Center, Iowa; Eldon Terry Neddenriep, Johnson, Nebr.; Charles Rombach, Grand Island, Nebr. Carol J. Wheeler, Auburn. SYRACUSE Senior High: David John Green, Holdrege, Nebr.; Mary Jane Green, Brock, Nebr. Stephanie R. Lang, Pawnee City, Nebr.

Junior High: James D. Wolken, Tecumseh, Nebr. .TECUMSEH High School: William S. Hunter, chicago, Ill. FAtLSCITY High School: Joevette Farber, Uehling, Nebr.; George Hoover, Falls City, Susan Kay Williams, Falls City. Elementary: Janis Martin, Humboldt. GLENWOOD, IOWA High School: William Dean Anstey, Cumberland, Iowa; Gary Bowman, Shenandoah, Iowa; Jack Stanley, Truro, Iowa; Gayle Swisegood, Falls City, Nebr.; Thomas Wills, Pemberton, New_ Jersey. HAMBURG, IOWA High School: •Terry-. Criger, Nebraska City; Nancy Wurtete; Nebraska City. Elementary: Karen Henry, Coleridge, Nebr. HUMBOLDT High School: James Landwehr, Dunbar, Nebr.; Denise Mabie, Nebraska City. Elementary: Kay Lynne Albin, Dawson, Nebr.; Marilyn Stalder. Humboldt. JOHNSON-BROCK High School: Charles Heim, Dawson, Nebr.; Kay Lawson, Peru. LINCOLN High School: Barry W. Reed, Henry, Ill.; Emily Boeck, Auburn; Philip Chapman, Cincinnati, Ohio. Elementary: Michael O'Brien, Pine Hill, New Jersey. MILLARD Junior High: June Bottcher, Syracuse, Nebr.; Patricia McLaughlin, Papillion; Richard Morrissey, Syracuse, Nebr. Elementary: Pamela S. Van Syoc, Van Wert, Iowa. NEBRASKA CITY High School: Elliott Gee, Nebraska City; Kathie Hall, Peru; Michael Nannen, Peru; Patricia Schultz, Tecumseh, Nebr.; Ramona Tuxhorn, Auburn; Frances Wolkmer, Talmage, Nebr. Junior High: Drasis Pajeda, Nebraska City. Northside Elementary: William Fogarty, Worcester, Mass.; Charlene Lutz, Nebraska City; Janis Mutchler, Peru; Charlene Welter, Nebraska City. OMAHA .Northwest High: Fritz Henning, Peru. Boyd Elemeniary: Janice Henning, Auburn. Belvedere Elementary: Luvenia Sanders, Omaha.

Food complaints being looked into "You are going to see some action. Your voices have been heard," were Mr Letts' words commenting on the food complaints that have been pouring in from all sides . Action has been taken on the part of the students for the last . month. Now the administration is stepping in .to take over the responsibility of rectifying the current "food complaint" situation., President Fritz Stehlik reported at the last SCB meeting that Dr. Douglas W. Pearson is in the process• of setting up a date with Broughton Food Service to work directly with them. Complaints have been taken to SCB, SGA, Student Affairs, and Academic Affairs. It is now up to Dr. Pearson to look into these matters.

Astudent survey conducted by Sherry Gregg consisting of complaints and comments on the food service provided in the cafeteria will be broadcasted on KPSC in the near future. Miss Gregg has also set up a tape interview with Mr Merle Huber, Manager of Broughton Food Service which is also to be broadcasted on KPSC. Ideas were pass~d around concerning the theme for Spring Week. Several new suggestions were brought up and it was voted that four of the slogans be taken to a meeting with Fritz Stehlik and Dr. Pearson. The final decision of what theme will be used will be decided at their next meeting. The proposed Spring Week activities are still in the planning stages. Jim Lennerton has

confirmed "Jasmine" for the February 14 dance. It was voted upon at SCB to send Jim Lennerton to the Association of College Union's executive regional meeting. A tentative date was being set up for the student vs faculty basketball game. The male members of SCB have Fhallenged the faculty members to a duel basketball game. The date, time, and place of this event are still indefinite. The purpose of this meeting is to discuss unity between the four regions; Nebraska, Kansas, Oklahoma and Missouri. The reason behind sending Lennerton to this meeting is that he is an executive council member. They will also discuss plans for a regional convention to be held next fall at Kearney.

New program to improve speaker By TE.RRIE FUNKHOUSER SPEAKEASY is a newly devised program under the direction of Ms. Sue Underwood and Dr. Gulizea. Its purpose is to allevia.te some of the. fears and diminish apprehension that some students have when it comes to publicly addressing · groups. It is open for anyone and it is a free service. Meetings will be held each Tuesday starting February 12 from 12: 00 to 1: 00 p.m. in the West Dining room lounge in the student center. At such a get-together over lunch, each member will give a speech a week on the topic of their choice. Dr. Gulizea, Ms. Underwood and at times Mrs

Wilson will informally provide instructional materials. After each speech constructive critisim will be given on a workshop format. The motto of the program is Confucious say "Th'ose who say it can't be done should not interfere with those who are doing it." .The program hopes to serve as a successful means in relating to others. It will give the student the power to inspire others, persuade them and even disagree on pretenses. SPEAKEASY will provide the student with needed confidence to address groups with ease.

Educators day on Saturday PERU, NE ~ Educators in over 200 area public and parochial schools plus an additional · 200 individuals associated with education have been invited to attend Peru State College's 22nd annual Educators' Day Saturday, February 16. Activities designed to acquaint guests with Nebraska's first college wili begin with coffee and registration at 2 p.m. in the student center. PSC President, Dr. Douglas Pearson, will welcome educators from Nebraska, Iowa. Kansas and Misso.uri at 2:30 Campus facilities will be open, many with departmental

be available. Faculty will be on hand to visit informally with guests. An innovation on this year's program will be an information and question session from 3: 30 to 5:00 including sections on admissions, financial aid, student life, athletics and academics. At 5: 30, educators will be guests of the College for dinner at lhe ~ludenl center, followed by the Peru State vs Bellevue College basketball game at 7: 30 in the gymnasium. Dr. Thomas Scherer, Dean of Education and Applied Arts, and John Letts, Director of Housing and Student Activities are serving as co-chairmen of the

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Dance · Feb. 14 8 P.M. at the gym

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SPEAKEASY will bring about an awareness of how to speak how others speak, will hopefully provide the keys to ·open .a students creative storehouse and give the student encouragement needed to improve. Through this program Gulizea and Underwood hope to teach artful ways of communicating. Through active participation on the part of those students involved stimulation will fire other aspects of each others lives. Gulizea and Underwood both stress yesses instead of no's. For further information contact Dr. Gulizea or Ms. Underwood through Box 158 Campus Mail.

World religions course offered Provided ten students are interested, another course will be added to the PSC curriculum. The proposed course is Philosophy 301, "Philosophy And History Of World Rrli!!ions." Tl:c instructor would be Father Mel Rempe. This three hour course formerly dealt with the world's most popular religious: Christianity, Judaism Islam, Hinduism. Shintoism. etc. The first meeting will be held Tuesday, February 12, at 3:50 p.m. in Fine Arts 105. The class will meet then whether or not the mandatory ten students are enrolled. For additional information interested students should contact Dr. Clyde Barrett, room 106A, Fine Arts Building.


PAGE 2

PERU PEDAGOGI!IN

Appropriations bill passed For the first time in four years we have an appropriations bill passed and signed by congress according to Donald Miller, Financial Aids Director. According to Miller, the past three years congress. passed a resolution to continue the programs at the previous level. Miller said he would like to encourage students to file for the appropriate financial aids for next year. Filing should be done as soon as the students or their· parents file their '73 income tax. Deadline for the four federallyfunded programs is April 15.

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The four programs are the National Defense Student Loan · College Work-Study Program, Suppleme~tal Education Opportunities Grant, and the Basic Education Opportunities Grant. · BEOG appropriation was $121 million for '73-'74 academic year. For the '74-'75 academic year' $475 million has been appropriated. President Nixon has aksed for $1.3 billion for the funds. If the $1.3 billion is okayed, there is a possibility the progr:im will be opened to all undergraduate students.

Stud-ents don't approve of pass · fail marking system By SUSAN SOLE The pass-fail method of grading is used commonly in the early grades of a child's education. Then, as he travels into adulthood, grades become prevalent on the teportcard.

sti!nd with other people and know what kind of work I'm doing. I don't think it would be good in high school but in college, it is good for general education but in other courses I would like to know if I'm above average." · When asked about the use of Miss Nancy Chomos, a music the pass-fail system on Peru's major, said she thinks it is. okay. campus, the following students "A lot of elementary schools had varied opinions ·on the have it in Physical Education, sub.iect: Art and Music. In high school, James C. Smith said, "No, I you· should have two systems. like competency based courses. Vocational education needs If 90 per cent was used as pass grades and a college bound and anything below it was used student should know if he's doing as fail. it is all right, but, I prefer well or not. On the college level, competency - based grading. it would work for music but not Pass-fail gives you very little on many other subjects." which to evaluate a student. · Miss Hicks said,· when asked Before you can evaluate a her view of pass-fail, "The student, you'd have to evaluate students don't like it. They may the course." think they do, but when it collies Miss Karlene Badgett said to the classroom, they want to that "it would do a lot for a lot of know bow they rank." Pass-fail seems to be one of kids, but it would also eliminate the honor system and elegibility the topics that ·can never be resolved. In some classes, it for jobs." Mass Communication major, may work and it may not, but it Terri Hinderks said "I don't like is up to the teacher and his it. I would like to know where I students to decide.

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Music dept. plans events "NO NO1 NANETTE" will kick off. t~e ll)qsic d.epartment's achv~ for this semester February l'land 18 at 8 p.m. in ·the college auditorium.

in concert on March 3 in the college auditorium. A student recital will be given March 5 in the Fine Arts auditorium at 8:15 p.m: Rita Lammie, mezzo-soprano, will give her senior recital March 24 at 3 p.m. in the Fine Arts auditorium. The college choir will give a concert on April 7 in the college audiforium at 8 p.m. and will go on a four school tour April 8 and 9. The schools for the tour have not been selected yet. A student recital will be given in the Fine Arts auditorium at

February 23 P .S.C. will hold ifs twenty-third ··annual High School Choral Clinic for students from area high ·schools. Choir director of the clinic will be Randhll McEwin, consultant of vocal· music to the Lincoln Public Schools. Rehearsal.s will be held all day with a concert at 7:30 p.m. In addition to eight numbers by the clinic choir there will be group and solo performances by students from ;~~~:g~~'.~!'.:~4~}::~h::::~::::;:::::~;:::::::::::;::. f,. ··" ..iL.-r girh. ibt \\a:y tu .1 the attending schools. man's heart is through his left The P.S.C. Band will perform• \ ('11!riele. Biff Rose ·

MONDAY, FEBIWARY 11, 1971t

Students skip classes· for various reason By MICHAEL KELLY Nearly all college students class at least once, some skip more often. Each has his own excuse. There are as many different excuses as there are absences. Yet, some students regularly skip class and ~ee nothing wrong with it. Their instructors mark each absence and wonder why. sk~p

Everyone has heard the story about the student who had. one too many at the local pub and awoke with a dreadful Hangover: Whereupon, he (she) decided to ignore that 8:00 a.m. class and sleep it off instead. Some reasons are much more serious. Many students will skip class if they feel that they are not learning anything. If the class is boring like many of the general education requirements, the .average student may feel that it just isp.'t worth it.

This reporter interviewed several students who regularly skip classes. The following are some of the more ,frequent responses. The names of the 'students and instructors have been deleted for the academic sake of both. A male sophomore rema,rked "I don' need ....his .... class. I mean I'm here for my degree. There's absolutely nothing I want out of that except the credit." Another student. replied "As long as I pass the tests, which I do what's the difference?".. A temale freshman answered "You can only take so much!!" Despite efforts on the part of the academic administrators to stop the increasing number of student absences, it seems that students will attend class regularly only if they feel the desire to learn. To paraphrase an old saying "You can lead a student to college but you can't

force him lo attend a class he ab,nlutely ahhores.'' . ,no th er big reason for the numerous skips-seems to stem from the fact that some students feel that their instructor doesn't know his subject. "I'm tired of all the bee-essing. If the teacher doesn't know what he's talking about, why don't.he admit it, we do on tests" was the way one ·student put it. There are many other reasons or excuses if you will, one point seems to stand out. -Absences hurt both the student and faculty member. The student wastes his · money, the instructor wastes his time. But if faculty members continue to use class attendanceas a club, which they may illegally hold over the students head like the proverbial sword of Damacles, no good will come of it. For few students allow themselves to be so intimidated. Or as one student said "When it gets to the point of nausea, you might as well skip class."

How to· win her heart on Valentine's Da Traditionally each year Valentines J:)ay is filled with hearts and flowers ribbons and lace. Boys g.ve girls candy. Girls give bQys dir t,y;ooks if they don't get candy. Girls give boys valentines expressing their undying love. The Ped Staff would like to offer some alternatives of what you can do for him and her on Valentines Day. - Give him a backrub and massage.· - Run his bath water and scrub his back. - Wash and iron that three month load of dirty clothes that's been building up in the corner. That ·includes washing all his sweaty P.E. socks etc. - Girls pick up the tab down at Duffys. - Buy him the "Sensuous Man." - Buy her ..t.iie "Happy Hooker" by Xa\rl'r Hollander. - Do the dishes for her. - Write "I Love You" on his mirror with red lipstick. - Clean his dorm room. - Buy her a bottle of

"Mateus."' · - Give her an old shirt of yours and write a love saying on the back. - Buy her an all day Slo-poke sucker. - · Buy him a carton of cigarettes. - Tell her she looks sexy. - Buy her lunch. - Empty his garbage. - Nibble his ear. - Put notes in his pockets and where ever he least would exoect to find them telling him you love him .. -Buy him a month's supply of health food. - Give him the pass key to your room. - Wash his hair. - Write him a poem. - Giver her the ·keys to your car for a nite. (So she can go out and pick up other guys.) . ~ Give him a fifth of whiskey. - Give him a copy of "Playgirl" and see if he learns anything from it. Then watch him get mad when you ask if he has learned anything.

Now for the things you shouldn't do or give him or her on Valentines Day. - Don't eat crackers in his bed. -Don't drive his car down the seven mile stretch. - Don't drive her car down the seven mile stretch. - Don't ask him to do your· homeowrk. - Don't nag at him to pick up his things. - Don't tell her how sexy the girl across the table looks today. - Don't tell her about your past sex history. - Don't tell her you love her if you don't. - Don't take her to McDonalds or the college cafeteria to eat. - Don't tell.her you'd rathe be going out with the guys tonite. - Don't stand her up and say you forgot about your other date. - Don't give him a bod building manuel.

G

- D;;n't forget it's Valentines Day.

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PEDAGOGIAN NEWS TEAM STAFF Managing Editor ................... Frank D' Addesa Sports Editor ....................... Rick DeKlotz Copy Editor ........................ ] an Johnson ~women's Sports ...................... Gail Harmon Business Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . Linda Madison Circulation Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Jeff Walther Artists ..................... : . . . . . . Steve Mann Don Jochems Contributing Editors .................Bobbi Thiesfeld Bob Wernsman Advisor ........................ Everett Browning

even I to be; buildi · belov< tilis ' \\'hat and $ascin. •rl m

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PER!J P UJA< ,OC11\N

PAGE 3

Groups rock Peru with sounds By DAVID ALVIS

ems to stem ne students ~tor doesn't !m tired of the teacher 1e's talking 1dmit it, we her reasons 1, one point . -Absences and faculty : wastes his ·wastes his r members attendancethey may ie students 1al sword of rill come of nts allow 1timidated.

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1

Don (Jersey) Longo looks on as Dennis ·Glaab tries to defeat the pinball machine.

Peru State's gymnasium shook to some solid, heavy sounds last Tuesday evening ,as "Texas" and "The Downing Brothers" swung into action with heavy rock, boogie, jazz and blues. "The Downing Brothers" came on first to heat up the audience with a bluesy version of - get this - "God Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen." People laughed a little w~en_ the title was announced, but when Steve Sargentti came in soft and sweet on the harmonica_, Ed Rudman's guitar doing a blues harmony, the people Settled down and SOrt of went "yeah." _Second on the list was "This Time Around" by Randy Harrison .. A well done number with the brothers throwing in some old-fashioned "scatsinging", this piece was really moving .along with Sargentti wailing and rocking on the mouth organ, Rudman pushing a solid boogie beat on the guitar, .with the tune to the old "Rock Around The Clock" thrown in on an instrumental run between verses - fine boggie ! During "Burger King Blues" J.W. Everitt, handling the sound equipment for the show; asked me "Are you impressed?" Impressed? Wow!!! the com; bination of instruments in that number put out an "outer space" sound that captured the .mind, with a vocal wailing out at the last - pure gold. The audienc& ate it up, man just slurped the whole thing! "Farley's Song," another · Downing original, had a good waah-waah trai11 horn sound from the harmonica that cut out softly at the end. For an encore the "Brothers" did the Drifters tune ''On Broadway" in' their own fine style, throwing an original in-, strumental iritroduction lasting over three minutes, worth listening to as a number in its own right. Sargentti shifted it ·into vocal, doing some superior high range work. "The Downing Brothers" described their part of the show as feeling like . they were "playing Carlsbad Caverns", but they really did their job of getting the people "up" for "Texas." "Texas" came on as big as their name with Jerry Lee Lewis' old tune "Tossin' and Turnin'", heavy on the sax with

"TEXAS" performing at the gym last Tuesday night. , · good drum backing and a steady bass beat. The :vocal work had a clear, punching sound: Then came "25 Miles" 'Wham!! Both drummers going just as hard as they could, four of the group came in on the vocal arrangement and the guitars turned loose, the bass guitar kicking out a steady bambambam and Wesley Harr s pushing his voice into high' range. "Illusion", called "Texasstyle" Rock-n-Roll, was carried by the instrumental work, a good, good guitar sound by lead man "Mase" Mabrum, the sax and drums· carrying the beat. People who didn't show for the concer:t missed a lot just because they didll't hear «I Hate to Boogie", which of course has to be one of the best boogie numbers to come across the charts in a long, long time. 'I've spent some time in the Lone Star State and I'll tell you, that was boogie, TEXAS style as well as "Texas'.' "Part Time Love" started out with "Mase" Mabrum singing and on guitar by himsel{. Gerry Emerson cut in behind him on drums with Danny 'K. Miles · really pulling some strings on

Pinball machines draw crowds at the Bob-Inn By JEFF WALTHER

Briiiing ! Buzzzzzz ! din-dindin-ding ! Odd as these sounds are, they are quite common at Peru State's Bob-Inn. These sounds are the song of the pinball machine. Try .to 'get up : one morning and walk· into the Student Center and beat the ' pinball freaks to the tables. Chances are you won't get their early enough. The games go on from dawn to closing time, and even then the players may have to be forcefully exitted from the ·building, away from their beloved machines. What causes 'this "Zombie-like" attraction? What holds these people, men and women alike, to these fascinating bits of wood, wire, and metal? .., ., "It's the challenge," says freshman Dennis Glaab. "You

beat the machine, or it beats you." Glaab says that he .and most of the other "pinball freaks" spend as much as 3 to 4 hours a day playing the s_ilver ball. "It's really the only thing that happens on campus,".said Don (Jersey) Longo. "There's nothing else to do."_ Longo figtired that he spends approximately Hl.00 a year playing the machines, even though he does win quite often. Peru State's exchange student from Iran, Andrani15 (Andy) Najarian, wasn't immune to the lure of the, flash and glitter. Andy says he too plays between 1-3 hours a day. The challenge and the prospect of winning free games, (something for nothing), draws him again and again to the table.

"We have pinball machines in Iran too," says Najarian, "but they are for gambling." "You can wager a dollar and win up to two hundred dollars if you have a good game."

"bagatelle board" took America for a moment, from the gloom of the depression. Since that time, advances such as · anti-tilt devices, flippers and the wonder of electnc1ty has made the pinball novelty company a giant and booming industy. H~w to win? "It's . all in knowing how to use the flippers," says veteran Longo. "Give it the right nudge, don't tilt, and be patient. If you can put it all together, you'll win most of the time.

Though a promise of money is absent from American machines and prohibited by laws, the free game hauls in the players by the carloads. The inovation of giving free games for five well-played balls has a Nebraska· origin. In 1937, Western Equipment and Supply Company came up with "aksarben." - the free game. Longo sounds iike he;s putting The three machines in the ·-forth a philosoohy to life. Maybe Bob-Inn are all manufactured by that's the secret attraction. the D. Gottlieb Company. Every game is like a small Gottlieb started back in J.930 lifetime. You win and you lose. ,with a string of coin-ope1'fed .But in pinball, unlike in life, you've got flippers and the test-your-grip machines in chance to win a free game. Texas. His new inv~ntion of the

bass guitar ,.and the whole group swinging in on it. Sax man Bob Anderson got in on the vocal work on this one along with Wes Harris. "Mase" Mabrum and Gerry Moore. Then the sax and lead guitar got into a heavy duet - l had a hard time staying still listening· to that one, kept wanting to grab a girl and· get out and boogie! "I Feel So Bad" had all the stops pulled on it. Everything was going - "do you, do we, do I" - the sax leading the way! To end the show, "Texas" did "Rock-n-Roll Eyes", guitars both in on the beginning, the rest , of the group cutting in behilid them, just- Wow!! -gettin' it on! Cut as a single, it had a solo by each member of the band, all singing about a girl with (Natch) "Rock-n-Roll Eyes." The harmonica really ripped it on out, the lead guitar coming in with high range repeat picking. Everybody got it together for a rolling finish. It was all some really heavy sounds and if those fellows don't make it to the top then we'd all better take another look at the music industry, becuase there would be something awfully wrong.

Planet Of The Apes February 12

F.A. AudQ

check notices on campus for time


PAGE 4

MONDAY, FEBRUARY ll, 197 4

P,ERU PEDAGOGIAN

173 Students recognized at honors convocation . 173 students received c~rtifi~ates for scholastic achievement January 30th at Peru. State Co~lege. The certificates were.given to stude?ts who earned a g;ade po:nt average of 7.25 or higher durmg the 1973 fall semester. President Douglas Pearsen gav..; a short speech and Dr. Kelly Liewer and Dr. Guy Rosenberg presented certificates. Thefollowingisalistof students who were honored. 9

.oo -

8 50 ·

. d Tekama, h Jeff rey S. Lmen, NE., Carol J. Wheeler, Auburn, NE., 9.00 Betty L. Adams, Peru, NE., Julie K. Bredensteiner, Omaha, NE., Sus11n M. Lorenz, Lincoln, NE., Jeff A. Walther, Bellevue, NE., 8.50; Debra M. Hebda, Fullerton, NE., Cathy V. Henning, Petu, NE., Rita L. Lammle, Auburn, NE., Duane R. Madison, Sidney, IA., Dennis W. Williams, Stella, NE., 8.53; Stephanie R. Lang, Pawnee City, NE., 8.56, Carla J · Gilliland, Humboldt, NE, Jodi Siegner Peril, NE., 8.58; Marlene R. Mullens, Wymore, NE., 8.59; Glenda Morehead, Nemaha, NE., 8.60; Roland C. Barrett, Peru, NE., 8.6&.; .Susan R. Zimpfer, Omaha, NE:, 8.67; ScottW.McKercher,Peru,NE., 8.72; Mary L. Bauman, Falls -City, NE., 8.74; Nancy J. Chomos, Greensburg, PA., Harrietta L. Reynolds, Tecumseh, NE., 8.75; Karlene K. Badgett, Auburn_, NE 8.81;

Bellevue NE. Mary v. Stehlik, ~Roebke, Daykm, NE., 7.41; frey, Omaha, NE., Kerry L. N b k, Cit 'NE 8 31 . Debra Maureen E. Hazard Nebra~ka Krause, Peru, NE., Barry J. Ann M. Boring, Dawson, NE, Ae ~~d!rsoJ' Beile~u~, NE., City,. NE., Janis F. Mutchler, Miller, Papillion, NE., 7.75; · Bernadette J. Dorn, .Burchard, Dianne D. R~es, Liberty, NE., Nebraska City, NE., 7.44; J?hn Kar~n K. Joh~s ~ecumseh, NE., NE., Tom H. Froehlich, Peru, 8 35 . John F Cole Nebraska D. Coatney, Peru, NE., Tern L. Patrice L. Kinmson, Nebraska NE., Julia I. Garrett, Glenwood,. Cit '·NE. Ro~anne 'M. Golden, Hinderks, Auburn, NE., Mary City, N~ 7.76; Trena O'Banion . IA., Deborah K. ~laab, Omaha, Neb~aska' City, NE., Melvin D. Ann Stanley, Falls City, NE., 7.76; Mike J. Severson, Geneva, NE., James A Hmton, Omaha, K r ·Sidney IA Barbara L. Jerome E. Symancyk, IL., 7.78; Laura B. Ackerman, NE., Robert Krajicek, Papillion, ~i~~i~I~n Glat~ni~, NE., 8.38 ; Tecumseh, NE., 7.47; Gale D. Beatrice, NE., JohnD. Di.erking, NE., Theresa M. Krontz, San D B;aun Ha~ption, NE., Bly, Elgin, NE., Gloria A. Tecumseh, NE., Jamee J. Tecumseh, NE., Mary Louise J s. L G~racke Sterling Kentopp, Falls City, NE., Judy Henning, Auburn, NE., Janet M. MeHugh, Nebraska City, ~E., N~~e Jae ~elynJ. K~lsay, Peru: A. Spires, Nebraska City, NE., K~rkendall, Auburn, ~E., Barbara J. Shroyer, Superior, NE 'w·ll9 m A Schofield Peru Carol J. Warnke, Dunbar, NE., Richard L. Leech, Beatirce, 1 NE, Rosona G. Smith, Lincoln, NE., 8 4~~ Je~y A. Kdeneke' 7.50; Von A. Bachle, Auburn, NE., Debra N. Niedermeyer, NE., Mar~ C. ThomKpso~, Neb~aska 'city, NE., 8.42 ; Lind~ NE., Beth L Butts, Broken Bow, CBookt,.NE.N,WE. Giale Rpum pseltbes, Pawnee City, NE.,. evm S M d'1 S'dney IA 8 44 and NE., Danny R. Parker, Auburn, ea nee, ., rene . ee a, 1 Timothy, Nebraska City, NE., St. a Bsons'h pe w'ab'a'sh. NE NE. Susan M. Wenzel Nebraska Johnson, NE., Marie G. Warnke, even · u· ' ' " · ' NE., 7.56; ·Gleora E. P~'h'.nee c·t Kare? S. Tuxh orn, Peru, NE ., · 847 . City, 1y, NE. ., Peggy J . Candice Ann Wurtele, Nebraska · Covault, Table Roc)t, NE, 7.57; W1ll!ams, Brownville, NE., 7.80; City,NE.,8.00;RalphN.Arnold, 7.25-7.99 Steven J. Johnson, York, NE., Lili J. Harpham, Auburn, NE., Falls City, NE., 8.05; Patricia J. Patricia L. Collins, Fremont, 7.58; Maynard F. Geschke, Randall A. Krecklow, Glenwood, · Schultz, Tecmuseh, NE., 8.06; NE., Randy P. Hansen, Avoca, NE., Peggy L. Kreifels, IA., James S. Robinson, Lincoln, James D. Wolken, Tecumseh, Nebraska City, NE., Ananias Nebraska City, ·NE., Gary W. NE., Tommie Lou Solie, NE., 8.08; Terry d. Leech, Montague, Chicago, IL., James Lesoing, Hickman, NE., Bob E. Brownville, NE., Laurita M. Union,NE., DavidL.Romback, C. Smith, Cook, NE., John R. Williams, Stella, NE 7.59; . Tackett, Tabor, IA., 7.81; Grandisland,NE,8.11; Deborah Trayer, Auburn, NE., David L. Thomas R. Budnick, Hampton, Barbara L. Brady, Peru, K. Barton, Omaha, NE., BarWerner, Falls City, all 7.25; NE., James D. Cardwell, LinNE.,7.82; Denise D. Mabie, bara E. Shupe, Wabash, NE., Philip D. Fritz, Verdon, NE., colri, NE., Michael K. Whitten, Nebraska City, NE., Susan K. 8.12; Shelly D. Able, Auburn, Gayle A. Swisegood, Falls City, Falls City, NE., 7.60; Martin J. Williams, Falls City, NE 7.84; NE., Mary J. Green, Brock, NE, Richard A. Tynon Peru, Combs, Peru, NE., 7.62; Ricky Anna Stukenholtz, Peru, NE NE., 8.13; Ruth M. Bolin, Peru, Ne., 7.31; Terrerice P. Reese J. Bell, York, NE., Richard M. 7.88; Doanld A. Doxon, Holtville, NE., 8.14; Deborah L.. Grotrian, 7.33, Bellevue, NE.; Joseph R. Hopkins, Guthrie Center, IA., CA., 7.89; William E. Reeves, Johnson, NE 8.18; Linda Doty Shown, Nebraska City, NE., Rita M. Miller, Nebraska City, Peru, NE., 7.93; Raymond A. 8.19; Lynn A. Anderson, Auburn, Sheila R. Wiles, Nebraska City, NE., 7.63; Sharon K. Duerfeldt, Czazwicz, Burnham, IL., Jan L. NE.,. Walter P. Nimmich, NE. 7.3.\ Terrie Funkhouser Falls City, NE, Paul J. AnPressgrove, Falls City, NE., Pawnee City, NE., Anne M. 7.36, Papillion, NE.;Mi.chael A. derson, Nebraska City, NE., Jack L. Stanley, Truro, Ia., Tackett, Glenwood, IA., 8.20; Davis, Nebraska City, NE., Michael R. Chandler, Shubert, Susan K. Wheeldon, Greenwood, Russell B. Barnes, Peru, NE., Karen A. Gress, Nebraska City, NE, Suzanne L. Coughlin, NE 7.94; and June E. Bottcher, Rhonda. L. Gopher, Table Rock, NE., Debbie Hendrickson, Middlefield, CT, 7.69; Leroy J. Syracuse, NE., 7.95. NE., 8.24; Lauren E. Coufal, Beatrice, NE., Robert A. Mc- Frana, Nebraska City, NE., ~------- .... Plattsmouth, NE., Mary E: Hill,,, Clain, Jerseyville, IL., Kristie S. Steven A. Lawson, Murdock, s· Ta~r, IA., Allan R. Oestmann, 'Morrissey, Tecumseh, NE., all NE.,AnnR.McCorinell,Auburn, Auburn, NE., 8.25; James C. 7:38; Cheryl M:Rinne, Tecmseli, NE., 7.71; Phillip v. Dean, Landwehr, Dunabr, NE., 8.28; NE., Janet A. Vance, Ralston, Bellevue, NE 7.73; Dennis P . ... Lois J. Vavra, Milligan, NE., NE 7.40; Gladys L. Dunlap, Brady, Peru, NE., Connie J. 8.29; Judy · L. Buddecke, Ashland, NE.~ Chyrel K. Collin, Potter. NE. Rita God_

8.00 8.49

Tennis courts not completed

Cats drop two games on final shots 82-79 with 1:22 left. Ten seconds Bundy-with 11:16 to play. By RICK DEKLOTZ Bobcat Ron Winston countered Peru State fans, players and later Warrior Loren Lamprecht with 14 of his 23 points tire rest of coaches were subdued after an cashed two free throws to cut 85-84 loss Thursday night Peru's margin to a single point: the way to spur a Peru State With 39 seconds to play, comeback. The 'Cats slowly (January 31) to Midland College Freeman Beville gave the closed the gap, pulling within of Fremont. three at 99-96 on a bucket by Bob Warrior substitute guard Bob Bobcats infinitesimal breathing Craig with 1: 19 remaining. Bre(\ux bucketed a set shot from toom with a bucket from 10 feet. Peru's Bill Hunter cut the lead to the right hand corner with one Midland's Jeff Meyer countered one 34 seconds later following a second to play giving Midland quickly with a lay-in, but in the the victory and capping a second process fouled Beville on a JFK turnover. charging call. Excitment mounted as Craig half comeback. Given a one and one op- picked up a loose ball on the In the non-conference game played in Peru, the lead change portunity at the line, Beville Patroit"s next possession setting missed the first attempt. A up a go-ahead basket by Hunter hands several times in the first from 10 feet with eight seconds half, with Bobcats taking a 43-39 scramble for the rebound left. margin into the dressing room at r~ulted in a jump ball being called. Midland gained· J. F. Kennedy called a time intermission. posession on the jump, and out with three seconds Peru opened their largest lead called time out with 20 seconds remaining the first inbounds of the night - nine points - with pass was tipped out of bounds by 11:46 to play when 'Caf senior remaining, setting up Breaux's Craig as.one P_recious second left forward Bill Hunter pushed PSC heroic shot. the clock. scoring to 64 to Midland's 55. In competition against John F. On the next inbounds pass, a Exactly one minute later, pick was set for Bundy. He broke Peru's starting center Bob Craig Kennedy the final shot again free from Peru players, taking a fouled out after scoring eight determined the outcome of a Peru State basketball contest. pass five feet to the right of the points and grabbing nine JFK'S Les 8-undy connected top of the key, firing the ball just rebounds. Craig's rebounding on a 25 foot jump shot at the before the buzzer sounded. strength was to be missed down buzzer enabling the Patroits to The basket sent Peru's season the stretch as Midland's defeat Peru 101-100 Saturday, record to 2-14. retailiation effort began. Hunter, second in current Another major loss hit the .February 4. The lead changed hands six NAI4 District 11 scoring Bobcats when Hunter picked up' statistics, led the Bobcats with his fifth foul with 5:44 to play: times in the first half before the Patroits took a 53-51 advantage 29 points. He grabbed 16 The team's leading scorer at intermission. The visitors led rebounds to help Peru to a 63-45 tallied 32 points before leaving advantage on the boards. the game. Peru lead at the time by as much as eight points during the first 20 minutes of Freeman Beville added 26 74-69. action, ~ith layups off their fast points and 14 rebounds for the Midland's Breaux scored six brea k accoun t·mg for many of · 'Cat cause. of his team's last 10 points th · t e porns: J. F. Kennedy's Bundy topped during the final two minutes. Th p t ·ts d th · T t ·h b k b e a rm opene eir scoring for the evening with 37. ~o s ra~g ~ as! etsd y the New largest lead of the night, 11 He stands fourth in District 11 r eans Jun10r c ose the gap to. points at 77-66 on a basket by ·

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K 50's dance· tomorrow night

Cold weather continued to hold up the finishing touches on the F .S.C. courts, according to George Wendel, superintendant of maintenance. The resurfacing work, done.by Elliott Construction of Grand Island, was just about finished when the cold weather hit in December. Six coats of surfacing compounds was inopped on most of the court lines were laid aown before the cold set in, but the long-wearing acrylic paint used can only be laid down at 65 degrees F. or warmer, otherwise it will not set. "If we get enough requests from students, . I'll put up a · floodlight and time clock so they can use it at night," Wendel said. If response is strong enough and the lights are installed, it could make the $2,000 resurfacing cost more than worth while. ~~~~~~

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Senior Art . how ----T--h-Ramona ux orn and GI ad ys Lawson · in th e D·Idde 1

Exhibition Court

at the Fine Arts Building now through February ..... ....... 15

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Lucie mother Ultra-Br voted b Peru Sta for 1974. Lucy, month

secretar The fiv eyed blo in Kans; atMorg; year. St and Mr Salina, Her ; include' membe1 Associal

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Students (male or female) interested in serving as statisticians for 197 4-75 Bobcat Athletic Teams contact Sue Fitzgerald ii I P.S.C. News Bureau

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. 11, 1974

Kerry L. Barry J. !E., 7.75;

1seh, NE., Nebraska O'Banion i, Geneva, tckerman, Dierking, anice J. , Janet M. n, NE., Beatirce, iermeyer, .umpeltes, P. Seeba, :. Warnke, Peggy J. NE., 7.80; urn, NE., }lenwood, 1,Lincoln, u Solie, 1urita M.

VOL. 69 NO. 15 PERU STATE COLLEGE, PERU, NEBR.

S.G.A. to set up complaint booth

\.., 7.81;

Peru, . Mabie, Susan K. NE 7.84; 'eru, NE Holtville, . Reeves, 1JUond A. L., Jan L. ity, NE., ·uro, Ia., ·eenwood, Bottcher, 1,

.Lucy new glamour girl 1son

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15 IS

75

Lucienne Marie Giersch's mother never told her about Ultra-Brite. But Lucy was still voted by the student body of Peru State as their Glamour Girl for 1974. Lucy, who turned twenty one month ago is a sophomore majoring in Business Education and has a minor in the two-year secretarial-clerical program. The five foot-three inch blue eyed blonde was born and raised in Kansas and makes her home at Morgan Hall during the school year. She is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Laurence Giersch of Salina, Kansas. Her activities on campus include cheerleading and being a member of the Women's Athletic . Association. She enjoys to cook ("cookies and cakes, sweet things, the more fattening the better") and sew. Lucy lists Horse-back riding, softball, roller-skating, boating, swimming and waterskiing. Her favorite season being summer and her favorite day being the first day of it, Lucy likes to spend alot of time in the . sun. She has spent the last four

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summers working as a Public Relations representative for McDonald's. Miss Giersch stated her future goal was to· be a successful teacher. She said she would like to teach because she enjoys working with people. Her plans are to teach secondary education business courses or at a vocational college. Lucy believes "Happiness is the most important thing in the world." Life is not going to last long so one shouldn't be grouchy or upset." There is only one life to live-one chance to do what you want to do · you . should do whatever will make you happy." On being elected Glamour Girl Lucy said, "I think it's a fantastic feeling being the Glamour girl, but it was just an honor being nominated." Glamour Girls are chosen annually on campuses across the country the competition is sponsored by Glamour Magazine and ten national winners will receive recognition in the August edition of the magazine,

peakeasy program· begins By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER Seven students showed up at the first session of SPEAKEASY held February 12 between 12 and 1 p.m. over lunch. According to Ms Underwood the first session was a personalized way of everyone getting to know everyone else by getting up in front of the group and giving a little background on themselves. The instructors also did this because as Ms Underwood put it, "We're all in this together." "Films and handouts

are on the agenda for future meetings" said Ms Underwood. "We hope to include a diversity of different types of speaking such as drama, debate, and poetry reading." She added, "The ones who came were the ones who were interested so the size of the group does not matter." Ms Underwood condluded by saying that she hoped for future reference that students will take advantage of this new and highly exciting program.

ALCOHOL ON CAMPUS - In an effort to increase the number of letters from PSC students to their State Senators in the Unicameral, the SGA has planned to set up a booth with free stationary, envelopes. and postage provided for the cause.

"There really hasn't been a noticeable effort made by the student body yet," said SGA President Dean Young of the letter writing campaign for the Alcohol on Campus Bill, (LB 783). "Whether this bill passes or not is an emotional as well as a legal issue," said Senator Terrie Funkhouser. She said she was concerned that because of many of the state college's student's lack of interest, the senators would get a "lop-sided" impression of their voter's stand on the controversy. "The bill represents more than just the legalization of alcohol on· the state campuses," said ~Funkhouser, "it is an illegal infringement of a civil right." Ms. Funkhouser was referring to the right of all Nebraska residents 19 years of age or over to purchase and consume alcoholic beverages. CONSTITUTION INVESTIGATION - A committee of SGA Senators plans to investigate the constitutions of all the PSC student organizations. The senators will examine the laws of the organizations and present suggestions to the officers of the clubs to make their constitutions more effective and up-to-date. The committee's findings will also be presented to the S~A. INCREASED OPEN DORM HOURS - Petitions circulated through the four single-student dormitories showed that an average of 94.6 per cent of the

T~pe Bflu

Dorms report machine break-ins

The flu has been hitting Peru with it's headaches .and ternperatures. Mrs Virginia Miller said that it is the Type B strain of influenza and that blood tests done on some of the students has shown this to be true. To cure influenza, Mrs Miller suggests going to bed, drinking lots of fluids and taking aspirin. To prevent the flu, caught by oral contact, Mrs Miller suggests washing the hands, and not drinking out of the same glass, bottle or can and being careful not to infect yourself will

Burglars and vandals struck at Delzell and ClayburnMatthews halls here at Peru State in the early morning hours .Saturday and Sunday, February 9 and 10. Mrs Florence Johnson, housemother at ClayburnMatthews, was first to discover the break-in of the cigarette machine there when she heard a noise around 3 a.m. Going to investiage, she heard someone running, but was unable to see who it was. The burglar or burglars pried off the top of the machine, taking cigarettes and currency valued at approximately $62.00, leaving

By JEFF WALTHER Astudent complaint booth will be set up at the Bob Inn today between 12 and 1 p.m. Students with complaints or grievances about campus activities or student-faculty disagreements will be asked to fill out a complaint form . Peru State's Student Governing Association has placed the booth there to increase student representation in campus affiars. SGA Senators will man the booth Monday through Friday through the rest of the semester between 12 and 1 p.m. The complaint booth is to be a collecting point for student gripes. SGA plaris to take the completed forms to the administration and present them at an informal "rap session" to be started later this month. The rap session will be between the PSC faculty and the students. The SGA Senators hope that the informal sessions will lend a greater understanding of recurrent problems and lead to some type of positive action in eliminating them. Other issues discussed at the SGA's February 12 meeting were:

hits Peru State ·

help. Though the influenza only takes a couple of days to go away, Mrs Miller said it can develop into pneumonia and strept throat if it isn't cared for.

TEEP exam On March 6

residents wanted more ooendorm hours. The results from the petitions will be sent to Chadron State College for analysis. President Young said that the ultimate goal of the effort would be to lift the hours - ban completely from the dorms. An appeal to the administration will be made after the forms are returned from Chadron. OPEN SWIMMING - The swimming pool in the basement of the gym will be open for recreational swimming to PSC students and their guests four days a week. Getting the pool open was an SGA project which was begun last October. A schedule had to be arranged between the school and the city of Peru. The current schedule is as follows: SUNDAY - 1-4 P.M. - PSC students and faculty. SATURDAY - 1-4 P.M. Open to the !JUblic. BIKE RACK - -In con- · sideration of the energy crisis and the increase of bikers expected this spring, a committee headed by Senator Bud Kimball is looking into obtaining a bike rack for the campus. When the rack is obtained, it will be placed in a central location on campus for convenience and security. Kimball will speak to George Wendall, superintendant of buildings and grounds, to have the department handle the installation.

behind a knife a~parently used to open the machme. At Delzell Hall, one or more burglars removed the front of the cigarette machine in the lobby without any noticable damage, making off with an unspecified amount of cigarettes and cash, sometime between the hours of 2 a.m. and 5 a.m. Saturday morning . Sunday morning vandals smashed the glass front of the candy machine in the Delzell Hall lobby, also damaging the interior of the ice cream machine there in an apparently unsuccessful attempt to obtain ice cream by prying up the

No tea th"is year, metal.dispenser cases. n N0' N0 President of the. Home Ee onomics Clup, Mary Paap, said there will not be the Martha Washington Tea this year because of cuts and not enough Home Ee. majors. According to Mary, it is no longer a .legal department of the state, the club has cut down on its activities.

Nanette,, tOn I•ght ·


PAGE

2

PERU PEDAGOGlAN

Letters To The Editor

It

ll

Ii II 11 II

I!

Letter to the Editor: if everyone would try it. There are presently several .Dean Young vacancies in S.G.A. that need to President S.G.A. be filled. There are openings for Dear Editor: representatives in Fine Arts, The biggest complaint about Physical Education, Commuter, · Peru is, there is nothing to do. and the Senior Class. Anyone On Feburary 5, a concert was interested in these positions in the gym. The concert should contact me in the Stµdent held consisted of the bands Texas and Center Office, if no one is there The Downing Brothers. Out of leave a note. . 601 full time students 96 tickets Now is the time for those in- were sold. 96 people took adterested in running for next vantage of a good. concert and years S.G.A. to start making something to do in Peru. plans. The election will be held Some students were unable to in the third week of April. The attend, because of play practice. only qualifications are that the The play practice should have student must carry at least a 5.00 been cancelled for that night. It. grade average and turn in a was very rude that it wasn't. filing petition with 50 students Peru didn't show Texas very signatures on it. There are 18 much consideration. Texas paid elected positions; one from each for the Downing Brothers, the of the three upper classes, one posters and many other things. from each ot the seven departHow do you expect there to be ments, two commuters, one more student activities, when from each of the four dorms, and very few people take advantage a president and vice president. of the ones we have? Alcohol on Campus is Sherry Gregg currently one of the biggest issues confronting college Dear Editor, students in the state of I have found that words like Nebraska. It is not so much a concern, interest and inquestion of whether or not you volvement are irrelevent and are for alcohol, it is a question of seem to have no apparent being able to decide for yourself meaning to the students. They what you want to do in the have been excluded from the privacy of your own dorm room. vocabulary used by the Peru' At present college students who students. They . are seemingly live in the dorms. are second nonexistent words with no class citizens, but it doesn't have meanings attached to ·them. to be that way. LB 783, the Words like apathy are "alcohol on campus bill," made . recognized by most students but it through committee and has a the meaning somehow escapes· good chance of passing if all the the ma iority. students will get behind it and Since these words are either push. If you 're tired of being non-existent in the Peru second class citizens, write a Students vocabulary or they letter to your state senator. Tell have vague meanings to the him your tired of being a second students who have seen tlr6se class citizen and that as a voter words some where before in his district you want him to therefore they don't hav\! to be help you obtain your rights. concerned about anything. They Your Senator won't know your don't have to become interested feelings unless your inform him. or involved in any facet of life Write a letter, talk your friends that evolves around them. into writing letters, even talk Things get a little easier once your parents into writing. Alittle you understand. involvement could go a long way TERRI FUNKHOUSER

Dance revives memories By JANICE JOHNSON Rock arid roll is here to stay as was evidenced at the gym on February 12. Host Carl Mann of KOIL took us back to the 1950's with the musical question "Does Your Chewing Gum Lose Its Flavor (On the Bedpost Over Nightl." The fashion trend of the evening was the slicked back hair (butch wax shall return! ! ), argyle and white socks, "tennies," ponytailes, long-tailed white shirts, loafers, saddle shoes, cuffed jeans (the higher the better!), muscle shirts (packs of cigarettes maybe?), and we can't forget the shades <in a dark room yet.) · The King-Elvis, who else? __:_ rolled on with Mann playing his golden oldies of "Hound Dog," "Teddy Bear," "Heartbreak Hotel," "Won't Y~u Wear My

others. We were taken on a "Sea Cruise,'! and Boris and his Crypt Kickers showed us how to "Monster Mash," and Kookie ient us his comb (say, does anyone remember the meaing of "ginchiest?) ." . Dances were done 50's style what else? -jazzed up to fit the 70's. The Twist returned for awhile as Jan and Dean took .us to "Surf City," and Freddie (Boom Boom l Cannon took us "Where the Action Is." We became "Poor Little Fools" when we tried to Stroll. Sometimes our style of dancing worked and sometimes not. However, the dancers deserve credit for trying. If nothing else, it brought back some memories for those of us old enough to remember the grand and glorious 50's.

Family Planning Clinic Feb. 28 The Health Clinic on Peru's campus is sponsoring a "Family Planning Day" February 28th from 12o'clock on. Appointments are necessary. Counseling on birth control the different types of birth control and the effectiveness of· the I.U.D., the condom, foam,

and the "pill" are available for any student who is interested Pap smears will also be given: The purpose of this one day seminar held each month is to inform the students of what is available to them and make them aware that help is right around the corner if they need it.

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1974

S.C.S.C. to push alcohol-on-campus bilL According to S.C.S.C., each Council in Kearney, felt that this By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER college has full intentions of should be looked into further so Now that Legislative Bill 783 following Senator Terry Car- the state colleges would have at has been . voted by the penter's advice of sending up ten least a week to congregate their Miscellaneous Subjects Comlimes the amount of students forces while the bill is still on mittee to move on to the present at the· Miscellaneous general file. Legislature floor the plans made by the State College Student · Subjects Committee hearing It was also brought up that Coalition at their February 9 where LB 783 was initially apparently Senator Stammer, of brought up by Senators Omaha is against any kind of meeting in Kearney to promote Cavanaugh, and Fowler, action that would allow alcohol the bill will now be put into efsponsors of the bill, to the on campus. fect. legislative hearing when it is to According to SGA president Senator Stammer said he' be presented. It was the feeling didn't have time for minor issues Dean Young, "This is just the of the members of S.C.S.C. to beginning of a hard-hitting like this. When a college coed bring many concerned students wrote the senator asking him to strategy 'designed by the four to the legislatures review of the state colleges to open the eyes of favor the bill because it was a hearing might pressure the major issue to be considered, the the Senators and make them Senators' decision and spell out Senator supposedly .toid the girl aware of our legal rights as the students' determination to talk to a priest to see what a . students." concern and .the mature at- major and minor issue is. The initial step is a mass letter titudes taken on this bill in writing campaign. In regard to The State College Student presenting the facts, what Coalition suggested that each this campaign, a representative exactly the students want and from Kearney said, "We have school go back to their campus why the students want it. the power of the S.C.S.C. behind and set up a letter writing aF One of the major. problems us and the enthusiasm inside us ternoon equipped with involved in taking as many typewriters, paper and postage to go forward. Now all we.need is students as possible to the · stamps. All the students would student support, determination, legislature is dissention. A have to ·do is write a short letter and alot of hard work to guide us spokesman from Chadron State and sign their name. Guidelines in the right direction." College, working on a State on what to write and how to write The S.C.S.C hopes to get internship under a Senator at the it will be easily accessible. students, faculty members and Capital explained, "Nothing will parents to write to their senators .It was also requested by trun off the Senators more than and stand behind the legal rights S.C.S.C. that each campus set up dissention against the op- a meeting with the head of each of their children who attend the position. We must conduct state colleges. organization recommendingc ourselves in a mature and orIt is the intention of the them to have their members all· derly fashion to show we are S.C.S.C., through these letters, write letters. responsible adults." Another to inform the Senators and make represenative from Kearney A motion was made from the them aware of the voting power floor to go on record as favoring held by the studentS in the state brought up this idea. "Maturity LB 783. The vote was is the vital question involved. of Nebraska. unanimously in favor of this The question of whether students The S.C.S.C ..hopes to make the motion. are mature enough, responsible Senators conscious of a voting enough, and have enough good record in favor of students' The State College Student judgement to be allowed to have rights and bills concerning State Coalition will be looking for and control alcohol on campus is Colleges. In the course of senators to back in the upcoming raised by many Senators." election, S.C.S.C. will delegate elections to make the Senator Fowler said it will be its support and endorsement of, organization known. at least three weeks before the the Senators who were in favor The separate bill reaches 'general file' and is of the bills affecting our recommendation by the brought before the legislature to colleges. Legislature Analyists and the be voted upon. .February 27 and 28 are the Governor were discussed but no A spokesman for Kearney tentative dates set for a two day motions were made due to a brought up this point in regard to workshop to be held in Lincoln conflict of interests. what date the legislature will with representatives from the review the bill and vote on it," four State Colleges will attend. Kearney is looking into an The opposition is not stupid. The evaluation system to be used by They will meet and talk with bill could be brought up during the faculty members for their the different Senators on an spring vacation, in which case, individual basis. Plans are being own educational tools. This half of oilr representation would computerized evaluation may be made to invite all the Senators to be killed." an informal hearing over lunch based on one taken at the Senator Terry Carpenter, University of California at where the State College Student from Scottsbluff, informed the Coalition can present their Berkeley which had constudents at the hearing that it is siderable results. Ft. Hayes arguments to the unicameral as their legal right to set up a State College in Kansas has done a whole. Lobbying at the capital is the specific date and time for the somewhat of similar evaluation third dimension of the campaign hearing to be presented. Tom which is also being taken into to legalize alcohol on campus. Lieske, President of the Student consideration.

Library offers movies for student use It's not everyday you can see a free movie in yoµr local library. Students at PSC have this service available to them with the help of Mr Paul Kruse, videoaid coordinator and recently appointed D!r_ector of Instructional Media. Soilnd and sil~nt movies, 16mm and Smm movies, film loops, transparencies, educational games, some art prints, film strips (some with sound), records, tapes, flash cards, multa-media kits, and displays for buttetin boards are all available on a two to three day loan for the students. There are also 500 to 1000 films on any subject that students may order for use in the classroom. If a particular film or tape is available, the student may extend the loan. Mr Kruse will also help students make laminations, transparencies and color lifts all for the cost of the materials only. He said that if the library does

not have a certain item, it may and the American Cancer be. borrowed from the Society offer free films for the Educational Service Unit No. 4 students' use. These are in Auburn. Netche tapes and all available here. Catalogs in the audio-visual material have a library are available to students loan period of one day. to order free or inexpensive Anything on TV having to do teaching aids. The only cost is with education may be copied that of return postage. All · for use in the classroom. Most of students are encouraged to use them will be· in color. this service. If you need help, Federal agencies, state contact Mr Kruse or ask the agencies and big companies like circulation desk for information. General Motors, Bell Telep..,...ie PEDAGOGIAN NEWS TEAM STAFF Managing Editor ................... Frank D' Addesa Sports Editor .......... '. ............ Rick DeKlotz Copy Editor ........................ Jan Johnson Wome_n' s Sports ...................... Gail Harmon Business Manager ................... Linda Madison Circulation Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Jeff Walther Artists . _...... , . _. .. _. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Steve Mann Don Jochems Contributing Editors ................ _Bobbi Thiesfeld Bob Wernsman Advisor ........•..•............ Everett Browning . .

Odor The perme with a concoc Cur place


PERU PEDAGOGli\N

PAGE 3

"No, No, Nanette" runs again tonight at college auditorium 'elt that this l further so uld have at :egate their I is still on

By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER

Nanette wants to go out and· raise a little hell before she settles down and gets married.

This is the plot in a sentence in the revival of the 1925 musical, "No No Nanette." Currently a road show put on

~ht up that :tammer, of iny kind of low alcohol

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writing afwith ind postage lents would short letter Guidelines 1owtowrite ~d

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1expensive 1ly cost is :tage. All 5ed to use ~eed help, r ask the formation.

Mr Edward Camealy directs the band.

Odor ends talent show The College Auditorium was permeated at the Variety Show with a "Mad Scientist" chemical concoction. Curtis Robinson won first place in the serious division with

his guitar talent. An act by some of the Davidson-Palmer girls, introduced by Phil Richter as W. C. Fields, won first place in the humorous division.

hy a touring company, "No No Nanette," has reopened once again in _New York City. Hopefully with the saJTle professional proficiency of a large louring company without the glamour and glitter of being in New York City Peru State College students will try to glve you the same type of entertainment you would enjoy by a highly paid road show at a much cheaper price. The musical opened in the Peru State College auditorium last night at 8 p.m. and will be showing at the same time tonight. The cast of 21 students which includes 11 chorus members is · by far one of the largest casts in a musical production presented at Peru in a long time. One of the main differences of this musical compared with other plays thus far this year according to John Billings, director is that "a majority of the stu.dents who tried nut had little or no theatre background or drama experience in high school or while they've attended Peru." John said, "We have a lot of 'new blood' in this production." When asked whether the inexperience of the actors was a help or a hindering device in the ability to work with them John remarked, "More often than not their inexperience made them easier to work with." "From the opening date we were rehearsing for five weeks" said Billings "and in that amount of time we've come along way with a cast as large as this." "This show is purely entertainment and has no deep underlying message to get across to the audience," said Billings "this light musical comedy will·. provide ·a very satisfying and entertaining form of enjoyment to all who attend." John's final remarks were in saying that the company has done a fine job. He put emphasis on the fact that the cast was put through many long and often trying rehearsals but they came through with a lot to show for it. According to Billings the musical was given $500 to work with as a budget and 365 dollars of that went to renting the music and paying the royalities on the show. When asked how much the set cost Billings replied, "30 cents." A lot of the costumes worn m the musical were original 20's outfits were loaned to the cast by Mrs M. K. VanHorne of Pawnee City. Mrs Donald Miller, Mrs Lester Russell, Mrs Lucy Hovey, and Mrs Clyde Barrett consolidated their efforts in sewing the22dance dresses, the five tux jackets, the five hats and the other miscellaneous items needed for costume changes in the musical. Mrs Miller said that she cut out all the dresses and the other ladies helped to sew them. Mrs Clyde Barrett was in charge of making the five tux jackets. Mrs Miller said they were very lucky to pick up the material they needed at a very reasonable price by checking out the good will stores. Mrs Miller remarked, "I can't begin to imagine how many hours were spent cutting, sewing, and altering the costumes but everything turned out looking great." Beth Butts, wardrobe director took care of the alterations on the costumes they

already had from past plays. The chorus dances in the musical add a robust 20's flavor to the comedy show. The pairs of dancing duets provide enough to make you want to see the musical more than once. Two of the most popular songs in the musical are, "I want to be Happy," and "Tea for Two." They add a light hearted touch needed in the musical to make it a success. The plot in summary is about a young girl in her twenties who wants to get married but has decided to sow a few wild oats before she settles down. Her start to make a new and more exciting life for herself begins with a move to Atlantic City. The sub plot so to speak is brought about by Jimmy, who is the president of a bible publishing firm. Jimmy is supporting three young and deserving ladies who through hard times have all lost their money. Billy, Jimmys lawyer finds out about this and immediately arrives at the conclusion that Jimmy is fooling around which causes a grave misunderstanding when Sue, · Jimmys wife finds out and she too thinks he's fooling around. She finds out that it is really Billy who is not on the level ang then what happens? Come to the -show and find out. The leads are played by Dennis Emhke as Tom, Diane Rees and Nanette, Linda Doty as Sue, Ray Boeche as Jimmy, Jan Pressgrove as Lucille, John Chatlain as Billy, Trina O'Banion as Flora, Deb Hebda as Betty, Janet Wilson as Winnie and Julee Tillman as Pauline. The chorus members include Michael Kelly, Janet Vance,

Kent Fike, Eileen Gladys, Alonzo Collins, Rhonda Goober, Phlyis Buttrick, Kevin Knoll, Becky Niday, Beth Butts, Phil Rogge and Tom Banks.

Dennis Emhke with "Nanette" Diane Rees. Bob Wernsman will take care of lighting and sound. Bill Pressgrove will be the projectionist. Beth Butts is wardrobe director. Julee Tillman, Michael Kelly, Barb Wilkinson, and Mary Weber will be doing makeup. Dan Bolin is stage manager. Kay Albin is house manager. Mrs Douglas Pearson is the choreographer. Mrs Mary Ruth Wilson is the drama consultant. Dr. Gilbert Wilson is the orchestra rehearsal director and· Mr Carmealy is the musical director and production coordinator who will also conduct the orchestra for the show.

CALENDAR OF EVENTS FEB.18

5:30 IntramuralBasketball 6:00 SGA 6: 30 Afro American 6:30 PSEA 6:30 Foosball Tourney 5:30 Wrestling at 7:00 IA Club

Gym FA212 FA104 FA212 Student Center Wayne IA29

FEB.19

12:00 Education Dept. Toastmaster Speakeasy WDR 4:45 Circle K WDR 5:30 lntramura!Basketball Gym 6:00Women'sBasketball at College of St. Mary 6:30 Foosball Tourney Student Center 7: 30 Epsilon Tau Pi IA24 8:00 AA USwimteam Pool FEB.20

3:30 Foosball Tourney Student Cent,~r 6:00WAA G. yrn 7: 30 Basketball Wayne Gym 10:30 a.m. Campus Traffic Comm. AD:J04 FEB. 21

1:QO Wrestling Conference Tour 4: 00 Social Work Club 5:00SCB 6:00MU Swimteam 6: 30 Foosball Tourney .

Gym FA211 WDR Pool Student Center

FEB. 22

Women's Tourney Basketball FEB. 23 8: 00 High School Choral Clinic. Fine Arts Basketball UNO There FEB. 24 4:00AAUSwim Team Pool ·- ALL WEEK Alan Burwell Senior Art Show Diddel Exhibition Center


PAGE 4

Bobcats win one drop one In matches at Kearney, the Bobcats defeated Northern State (Aberdeen, South Dakota) 21-13 and Kearney 45-7 but were stymied by Morningside (Sioux City, Iowa) 28-12. Coach Dwine singled out Bud Frohling, Dean Brooks and Jim Rezac (Valparaiso) for good performances. Frohling and Brooks each won three matches, while Rezac defeated Jim Boyd of Morningside. Rezac lost a 5-2 decision to Boyd in a December 12 dual, but pinned him in 5:32 in the rematch. Commenting on the physical condition of his squad, Coach Dwine said, "We should have a full team healthy for the William Jewell dual February 8 at Liberty, Missouri. This will be the first time the. current team will all be ready, with exception of Gary Lesoing and Dean Anstey." Lesoing, Hickman junior at 126 is out with a back injury and Anstey, Cumberland, Iowa senior at 167 is sidelined with a shoulder separation. Both were injured before semester break and are out for the season. Top notch wrestling competition was witnessed Wed~ nesday (February 6) night in thP

Peru State gymnasium as period. Papini managed an Northwest Missouri state escape for one point in the University barely edged the second period and Rezac · Bobcats 19-16, by winning the coun~ered with an excape in the openmg of the third period. Time final match. · Peru won 5 of the 10 matches ran out with the 3-2 decision but the Missourians gained the' going ro Papini. three point margin by forfeit in Peru State. College wrestlers the 142 Jb. class. registered five pins en route to a Bobcat Bud Frohling (Guthrie 48-3 victory over William Jewell Center, Iowa) .usually handles College in a match held in the 142 position, but moved up to 150 when · teammate John Li~rty, Missouri, February 8. The victory pushed the Bobcat Whisle~ checked in overweight. Froshling earned a 7-2 decision dual record to 10-5. over Kevin Brooks, NWMSU's William Jewell won only one 150 lb. competitor. match as David Frey decisioned After dropping the opening PSC's Jack Stanley 5-3 in the 118 two . matches, Ken Stanley pound class. (Truro, Iowa) scored Peru's Peru matmen putting William first three points in a 9-0 decision Jewell grapplers on their backs over Bill Hammer. . were: Jim Fuentes - 126, Steve After Froshling's victory - 158, Dean Brooks NWMSU's Dave Sielaff McGuinn 167, Bob Brown - 177 and Kent decisioned Steve McGuinn (Pa1atine, Illinois) then Bobcats Coleman - 190. The day's fastest pin was executed by Dean Brooks (Bellevue), Bob Brown (Franklin Penn- Brown over Mike Einerson in 56 sylvania) and Kent' Coleman seconds. Upcoming competition for (Oakland, I~wa) swept 167, 177 and 190 weight classes to tie Peru includes a tri-dual against Yankton College and Wayne team scoring at 16-16. In the. decisive heavyweight State at Wayne tonigl}t. On match, Jim Rezac (Valparaiso) February 21, Peru will host the and Mike Papini wrestled to a Nebraska College conference scoreless standoff in the first tournament.

Round Ballers drop games to Bellevue, J.F.K. · "It's hard to recover from two one-point losses. We lost the edge we had earlier." The comments were Coach Roger Schnaser's after his team's 88-75 loss to Bellevue College Monday night (February ·4). He referred to one-point setbacks to Midland, 85-84 and John F. Kennedy, 101- · 100 on the PSC court within a week's span. Bellevue stormed back from a 38-34 deficit at halftime to score 54 points in the last 20 minutes of play. John Howard, 6-3 senior forward scored 17 of his 19 points in the second half to lead the comeback. Sophomore guard, 61 Buzz Garlock, also contributed 19 points as five Bruins tallied in double figures. Freeman Beville, PSC sophomore from White Plains New York, led Bobcat scoring with 19 points. The 'Cats connected on 36 of 90 shots for 40 per cent, while Bellevue hit on 36 of 77 for 46. 7 per cent. John F. Kennedy College held Peru State to 29 points the second half in defeating the Bobcats 88-69 in Wahoo Friday night <February l)

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1974

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

'

PER,U V.F.W. ANNOUNCES Bo~ster

memberships available $8.00 til Aug. 1, 1974 or $1.50 ·a month

Booster Memberships include a free drink and free admission at the monthly ~ecial event. The ONLY membership requirement is that you MUST be 19 or older.

February events of interest Feb.19-Tues. -St~-Nut F~y-Mixed Buffet Lunch Games Party Feb. 27 -Weds. -Dance to "Whisky Run" -Feb. Special Event free to all Booster Club members - show card at door for free admission ALL Members and Guests MUST sign guest book at the door. This is a STATE LAW.

Pool tournament Singles - · · First Prize - . - $25.00 Doubles ·\ · - First Prize - · · $25.00 Entries may be made up to Feb. 20. Entry Fees are $1.00 for each event. Competition play will begin Feb. 20 and run until March 2 -All entry fees will be distributed as prizes.

Weight training program begins

Peru State's new head football The lead changed hands three coach, Robert Riley, has put his times during the first 20 minutes pospective gridders on a weight training program. of action with neither team The program according to commanding by more than six points. JFK took a 45-40 ad-. Riley, offers an athlete the to develop vantage at halftime despite a 19 opportunity point effort by Peru's Bill physically and mentally to the maxj.mum of his potential. Hunter (Chicago, Illinois).' Riley says, "It is a prelude to Scoring lapses in the second half hurt the 'Cats' chances for a conditioning the young men for comeback . Peru scored only spring football." Peru's spring eight points during the first 7: 28 drills will run 20 days, possibly culminating with an alumni of the stanza before catching fire to pull within five of the Patriots game. Workouts on the Universal at 59-54 on a layup by Freeman Beville (White Plains, New weight machine include : legpresses, bench presses, York). Three free throws and a lay-in pullovers, shoulder presses, by Hunter cut JFK's margin to curls, sit-ups and pulldowns. Near the end of the workout four at 63-59 with .7: 50 remaining. In another scoring period this spring, each gridder letdown, Peru was outscored 25-. will be required to lift 60-70 per 10 down the stretch to absorb cent of his maximum weight in each category and do 30-70 their 16th loss against two wins. Hunter led all scorers with 30 repetitions. The number of points. JFK's Les Bundy tallied repetitions will be determined by the type of exercise .. 22 for the Patroits and tied Hunter for rebounding honors with 14. Peru committed 26 Family Planning Clinic turnovers to 16 for JFK. PSC Coach Roger Schnaser at Health Center pointed out JFK's ball control February 28 12 Noon and good· defense as factors contributing to their victory. "The team's defense must get please make tougher along with better shooting in order for the 'Cats to an appointment improve," he surmised.

E

con stm

Due to the fact that "unsold textbooks" must be returned to the publisher, all text· books will be packed and shipped on: February 19, 1974

Class ring lost

Thinclads. place fifth With a squad thin in numbers arid experience, Peru State placed in five of 14 events in triangular indoor track competition at Kearney State Saturday, February 9. Coach Bob Riley heads the squad assisted by Tim Hendricks, post graduate from Omaha. Host Kearney garnered 91 points to easily win over Hastings College with 52 and Peru State with 12. Two Peru Slaters placed second in their events: Ron

Storant, two-mile run - 9:57.8; and Rob ·Applegate, long jump - 45' 61/2". Temmate Phil Fritz followed Storant in the two-mile event with a time of 10:05.5. Both long distance runners were mainstays in Bobcat cross country competition last fall. Sophomore Bob Lowery ran the mile in 4:51.0 for fourth place. In the 60 yard dash, Larry Smith placed thired in .o6.7. Freshman Brian Walker leaped 19 feet for fourth position in the long jump.

. VOL.

5:oo r try

OU

Joi Raf, tern a' cham1 recenl the f Thurs• Joh1 PSC Centei 4:30. at a c Audit< invite' and Ath le with 1 i

COnVO·

Joh1 him i films, sport: televi: asa g1 U.S.~

blue· stone contact Bob Wernsman 872-3505 REWARD

Girls interested in being Cheerleaders for 197 4-75 There will be a meeting Feb 20 during convo period in the gym

Try· produc •Henrie Colleg Febru p.m.,; and o try-ou

Veterans Club meeting all Veterans please attend TV room Student Center during convo period Wednesday Feb. 20

Joh ahletE of th1 accol Illus tr Helm! The Assoc Year. Joh in 196 Charr beare the o Olym the decal


18, 1974

CES able

mission 'T be 19

. VOL. 69 NO. 16

!St

PERU STATE COLLEGE, PERU, NEBR.

S.G.A. looki-ng into student rights

~s Party al Event r for free

the door.

$1.00 for irch 2 ·-

Dr. Guy Rosenberg looks on as President Douglas Pearson congratulates Mrs Carol Wheeler and Jeff Linden perfect 9.0 students at the January 30 Honors Convocation.

·Jry-outs for play today Try-outs for the spring production, A Doll's House, by •Henrick-Ibsen, will be held in the College-AiidifOtium, Monday, February 25 from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m., and from 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. and on Tuesday, February 26, try-out time will be from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. Students desiring to try out for this production and

e

ease

er !riod

. 20

unable to be present at the above times should contact Mrs Mary Ruth Wilson, the direetor for an additional time. The play will be presented with characters dressed in fashions of the 1880's on a stage set in Victorian decor. Production dates are April 15 and 16.

Johnson here on -Thurs.day Rafer Johnson, an internationally known Olympic champion and recognized more recently as a fine actor will visit the Peru State campus on Thursday, February 28. Johnson will be meeting with PSC students in the Student Center lounge area from 1:30 to 4:30. At 8:00 p.m. he will speak at a convocation in ihe College Auditorium. PSC coaches have invited area lettermen's clubs and Fellowship of Christian Athletes organizations along with PSC students to attend the convocation. Johnson's diversity has placed him in many fields including films, sports, newscasting (as a sportscaster for the NBC television network), politics and as a goodwill ambassador for the U.S. State Department. Johnson's achievement as an ahlete is unparalleled as winner of the sports world's highest accolades including Sports lllustrated's Athlete of the Year, Helms Hall Athlete of the Year, The Sullivan Award and Associated Press Athlete of the Year. Johnson earned a Gold. Medal in 1960as the Olympic Decathlon Champion. He was tlie official bearer of the American flag on · the opening day of the 1960 Olympics where he was to set the world's record in the decathlon.

Rafer Johnson is currently Vice-President for Public Affiars at Continental Telephone, a position he combines with motion picture and television acting. He is an advisor to the US Department of Health, Education and Welfare and is head of his own television production company.

Using the student agreements from Northern Iowa and Northern Colorado State as a basis for changing the present Student _ Agreement at Peru State College, ·the Constitution Committee of the Student Governing Association has begun to revise and redefine the 1973-74 Student Agreement. Constitution Committee· chairman Scott McKercher and members Gary Boman and Terrie Funkhouser will give a progress report at the next SGA meeting. SGA President Dean Young said there is a need to clarify vague terms in the present student agreement, a need for the students to know the extent of their freedoms, their rights and responsibilities as students and as citizens. This has been overlooked in the past, he said. Young also said that the outcome of the changes will have more impact on the student body than any other issue that SGA has supported. __ _ _ Dr. Guy Rosenberg, Dean of Students said that he believes the students have a right to know what channels to go through if they think they have received an unfair grade, where to go to repeal traffic violations, what action can be taken in other situations and what procedures to go through when action is not carried out. Members of the Constitution Committee will confer with Dr. Rosenberg on legal matters where advice is needed and on matters of student freedoms and their limitations.

The Constitution Committee will review the constitutions of the other campus organizations. The validity of the constitutions will be challenged to find if the organizations are living up to their constitutions. If not, constitutions will be brought before the SG A for further action. Other topics at the last SGA meeting, February 19, were: NEW CLASS SCHEDULE Student reaction to class scheduling which moved class periods back 30 minutes were favorable, according to SCB president, Fritz Stehlik. Dorm students will be surveyed by student senators to determine if students favor returning to the old class schedule. Student reaction will be brought before the Academic Affairs Committee by Stehlik. COMPIAINT- BOOTH IN BOB-INN - The report in the last issue of the Pedagogion that the complaint booth would be set up in the Bob Inn all semester was in error. The booth was set up only for the week of February 18-22. The complaints will be presented to the SGA and Hie PSC administration for the first in a series of informal 'rap' sessions. The time, and the place for these sessions has not been decided. POSSIBLE FEDERAL TAx DEDUCTION ON TUITION Vice-President, Dean Anstey reported that Wesleyan college will propose a legislative bill allowing a tax deduction for parents of college age children

attending college on the basis of the amount of tuition being paid. Anstey said he will give more details on the proposed bill at the next meeting. S.C.S.C. - The State College Student Coalition will hold a workshop February 27-28 at Lincoln. Students will meet with state senators at a brown bag luncheon to discuss their positions concerning LB 783, which would allow alcohol on campus. Meetings of the S.C.S.C. members are scheduled to draw up further plans for the promotion of this bill. Representing Peru will be Dean Young, Terrie Funkhouser and John Cole.

Pearson inauguration Saturday, April 27 President Douglas Pearson will be inauguated Saturday. afternoon, April 27. The ceremonies will be the PSC Board of Directors' ·formal announcement of Dr. Pearson as President. A complete schedule of activities has not yet been announced.

Budget committee rejects Exon's plan The State Legislature's Budget Committee has recommended an addition of $30,000 to provide two more faculty members at P.S.C. while rejecting in general Gov. Exon's "Plan to Save the State Colleges." _ If Exon still wants his plan to be considered for legislation, he will have to find a senator willing to offer it as im amendment from the floor .

WARMING UP - Ray Boeche and Linda Doty, both owning leads in the recent production of No, No Nanette. are pictured doing pre-performance exercises. The exercises are used to prepare the players both physically and mentally for the show. "No, No Nanette" review on page 3.


PAGE 'i.

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1974

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

Women comment on abolished dorm hrs·

PERU PERSPECTIVES

~ll

Iii

One of the main jobs as editor of a newspaper is to listen to complaints. No matter how hard you try there is always someone who doesn't like the way you do something. Not one day goes by without someone complaining about something. The advanced journalism class complains to me because they don't like the stories I assign them. My advisor complains to me because some of our leads aren't as good as they sho).lld be. A certain faculty member complains because a particufar story was on the wrong page. Jeff.Walther complains to me because the story I give him is too vague. Julee Tillman and John Billings complain that there should be pictures on the front page of the Ped. My mother and friends complain to me· because I don't write. SGA President Dean Young complains to Jeff Walther about . what he wrote in the paper about Charlie Pavolis. Charlie Pavolis reads what Jeff writes and complains to me. John Cole complains to me 0ecause Senator Stahrnet's name (correct spelling) was spelt wrong.Another main job as editor of a newspaper is to complain, My biggest complaint is made every week to the Advanced Journalism people for not getting their stories in one time. l complain to Jeff Waltlier because he didn't distribute the Ped early enough on Monday mornings. I complain to Michael Kelly because he didn't hand in the stories he was assigned. He complains to me he couldn't because he had play practice. I complain to Terrie Funkhouser because she's getting complaints which should be directed to me. She in turn complains to• me because she doesn't want to hear them. Now that I've got all that out of my system I think I'll go to the ...., Bo~Innand file a complaint at the SGA booth. Frank D 1Addesa MANAGING EDITOR

Faculty member Hahn once Korean 'editor By JANICE JOHNSON Not every teacher on this campus has a law degree, plus a Master's in journalism and a Ph.D in political science with journalism and sociology as minors. John Hahn does. Mr Hahn worked as a journalist in Korea for 12 years after receiving his law · degree. Originally he was a reporter for the Ryong Nahm daily covering the government, political parties, and sports. He later became chief political writer for this paper and was sent to Tokyo as a correspondent. Until he came to the United States, Mr Hahn was Managing Editor of the Korea Press. After arriving in the United States, he attended the University of Minnesota graduate school and got his Master's degree in journalism. and had sociology as a minor. He. later changed to political science and received his doctorate in it and had journalism and sociology as minors. "The field of journalism (Hahr believes) educates and trains people .in a most diversified and speedy way. However, as in any profession, you need experienc~. knowledge, and sincerity and in gaining more of this, you build yourself for better individual contributions to the community and country. You do this so you can serve them better, not for your own benefit. The nine years or so that I've

spent teaching on the college level has been part of my learning. I've always tried to be available and attentive when new ideas and better learning services are brought up. America will always be the best country on earth. The education system is one of the best. I guess if you stop learning, you're dead."

Rosewell, Wheeler win writing contest

By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER , Sex discrimination is over. At least in the case of girls dorm · hours at Peru State College. All mandatory hours for girls under the age of 19 have been dropped due to a sex discrimination complaint submitted to the SG A. A few of the girls who were · under these hours reported their · parents were agitated by the "good news." Nancy Kottich said her mother was mad at first but later accepted it as a legality. Kathy Pietzkek told her parents and they didn't mind. When asked why her parents put her on hours she said it had to do with her safety and it apparently gave her parents reassurance that their daughter was in at certain time so they could be at peace and not have· to worry. Deb Scholl said her parents didn't say much about it one way or another. · Speaking from personal experience being on hours was very confining knowing that where ever I was, whenever I was having a good time that I had to report in at a specific time. Being on hours gave my

parents reassurance that someone knew where I was all the time. It was like someone was taking over their job as watch dog. A lot of begging and the promise to get good grades got me off hours.

Pat. Kinnison, a resident of Morgan Hall, wanted for sometime to get off bours but could not get parental permission. She got her chance when one freshman girl found out about the legality of having hours and how Peru was violating Title 9ofthe Education Amendments passed in 1972. She decided action was needed and took it through the proper channels. Some of the girls interviewed expressed how confusing the ·paper sent out to all parents at the beginning of the semester on dorm hours and weekend visiting of friends was. According to some who wish to remain anonymous the wording in this letter asking parents if they wanted their daughters on or off hours was confusing. Consequently; parents wanting the safety and protection of their daughter going off to college checked no to all .the questions

and the girls found themselves corning in at 11: 30 every nite for what seemed like bed-check. Other girls felt that as college students they had to accept some new responsibilities never before encountered. Being able to decide what time they should come in was vital to them as a part of these new responsibilities. Some girls found their parents were not in total agreement with their ideas on independency. Those same girls were put on hours. None of the girls affected by Title 9 of the Education Amendments 1972 which got · them off hours requested to be put back on hours on a voluntary basis. One girl added, "It seems to me that if guys under the age of 19 aren't required to be on hours than neither should we. Everyone just accepted the idea that if you were put on hours and your parents wouldn't let you off that there was nothing you could do about it. I'm glad someone was smart enough to look into it." Peru State College was the last of the four state colleges to do away with girls hours.

Letters To The Editor . for the benefit of Dr. Pearson so Dear Editor: I should like to take this op- that he could entertain guests at portunity to reply to Ms Gregg's Peru. Does anyone remember the letter of last week concerning the Texas and Downing Brothers Variety Show'! Remember the concert. Ms Gregg made the stink bomb skit? That was cute! statement that play practice for After the audience left, the cast "NO NO NANNETTE" should of "NO NO NANNETTE" was have been called off for this allowed to reherse in the night and that it was rude auditorium with the stench so because this wasn't done. I bad that it caused headaches should like to set her straight and nausea to some members. That's real rudeness for you. about a few facts. It galls me that people sit on Contrary to Ms Gregg's belief, it is not easy to put on a musical, their duffs and judge us. To Ms. (it was not a play). Whenever Gregg and ariyone else who you try to work with 40 to 50 thinks that putting on a people it isn't just that simple. production is easv I issue this Those people put in five or six challenge: You try it! Corne on, hour rehesals to make the show try it! Quit shooting your mouth a success. It fakes a lot of time off and start working your duff and hard work. And one simply off. Michael Kelly doesn't cancel a badly needed rehersal because there is Dear Editor: "something else to do." What Happened???? All of a The only rudeness that I can sudden the Ped has turned into see comes from people like Ms the biggest advertising gimmick Gregg who set back and judge that I have seen in a long time. our efforts. The cast of "NO NO Why are there articles in the Ped NANNETTE" had to put up with about pinball machines when a great deal of rudeness. Twice other college newspapers cover rehersal had to be rescheduled things like Abortion bills, Equal

Results of the second annual Educators day Silas Summers Writing Contest were announced Wednesday, attended by 33 February 13, during convo period. · Peru State College held it's Winners in the poetry division annual Educator's Day Saturwere: day, February 16. 1st place - Emily Rosewell Those guests who did 2d place - Teri Hailar 3d place - Anne Tackett come received a welcome from Winners in the short story President Pearson and information about Peru State division were: College. In the· evening, the 1st place :__ Carol Wheeler guests received dinner and ·2d · place - (tie) Ray Boeche and David Alvis entertainment in the Student Center dining room and attended 3d place - Sile Coughlin the basketball game here betAten dollar prize was given to ween Peru State and Bellevue. first place winners and five dollar prizes were given to second place winners. All winning entries will be published in "Sifting Sands", an English Department publication. The entries were judged by Alan Burwell will display his Silas Summers, retired English instructor, John Barrett, art in the Dibble Exhibition Hall Everett Browning, English · at the F.A. Building. There will instructors, and Jean Blair, be a selection of his paintings, drawings and sculptures: secretary.

Burwell art on display

Rights Amendments, new Birth Control Concepts, Open Dorms, Coed Housing and other topics that college kids would be more interested in'! Granted, we do send the Ped to alumni and to • surrounding highschools but the college interests should not be ignored. I really don't object to PSC putting their best foot forward, I think it's great, when the Ped doesn't do anything toward increasing its reading interest on campus then sornething's wrong. It seems the Ped. has become irrelevant to college life and if you want news you have to resort to other sources. It also seems that in the past apathy has been a well used word in every issue of the Ped. It seems to me, if you preach apathy, you are going to get apathy!!!! The people who preach apathy the most on this campus are the ones who are never seen at atheletic events, dances, and concerts, much less free movies and speakers who appear. TeriHailar

she rea this upr condom <laugh ti A no "clinch audie through fly a "Banar

Foosball tournament is underway The tournament was held· Tuesday and Wednesday (Feb, 19 and 20, 3:00 to 5:00) with the Championships held Thursday February 21 from 3:00 to 5:00 attracted very few, about 10 entrants, no women, in four divisions. Mens singles, mens doubles,' womens singles and mixed

doubles are being run by PSC student Chris Showers. Showers· who works in the SCB office is a resident of Delzell H.all. Winners of the four divisions will each_ receive a dieesburger,, french fries and a coke from the sponsor Broughton Foods, according to Letts.

PEDAGOGIAN NEWS TEAM STAFF

Managing Editor ...... : ....... , ..... Frank D' Addesa Sports Editor ....................... Rick DeKlotz Copy Editor ......•................. Jan Johnson Women's Sports •..................... Gail Harmon Business Manager ..•................. Linda Madison Circulation Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . Jeff Walther Artists . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . Steve Man'n Don Jochems Contributing Editors ............•... _Bobbi Thiesfeld Bob Wernsman Advisor ...•....•••....•.....••• Everett Browning

In ~ Criswel copyrig , piled b ,Direct, Psycho verifie<


ONDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1974

1emselves 'Y nite for <:heck. .s college ~ept some > never eing able ey should hem as a respon1und their in total ideas on ame girls fected by :ducation •hich got ;ted to be voluntary seems to he age of ~on hours 1ld we. d the idea hours and let you off you could

1ew Birth n Dorms, ier topics I be more d, we do ni and to .is but the Id not be

By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER

No other title could better befit e musical rendition presented t Sunday and Monday nights before a total audience of more :than 500. The catchy clinche, "No No anette" over exalts itself in aking the point that Nanette is ill a child and should not be eated in any other manner. he extent of her ischeviousness consists of an ernite excursion to Atlantic ity to see a movie with her ncle Jimmy and go to the each. · The societal structure of the imes allowed a good girl to get arried at the young and tender e of 17 and raise babies yet it as considered indecent, imoper, and somewhat trashy for girl as young as ~anette to be en running around Atlantic ity unchaperoned. The ealogy behind this philosophy contained within the unwritten es made up by the upper chalance of society of which nette was member whether e realized it or not. Parents in is upper class of society did not done the behavior of their aughters to act like "flappers." A nostalgic misture of cute !'clinches were dispersed to the au_dience ·intermittently roughout all three acts. "Go a kite" "hot doggidy" anana oil" "cats pajafua" re all absatively-posilutely eltghtful.

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ByMICHAELKEI.LY

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past ¥ell used he Ped. It 1 preach .g to get ·pie who st on this who are

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Madison f Walther

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PAGE 3

"No, No Nanette" 'a success', over s·oo attend the musi~al

a

as the last ges to do

PERU PEOAGOGIAN

·:

Question: What do Coach tzgerald, Sitting Bull, Ernest emingway, Dr .. Rosenberg, opeye The Sailor, · Len· ei~hton, Dennis· Emhke, erlock Holmes, Dr. Bowers, Walter Raleigh, Dean Young, d Hugh Hefner have in mmon? ·Answer: Pipe smoking. Since the discovery of tobacco ndreds of years ago, pipe okers have enjoyed an air of histication and dignity. The ii with a pipe was usually ught to be suave, debonair, d highly intellectual. There re exceptions to this neralization of course. Peralities like. Chicago Mayor hard J .. Daley are hardly orius for their poise, charm, wit. But these became the ception rather than the rule. The concept behind the erage pipe smoker remained. Ievision commercials for ducts like Borkim Riff and conas idealized the verage" pipe smoker as a ainy Cassanova. These ads me and went. The image mained. · In September, 1973, the Criswell Survey No .. 1 was copyrighted. This study com.piled by Dr~ Eleanor Criswell, Director of the Humanistic Psychology Institute. This study verified the theory that the average woman finds the average pipe smoker more attractive than the average cigar or cigarette smoker, or non-smoker. . , This study also composed a list ·of .the most used adjectives .commonly referred to pipe smokers. They include: sexy, handsome, .attractive, mature, . intelligent, kind, loyal, sincere, masculine, strong, logical, gentle, confident, considerate,

Al though the plot lakes off in several different directions it is relatively simple to follow. The loose ends are tied together and the action comes to climax at Chickadee cottage when all the unexpected visitors find out about each other and the reasons behind why each is there. To do justice to the chorus it must be said they tried. In the five weeks alloted for rehearsals and for what they came up with in that amount of time the performance was up to par. For a college the size of Peru and with the memories of past musicals and their end results still fairly fresh in the minds of the audience the chorus was remarkable. There was flair and diversity in the dance routines and rythem enough to keep the audience from getting bored but even the flavor of the 20's cannot reconcile the .lack of inspiration on the faces of some to balance off the enthusiasl)l clearly shown by others. By the y;ay what happened to all the smiling faces of the performers while singing, "I Want To Be Happy," on ~tage?

The-band performance on the whole was well worth the many long and tiring hours of rehearsal they went through to give the audience what they did. Some of their selections were uninspired and lacked the phenomenol discharge of musical expression that I'm_ sure

wanted to raise a little 'Hell' existed but was not displayed. before settling down to wedded Julee Tillman, an actress in bliss with Lawyer Earlys the truest sense of the word assistant, Tom Trainor played received well warranted apby Dennis Ehmke. Diane gave a plause during and after the show good solid performance not for her portrayal of Pauline, the overly wholesome like the girl in sloppily dressed, vacuum the Mini Wheats commercial. sweeping, cigarette dangling Thankfully. maid. While sweeping her Dennis handled the rather vaccum on and off stage she difficult role of the young, inept swept the .audience off their lawyers assistant adequatley seats in laughter at the comic but his execution of songs was relief she provided when ·it was just that an execution, slightly needed most. Humor and witlisms were Iossed out to the off key. audience while t'1e res·, of the Ray Boeche seemed to be type cast played straight men. Julee cast in his role as Uncle Jimmy, was a show-stopper, what more the over generous, rich, bible can be said~ publisher who only wants for . John Chatelain who was a everyone to be happy. He has major credit to the musicals three gold diggers to contend success portrayed Billy Early, with or buy off who have fallen Uncle Jimmys lawyer and Janet madly in love with his pocketPressgrove who also turned in book. They seemingly have no an impressive performance intentions of letting go and played his wife, Lucille. leaving him alone without first Together they gave off an air of receiving large amounts of professionalism with their money in agreement to keeping polished songs and dance their mouth shut in regard to routines. Teamed up for what telling his wife. Uncle Jimmy had to be one of the highlights of calls for legal action in this the evening· their rendition of matter by bringing in his "You Can Dance With Any lawyer, Billy Early and having Girl," brought forth a hearty his attempt to buy them off round of applause from the before his wife, Sue, played by ·audience; Performance wise it Linda Doty finds out about his was overshadowed only by Jan spending extravaganza and Pressgroves solo rendition of mistakenly assumes his "Where Has My Hubby Gone overgenerousity is a cover up for Blues." some behind the scenes 'funny' Diane Rees portraye4 business. Boeche's portrayal of Nanette, the overly protected- the worisome timid Uncle warQ of Uncle Jimmy who only Jimmy was done in the same

pipe smokers most desirable CORRECTION. :.J..'·

In last week's SGA story it was written that their complaint booth would be open for the rest of the semester. The booth was open just for the week, though according to the complaint committee chairman John Cole it will be in operation again sometime before the end of the semester.

degree of excellence he has show Peru in past place where the roles were similar. His singing ability was hampered by the high voice of the character he was portraying. Hopefully this left no reflection on his acting ability as a whole. God made Linda Doty to play the role of Sue, Jimmys wife. She turned in a smooth performance by mixing the right amount of sophistication and overprotectiveness in governing. over Nanette. The three young and so called deserving gold diggers were played by Trena O'Banion, who was very consistent and at ease in her role, Deb· Hebda, and Janet Wilson. They were as dippy as the roles called for. This musical extravaganza was quite an undertaking for Peru State-College. Although the overall 'effect was not as polished as it could have been, it did have many highlights and showed a great amount of potential and talent. Congratulations are in order for director, John Hartson Billings; the cast, and everyone else that was involved in making the musical a success.

Peru graduate promoted ensign Robert E. Templeton, son of Retired Navy Master Chief Electronics Technician and Mrs Alvin J. Knickerbocker of 1830 Manzanita Drive, Concord, Calif., was commissioned an ensign upon completion of Aviation Officer Candidate School here, and has begun basic flight training. He will be designated a Naval Aviator upon completion of more than a year of intensive ground and in-flight training. He is a 1973 graduate of Peru State College, Peru, Nebr.

Admissions dept. working to increase, enrollment By STEVE STAF.FORD

Intensified efforts in recruiting are being made to build the student enrollment at PSC this year. Well known pipe smoker Dr. Rosenberg.

alert, understanding, af- "No, that's a little unreal. fectionate, self-confident, and You're too busy keeping the pipe dignified. lit." Perhaps the man best known Dr. Dick Gulizia, P.S.C. infor his pipe at Peru State is Dr. structor, countered Dr. Guy Rosenberg, who has been Rosenbergs view when he said smoking a pipe for 21 years. Dr. "I never considered myself Rosenberg currently .owns an more sensuous because I smoke estimated 70 to 80 pipes. ·a pipe." This statement varifies "Smoking a pipe is more another theory based on the masculine than a cigarette." Criswell Survey. For it seems remarked Dr. Rosenberg. that most pipe smokers are not "Prior to World War I, men fully aware of what that pipe smoked pipes -or cigars." He does for them. went on to say that prior to WW It seems that only 66 per cent I, men who smoked cigarettes were considered to be sissies, · of pipe smokers consider but WW I and French women themselves sexy, which could changed all that for the retur- also be the norm for cigarette smokers and non-smokers. Yet, ning veterans. Dr. Rosenberg said that oc~ 14.3 per cent more women foiind casionally Mrs Rosenberg will the average pipe smoker to be greet him with his.pipe, slippers, more desirable than anyone and newspaper. When asked if else. Or, as Dr. Criswell put it, .she would curl up on his lap, "It's apparent even from the head on his chest to savour the first study that pipe smokers aroma the way it happens on have a secret weapon they're not television Dr. Rosenberg said even aware of."

Director of Admissions Gary Hoemann and his student staff have rejuvenized tbe recruiting program at PSC with hopes of attaining a higher number of students. Various metr1>cis are used by the Admissions Office to contact and talk to prospective students. Hoemann and his staff mail inquiries to those persons expressing an intere$t in attending PSC, and follow these inquiries up with a personal visit.

is very popular in heavily · populated areas and PSC looks for possible students there. In the area of Nebraska and Iowa, mini buses will again pick up high school students in this. area for campus tours in the spring. A slide show featuring PSC is being worked on to present to possible students and a telephone campaign is being scheduled for the future. Support of the student body is very helpful for recruiting in that PSC students themselves can recommend the college to other people.

The Admissions office puts out a monthly publication, Innerviews, to prospects and Represematives from the counselors in the area to keep Admissions Office also visit high them abreast of events on the schools in the area to talk to · campus. This publication is prospective stud1~rits. Campus written and published by tours are given to show the students working with the Advarious aspects · of coilege life missions Office. and the prospective student may sit in on classes or talk to These efforts on the part of the members of the facult:i-. Admissions Office and the students working with that of· Trips to Wooster fice, seem to be paying off in that Massachusetts and to Chicago: applications for enrollment for lliinois for recruitment purposes the · 1974 fall semester are are planned. The idea of a small oicking up sharply. state college that is inexpensive


PAGE. 4

PERU PEDAGOGli\N

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 197

Dias visits College for student support March. Any students interested Politician, Democrat, school in giving a little of their time to teacher and a father of three help an honest politician which children Hess Dias is the only declared Democratic candidate is something you don't find. th'at from the first district. (in everyday contact Sue Coughlin which Peru is located) running for further details. Dias csaid he will no1 use for the Congressional seat in the House of Representatives. Hess . Watergate as stomping grounds Dias held an informal 'rap' to further insure his chance. of winning the election but said it session with interested students will indirectly affect his camin the fish bowl last Tuesday paign just as other big issues nite, February 19. such as the fuel short.age, wage A Hess Dias for Congress and price controls, and the food Committee was organized and shortage will have to be touched Slie Coughlin was appointed as chairwoman. The committee upon. consisting of Deb Glabb, Terrie Dias is running on the platFunkhouser, Julee Tillman, form that if elected he will vote Dean Young, and Ray Boeche. in favor of legislation bills that will begin campaigning will affect what he calls the most procedures the second week .in unrepresented in the state of

CALENDAR OF EVENTS FEBRUARY25

Nebraska. His favorism leans .toward the older people, the younger people and the lower income families,

?:30 Gamma Theta Epsilon 7: 00 IA Club)

Lennerton attends A.C.U.I. convention

FEBRUARY26

12: oo Speakeasy 4:~5 Circle K 5:30 AAU Swimteam 5:30 Intramural Basketball 6:00SGA 7: 00 SCB Movie - Pirty Harry 8: 00 Alumni Assoc.

PSC student Jim Lennerton, attended a meeting of the, Association of College Unions' International, which was held at Columbia, Missouri. On February 8th and 9th. Lennerton iS on the Regional Executive Council for ACUI in region number nine. Among the topics discussed at the meeting were plans for recruitment of other colleges and preparations for the groups' annual convention in October.

competition between the four state colleges. Wayne, fot the first time in a number of years, has no defending champions entered. Peru State wrestlers, with a 51-0 shutout of Yankton (South Dakota) College and a 30-13

victory over Wayne State February 18 pushed their season dual record to 16-5, the best· in Peru State College's four-year wrestling history. · Coach Marty Dwine, in his first season as head of the PSC mat program, points out that in their last four duals, Bobcat wrestlers have won 40 matches, lost four and tied once. Dean Brooks scored the fastest pin of the season with a :39 flip of Yankton opponent Kevin Kelleher. Bud Frohling, in the ·tnple

By JEFF WALTHER

The basketball explodes from the fin~ers of the 6' 4" player, following a high, graceful arc. It's a high jumper from fifteen feet out. Swish! The shot adds another two points to the PSC cause. Spectacular? Sure; but that's what's expected from Freeman Beville. It's his trademark. Beville or "Bev" as his teammat~ and coach call him, is the remarkable freshman forward who has been keeping the ritn hot for the Bobcats this season. Playing in 14 of the 16 games of the 73;74 season, Bev has racked up a total of 245 points with a game average of 17:5 points, making him the second leading scorer on the team. "I've been playing basketball since ninth grade,'' said Beville. He started playing the allatnerican game for his high school in White Plains; New York. "I like football and all the other team sports, but basketball is the only sport I'm serious about," he said. His conviction to the game brought him to the attention of the PSC sports department which granted him a full tuition basketball scholarship. His high school honors include being selected to the "New York Daily News" All Star Team for two years in a row. In those same two years, 1967 and '68, his junior and senior years, Beville was named to the AllWestchester County Team as an area superstar. According to.

Bev, Westchester County some 20. high schools in boundries. This makes qualifications really tough individual honors.

has· its the for

"Peru's a quiet place, there aren't as many hassles like back home," commented Beville. "I like to play for PSC, but it has its good and bad points," he said. "The coach, (head basketball coach Schnaser), doesn't stress defense enough," said Bev. He feels this could be the big factor in Peru's bad pertormance 011 the woods. Says Coach Schnaser; "coming in the middle of the season, I haven't had the time to mold the team as a solid unit. We don't have the basis of a team defense down yet." The coach said that his players are playing as individuals and not as a team once they can play together, Schnaser said "Look out." ·"Bevill e's not an outgoing guy," said Schnaser. · "He prefers to do his job out on the court and be a good team member," he said. "Of course his real contribution to the team effort is his outside shooting ability,'' says the coach. Out of 275 attempts, Beville has scored 108 times. "If Freeman is to become a complete ballplayer,'; Schnaser confided, "he'll have to become more of a 'physical player.' Bev avoids contact. He won't come into the key unless · it's absolutely necessary." But from the stats, it looks like Beville's got the game down outside the key-perimeter. His

height and effort has made him the leading rebounder for the team with 103 grabs to his credit so far. Being a freshman at Peru gives him three more years to work on some of these difficulties and polish his already sparkeling talent. You can bet that lot of important people in basketball will keep their eye on this 'Caf.

a

Schnaser to view high school teams Peru State's basketball coach, Roger Schnaser; will become a spectator of high school cage action whenever possible during the next few weeks. In an effort to rebuild the college's basketball program, he plans to view inter-school competition and district basketball tournaments with recruitment in mind. "The majority -Of PSC recruiting has been out of state in the past," Coach Schnaser said. "I think it's a bad mistake to overlook the talent of local athletes." _ The first year coach who joined the Peru State College staff second semester will .visit players and coaches in the intensified recruiting, as will other members of the coaching staff and Bobcat basketball players.

Class ring lost contact Boh Wernsman 872-3505 REWARD

Byrn Gym

FEBRUARY28

By.

MARCHI

9:OO a.m. Dist. II Wrestling meet at 3: 30 Student Affairs Com MARCH2

7: 30 Stage Band Concert College Aud. ALL DAY INVITATIONAL STAGE BAND MARCH3

4:00 AAtJ Swim team 6:30 Adv. Fin. Aid and Inst. Training

Bobcat heavyweight Jim Rezac lost his match by default when he suffered a knee injury two minutes into the first period.

Forward Beville outstanding freshman

Pool Gym FA212 FA Aud. ED.210 ·

Gym 5:30 Intramural Basketball Gym Pool 5:30AAUSwimteam 8:30-9:00a.m., 2-3 p.m. Bus. Contest College Aud. WDR 5:00SCB 8:00 Student Services-Rafer Johnson NETCHE College Aud. Speaker Ed. Building 8: 30 Bus. Contest

dual opener, scored with a 2-:59 pin over Lee Stanley in the 142 class and a 2: 10 fall scored by Fred Marisett over Kevin Cane. In the Wayne fray, Jack Stanley opened the match with a 118 pin over Brooks Widner in 1:49. Dean Brooks pinned his man, Bill Garriott, in the 158 match in 2:55. Terry Kelly, at 167, pinned Wayne's. Stan Anderson in 5:52.

After NCC competition,. wrestlers will look toward ·District 11 Tournament at Chadron beginning at 9 a.m. March 1 and National Tournament competition at River Falls, Wisoncsin, March 7.

WDR WDR

FEBRUARY27

5:30 Intramural Basketball 6:00WAA

Wrestlers crush Doane, Concordia and Yankton Peru State wrestlers pushed their season record to 12 wins against five losses by defeating Doane 51-2 and ~oncordia 42-3 at Seward February 13. · '1'SC matmen prnned nine opponents in the two matches. Doane earned their only points at 177 when Dennis Johnk (665 S. 42, Omaha) grappled to a 5-5 draw with Perry Kitchesn. Concordia's John Merz earned a 3-1 decision over Peru's Jack Stanley (Truro, Iowa) at 118 for Concorida':s; three points. Coach Marty Dwine said his squad is now competing in wrestle-offs for positions in the Nebraska College Conference meet to be held at Peru State February 21. Although Wayne State has been a nine time winner in the NCC meet, Coach Dwine expects th.is year'.s event to produce good

EDllO Gym IA29

5:30 Intramural Basketball

Bobcats drop two more minutes before rallying for a 3 By RICK DEKLOTZ Peru State dropped two more · 35 halftime advantage. The Bobcats outscored th cage contests losing an NCC game to Kearney State 101-83 Bruins 17-13 during the fir February 15 and a non- seven and one half minutes the second stanza to grab th conference tilt tO Bellevue, 73-69, largest lead of the night at 53 February 16. Bellevue regained the lead f Kearney used a fast break attack led by all-star forward good with 3:52 remaining on bucket by 5-10 guard Kev Tom Kropp who tallied 24 points. With this victory, Kearney Riley. With the score 69-67 finished loop action with a favor of Bellevue, Peru's He McCullough fouled Riley who perfect 6-0 record. The Antelopes raced to an both ends of a one-and-one fr throw situation with 42 secon early 16 point lead midway through the first half. Peru then left. PSC's Ron Winston cut t rallied to cut the margin to six points before Kearney ran off margin to two points 12 seco with 13 unanswered counters, later with a 22 footer. P giving them 54-42 advantage at gained possession of the b again with 16 seconds remain· halftime. The Bobcats never threatened in the second half, after Riley was called f falling behind by 24 points on traveling. Peru took time out set up a play, but Winst three occassions. Peru's Bill Hunter took game missed on a Jong range jump with eig\lt seconds left to kill t scoring honors with 28 points. 'Cat's hopes. Freeman Beville added 22 points After securing the reboun with Bob Craig adding 13, and substitute guard Greg Sanders, Bellevue connected on a lo downcourt pass and a layin b 10. Dave Stafford helped pace Mark Rieschl provided the fin Kear11ey with 21, Mark margin. Bill Hunter led Peru with Christensop, 19 and Gary Keller, points. Beville added 18 a 12. McCullough 10 for the Bobca Peru fell behind Bellevue by 11 Riley led the Bruins with points twice during the first 20 points.

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PERU STATE COLLEGE, PERU, NEBR. '·

ole releases results of SGA com plaint booth By JEFF WALTHER. The food service at the Bohn and PSC cafeteria was the ajor complaint registered by dents at the SGA complaint oth according to Senator John le. Cole said the complaints ntered around lack of service, or quality and preparation of als and sanitation in the ning area. One-third of the ta! complaints submitted at e booth asked for action to medy the poor service of the ughton Food Company which s both the cafeteria and the b-Inn. 'We received a reasonable onse from the students," id Cole about the turnout. The mplaints covered a wide nge of campus issues. Some of e major on.es.were: +Fine Arts building not open for musicians to practice on weekends +lack of sufficient in-

structors in the industrial arts and journalism departments +lack of needed mirrors and soundproofing in the musician's practice rooms +consistent loss of parking stickers +needed increase in open dorm and library hours +lack of any reimbursement of money lost in vending machines +high outstate tuition Several complaint forms asked for action against "false advertising and improper representation" of products in the candy machines on campus. Students said the larger display items were "not by any means'' representing the smaller 'vending' bars they received. To get a more precise concept of student dissatisfii'ction, Senator Cole and his committee members plan to distribute complaint forms to all the campus dorms next week. The SGA plan then calls for the

!ru's Henry ileywho hit nd-one free 42 seconds Jn cut the 12 seconds oter. Peru 1f the ball ; remaining called for time out to 1t Winston lge jumper 't to kill the

accumulated· data to be reviewed by the student senators. The information will be the topic of the first of a planned series of informal "allcollege rap sessions." Students and PSC administrators will meet to discuss the issues in qopes of some achieving type of ' positive action. Other items discussed at the February 26 meeting were: NEW CLASS SCHEDULE The SGA Senators reported that 74 per cent of the students interviewed in an oral survey by the senators approved of the new class hours. The new schedule moved the clsses up 30 minutes to relieve st~dents in morning classes of att~ding before sun rise. Objections· to the new hours were raised mostly by business majors whose classes were · running laterinto·the.afternoon. Fritz Stehlik will present the results to the Student Center Board for final approval. CRACKDOWN ON TRAFFIC VIOLATORS: - SGA Senator Bud Kimball told SGA that the traffic committee had approved a series of increases in fines for traffic violations. The committee increased the penalties, Kimball said, "because of an apparent lack of observance of the regulations." The new fines are listed with their corresponding violation: Carless driving $10 Negligent driving $15 Reckless driving $20 Willful! and reckless driving $25 (THE ARRESTING OFFICER WILL DETERMINE THE VIOLATION)

Stop sign violation $10 Driving on Pedestrian Walkways. $20 plus restitution for any damages and subject to disciplinary action. THE FOLLOWING EXISTING LAWS ARE TO BE MORE STRICTLY ENFORCED: All motorcycles shall be inspected for proper registration. Motorcycles cannot be parked on the grass. Driving on the campus will carry a stiffer punishment or assessment. These changes go into effect today. They were approved by the traffic committee at the February 20 meeting. Members on the committee are Dean or Guy Rosenberg, Campus Officer Gilbert, Grounds Superintendent George Wendel, and. SGA Senators Jim Wolken and Bud Kimball. ALCOHOL ON STATE COLLEGE CAMPUSES - The Student Coalition of the State Colleges (S.C.S.C.J held a workshop in Lincoln February 27 and 28. Representing Peru State at the affair were SGA President Dean Young, Terri Funkllousor and John Cole. The workshop consisted of a series of talks with State legislators to pursue passage of LB 783. A meeting with Governor Exon was also scheduled. Young plans to meet with Exon about the last Wednesday defeat of his proposal to "save the state colleges." BIKE RACK - Senator Bud Kimball met with Superintendent of Buildings and Groun.ds George Wendel to

1

discuss the appropriation of a bicycle rack for a number of PSC cyclists who requested it for use this Spring. Wendel told Kimball that he may be able to get a rack from Auburn or his department will make one. The bike rack should be ready for installation in a central campus location in the near future," said Kimball. FREE TUITION PROPOSAL FOR SENIORS- Senator David Stahmer of the Nebraska Unicameral made a proposal recently calling for a tuition waiver for state college seniors. The proposal was made to cut the drop-out rate of the upperclass students which Stahmer said was greater than the freshman-sophomore drop rate. The SGA tabled discussion and approval-voting until further news could be. learned of the details of the proposal. Fritz Stehlik will study the proposal and present his findings to the SGA at tomorrow's meeting. DORM BURGLARIES Senator Amy Walsh informed the SGA of a considerable number of burglaries in Morgan Hall last weekend. Initial investigation revealed that access to the rooms was gained by use of a key or keys which open a number of apartments. A petition calling for all of the dorm's locks changed was just being completed, but showed overall backing by residents. The petition will be presented to the student Activities Committee for approval. Many of the residents were forced to spend the weekend in the dorm "guarding" their rooms from further thefts.

Browning named Peru citizen of year 1n

PERU STATE ALL THE WAY-PSC wresiling Coach (left) Marty Dwine, accepts the Nebraska College Conference tournament trophy from PSC President, Dr. Douglas Pearson in the Peru State gymnasium last Thursday (February 21). An electrical power failure at 4:35 p.m. while championship round matches were in progress didn't slow Peru matmen who tallied 84 points to claim ther first NCC mat championship. In his first year at Peru State, Coach Dwine led the squad to silt of 10 individual championships. Competition continues in the NAIA District 11 tournament at ·. Chadron March I and NAIA National tournament March 7 at River Falls, Wisconsin. Rich Hinkel Photo

Bv J:\NICE JOHNSON Mr Everett Browning, journalism instructor, has been chosen Citizen of the Year by the Peru chapter of Kiwanis. To receive the award, a person has to serve the community in some way. Mr Browning has been a major factor in setting a Boy Scout program in Peru since he came here in 1969. He has done volunteer work for the scouting program, been scout leader, has taken scouts on a backpack trip to New Mexico, service in Kiwanis for a number of years, and his double duty as leacher and head of Special Services at Peru State also helped in winning the award; one he knew nothing about as far as being a candidate. Mr Browning received his journalism !raining at Kansas Slale University at Manhattan where he achieved a Bachelor's

a candidate for it. It was a and Master's degree in this field. complete surprise to me. The He then worked for the Kansas award is the nicest one I've City Star for five months as a received and I'm real proud of it. general reporter, followed by the There were many other, more North Platte Telegraph for a deserving, people than I." year, and Omaha's Stockman's Journal for about a year. For the next twelve years, he did public relations work for Colorado State University, Kansas State University, and New Mexico Phi Beta Lamda State University. Fot two years auction tomorrow night he worked for the National Aeronautics and Space AdPhi Beta Lamda wiil hold ministration (NASAl. He came to Peru in 1969. their annual auction on Tuesday, When asked why he turned to March 5 at 7: 00 p.m. in the gym, teaching, Browning said, "I had "Colonel Kent Badgett is to be been offered teaching jobs for auctioneer with merchandise about ten years but didn't really · donated by local merchants and want to teach. When the offer faculty to be auctioned. came from Peru in '69, I decided The club is also holding a Io try it and I've been here ever raffle offermg a 12 mch .Black since. I really like it here." and White television as first He added when asked about prize and a clock radio as second thP award. "I didn't know I was prize.


PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 2

THE -LAST DANCE This is my last issue as Managing Editor of the Peru Pedagogian. My successor is Miss Debbie Barton. If she does as well with the paper as she did as eylitor of tbe 1973 Peruvian I leave you in good hands. . · There are many people who I am grateful to for their time and assistance during my reign as editor. Special thanks to Ken Gress,· the people at the .Nebraska City News-Press, Sue Fitzgerald, Everett Browning, Dean Young, Micheal Kelly, Steve Mann, Linda Madison, Don Jochems, Bob Wernsman, Rick DeKlotz and the eighth period cla:;s in ED 218. FRANKD' ADDESA

Managing Editor

Barton to edit Ped during second half Deb Barton, a junior from Omaha, will take over as editor of the Peru Pedagogiail for the secQnd half of this semester. Frank D' Addesa was editor for the first nine weeks. Journalism and art are Deb's majors. She is a graduate of William Jennings Bryan High in Omaha, where she was editor of the yearbook. Deb's outside interests include cheerleading, drawing, sewing, and "just having a good time." Her college activities include membership in Kappa Delta Pi, the Admissions Council, and the

LaDonna Harris here Thursday

President's Council. Deb has also worked on the staffs of the Peruvian and the Pedagogian. Future plans for Deb are teaching at the elementary level and later on acquiring a job with a magazine or newspaper drawing up layouts. "I want to try to get more items the students would enjoy reading in the Ped and I would .appreciate any helpful suggesitons they might have for· stories," Deb said when questioned about her plans for the Ped: Deb feels the paper should be interesting and informative to the students.

Vandals hit Delzell

LETTER TO THE EDITOR Dear Editor: In the February 25 issue of the Ped an article appeared concerqing Hess Dias, the Democratic candidate for the House of Representa~ives. The article contained the statement" .. an honest politician which' is something you don't fitfd everyday ... " To me, this seems to be a pretty opinionated statement to be included in a straight news article. Whethrr or not Hess Dia 5 is an honest politician is largely a matter of personal feelings. I am not trying to start a political argument. I appreciate .what Mr Dias represents, and I have no antagonism toward the reporter who wrote the story· I just think that person should be a little more careful. I am sure that this statement was included by mistake or oversight, probably arisen because of stories such as this. · ROLAND BARRETT

Student nurses stay at complex Student nurses from the Nebraska Methodist Hospital School of Nursing, Omaha, have been assisting Virginia Miller R.N., at the college health clinic from January 28 through Fevruary 24 as a part of their community nursing rotation ""7 program. Of the eight student nurses in the program here, ·two, Mrs Rebecca Badgett, and Mrs Vonnie Fugate, commuted to ·Peru from their homes. The other six girls, Cyndi Ferguson, Becky Funk, Sue Peterson, Deb Beencamp, Pat Kehoe and Sue Rase, all resided at Davidson hall at the Centennial Complex.

Vandalism struck Delzell Hall again during the late evening hours Friday, February 22, LaDonna Harris, wife of U.S. when a person or persons Senator Fred Harris of unknown removed the hand-set Oklahoma, and a full blooded from the telephone extension Commanche Indian, will be at unit on the third floor. Peru State on March 7. The vandalism-theft was He'. day. at Peru will begin reported to Roger Schnaser, meetmg with the faculty over Delzell Resident Director, just coffee in the West Dining Room l;lefore midnight. at the Student Center between · 9:15 and 10:30. She will then attend an American History $37,000 in aid given to students Class in room 105 at the AdOver $37,000 in tuition waivers Tillman a Rocky Mountain ministration Building between . and scholarships were awarded · Alumni (R.D. Moore) 10:30 and 11 :30. ·to students at Peru State College scholarship. . Between 12 noon and 1: 30, Mrs Reinald Storant, Gayle Harris will attend aluncheon in · for the 1973-74 school year. .· Charles1 Swisegood and Wayne Hitzeman her honor and then attend were awarded Glenn Jenkins another Americi:n History Class Andrews scholarships were scholarships and David Werner in Ad 105 between 1:30 and 2:30. awarded Mary Hill, Roxann and Ramona Tuxhorn were Any student or guest is invited tO Re~gstorf, Mary Wiler, John given Elsie Fisher awards. attend either class scheduled for Whisler, Stanley Bz:aum, Nancy Chomaos and Julia Garrett. the day. The A.V. Larson scholarship Benjamin Harrison was given to Dale Schatz, wi.th Her tour of Peru will end with scholarships were awarded the Pearl Kenton scholarship a General Rap Session at the Linda Doty, Richard Hopkins going to Carol Wheeler and the ?tudent Center Lounge. The Rita Miller and Linda Uher. ' A.B. Clayburn scholarship going informal meeting will be held Terry Koeneke was given an to James Wolken. ~ro~ 3 to 4:3<t and everyone is an ?liver Stevenson scholarship, Scholarships, including mv1ted to attend. while the Knights of Ak-Sar-Ben foreign student scholarships, awarded scholarships to Mary totalled over $10,000, with Bauman, Doyle Bryant John athletic tuition waiver Dierking and Jeff Linde~. amounting to $13,783, veterans' Yearbook progress Emily Rosewell was given a . tuition waivers for students · CC and Emma Wilson Choyce ·whose fathers were killed in on schedule . scholarship, Debra Anderson a military service totalling Lena Huff scholarship, Steven $1,162.50, and tuition remissions, set up to aid high-need students, Progress on the 1974 Peruvian Schmidt a Goodreau Soper Memorial scholarship and Julee cqming to $3,398. is on schedule. Staff members are working on their pages and the section on Death Of A Salesman Tryouts seniOrs is first to be done. Sections on underclassmen and March 5.& 6 organizations are being worked Tues. 7 • 9 p.m. on. Deadline for a portion of these pages was Feb. 22. Wed. 3 • 5 & 7 - 9 p.m. Copy is to be written along the Christian Church 921 5th St. (Main) theme "Highlights of Peru." Assigned lo this job are Sue Sole sponsored by Campus Ministry and Jan Johnson. Final deadline for all pages is open to anyone Questions call 872-5355 May 20, with delivery sometime early in the fall of this year.

MONDAY, MARCH 4, 197

Groothuis, Robinson featured at Coffee House Saturday night, Feb. 22, Glori<.. Groothuis and Curtis Robinson were the featured attractions ?f. the ~ob-Inn Coffee House. The,.songs were well executed and the · accompaniment was equal if not better to the singing. Curtis Robinson was on the guitar and Lennie Lahman was on drums. Though the attendence was poor atjM'e start, (only 5 or 6), it picked up tremendously by the end of the evening. Many of the songs were written and sung by Miss Groothuis. Some of the songs were "Today He is Comming Back", "Life" and "Journey". "Brother Louie" dropped in for awhile and then gave way to "Tommorrow's a New Day."

Peru_ hosts choral clinic Peru State played host to 155 high school students Saturday February 23. They were here for the Choral Clinic presented by the MENC (Music Educators National Conference). The students of PSC were entertained that evening by the high school singers in a concert at 7:30 p.m. in the gym. Consultant in Vocal Music of the Lincoln Public Schools, Randall G. McEwen, was the director of the event. The groups were accompanied by Stephanie Lang, a senior music major at PSC. The choirs spent a busy day, rehearsals beginning at 9 a.m. unul 12:00; and from 1:00 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Then they were at the gym at 7:00 to await · the beginning of the program.

There was a brief intermission for talk and drinks and the artists to relax. At this time, the jukebox was played by the audience. "Does Anyone Know What Time It Is" made its appearance al 9: 10 and the late Jim Croce's hit, "Time ln ABottle" followed. Though audience participation was offered, few of the people took it up until Lennie and Curtis brought the evening to resounding close with a duet on the guitar and drums. After many calls for an encore, Curtis finished the evening with a display of his artistry on the guitar.

Bowers resigns as Vice-Pres. Vice-President Dr. Frank Bowers has resigned. Bowers., who gave the College a 30-day notice late in January, ceased to serve this school on Monday, February 25. Scheduled to move to another collegiate post in Indiana, he and; his family will leave Peru ne week. Dr. Bowers' position will filled temporarily by Dr. Cly Bai:rett, Dean of the School Humanities, as Interim Vice• President.

No religions course Ten students weren't interested, therefore, there is no Philosophy and History of World. Religions course this semester. According to Jean Blair, secretary to Dr. Clyde Barrett, only four students registered for the class. The three hour course was to have been taught by Father Mel Rempe.

Business contest held Thursday Contestants and ' instruct Sponsoring their first high arrived on campus 8:30 Th school business contest, Peru sday morning. After a gr State College had close to 200 meeting, visitors competed high school students from Nebraska, Kansas, IQwa and business skills includi Missouri business classes bookkeeping I and II economi compete in business skills last shorthand I and II, gene business, typing I and I Thursday (Feruary 28). PSC business education in- business law, office practice structor and contest director, sales demonstration. At a 2 p.m. awards assem Jack Hamilton, received entries from Barneston, Elmwood, . in the PSC auditorium c Humboldt, Plattsmouth, tificates were presented to t Southeast Nebraska Con- top five entrants in ea solidated - Stella, Weeping category with a trophy award Water, Wymore, Palmyra, to the top scoring school. Mr. Hamilton was assist Pawnee City, Tecumseh, Auburn and Lourdes-Nebraska with the contest by Russ City in Nebraska; Rock Port and Beldin, business departme Tarkio, Missouri; Horton, chairman, and Rovert Lewell business administration i Kansas and Glenwood, Iowa. structor. PED AGOG IAN NEWS TEAM STAFF Managing Editor ...... : ............ Frank D' Addes Sports Editor ....................... Rick DeKlo Copy Editor •....................... Jan Johns Women's Sports ...................... Gail Harmo Business Manager ................... Linda Madis Circulation Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Jeff Wal Artists . . . . . . . . . . .. _. . _. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Steve Ma Don Jochem Contributing Editors ................ Bobbi Thiesfel Bob Wernsm Advisor ........................ Everett Browni

Where ' lights went Probably 2 That Thu town of Pi darkness E lights wer own gener< hours. The the center but other other thin€ least we ha of what WE Bill Mar ditch on th EileenSch1 were busy the base1 Palmer ha The guys there werE the dorm housemoth her orden security w orders fror

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PERU PEDAGOGIAN

;tMONDAY, MARCH 4, 1974

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Students reveal actions during, black out Schottenhamel establishes $2,000 gift scholarship

Where were you when the lightswentout.lastFebruary21? Probably at Duffy's. That Thursday night the entire town of Pei;u was in complete darkness except Duffy's who's lights were provided by their own generator for more than six hours. The bar may have been the center of activity that night · but other students were doing other things in other places. At least we have a pretty good idea of what went on at Duffy's.. Bill Martin was stuck in a · ditch on the seven mile stretch. Eileen Scholl and Nancy Kottich were busy hanging a dummy in the basement of DavidsonPalmer hall. The guys attending open hours there were being kicked out of the dorm by Mrs Hallock th~· · housemother who said she got her orders from the campus security who said they got their orders from higher up. Security

also locked all the doors so guys couldq't get back in. ··According to Scott McKercher guys in Delzell were running through the halls with matches to see where they were going. Mrs Hallock noted the girls of Davidson-Palmer were doing the same. Dean Anstey said he -was sleeping. When he found out this was for the Ped he made sure to note that he was alone. Roland · Barrett was stuck in the middle of a road fifteen miles outside of Lincoln. Frank D' Addesa was playing chess by candlelight with Steve Mann and later Phil Dean. Steve later went to Duffy's. Fritz Stehlik was in Nebraska City at home where the lights were on. Amy Walsh said she tended her sick roomate and then went to Rex's and ate in the dark where they were cooking by candlelight.

.second annual essay contest being held

rse eren't inthere is no ry of World semester. an Blair, de Barrett, ~istered for

PAGE 3

By JEFF WALTHER . A peace essay contest for Nebraska college students sponsored by Rural Nebraskans for Peace, is underway in Nebraska. This is the second year for the essay contest The theme of this years contest, "War Need Not Be Inevitable", is, according to the peace group, taken from an , article by Norman Cousins. The remainder of the article expresses the general motivation behind the contest: "War need not be inevitab\e, but it will not go away by itself. When enough people come to understand that peace is a science, and are prepared to meetits stern demands, there is a good chance that war can be abolished. Until then, it is difficult for the hiiman race to regard itself as truely civilized." . There are a number of essay topics under three main headings, Biography, Current Events, and Philosophical Considerations. The length of the essay is to be from 500 to 3,000 woras; there must be three references used and listed

at the end of the essay. Essays are to be submitted by March 15 to the Norfold Peace Group, 1005 Norfolk Avenue, Norfolk, NE 68701. Winners will be an: nounced May 1. Each contest winner will receive $100, each runner-up, $50. An information kit is available from the group Mr 25 cents. The Norfolk Peace Group is · affiliated with another, larger organization, Nebraskans For Peace, which is affiliated with a, national peace organization: · Clergy and Laity Con~rned. These organizations came into being as a result of concern felt by small groups over our, countries actions in Vietnam. According to a Norfolk Peace. Group press release, the group continues to work because of our country's continued military involvement in other countries. "The peace groups", it said, "are concerned about the continued massive support of the U.S. to repressive, antidemocratic dictatorships in various parts of the world (26 at last count)., and our increased military budget at a time we are supposedly seeking detente,"

CALENDAR OF EVENTS MARCH4

5: 30 Intramural Basketball 7:30PSSS 5:00 Kappa Delta Pi 7:30Lambda Delta Lambda .7: 00 IA Club

Gym FA211 WDR Sc.104 IA29

.MARCH5

4:45 Circle K 5: 30 AAU Swim team 7: oo Phi Beta Lambda Auction 6:00SGA 12: 00 Speakeas,y

WDR Pool Gym FA212

WDR

MARCH6

6:00WAA 5: 30 Intramural Basketball Convo Reading Program 10:30 Campus Traffic Comm.

Gym Gym FA 104, 105,211, 212 AD304

MARCH7

5: 30 AAUSwim team Pool 7:00SCB Movie FA Aud. 4:00SocialWorkClub FA212 5:00SCB WDR 9:14a.m.FacultyCoffee WDR 12:00LadiesLuncheon WDR 3: 00 Rap Session Student Center Lounge Wrestling National Turney At River Falls Mo. MARCH8

SPRING RECESS BEGINS AT 5:00

Sherry Gregg said that she pretended she was an earthling on Mars with super scopic view so she could see everything that night. Sherry was asked what she was doing that night when she was down at Duff's. This might account for the ·answer she gave. Mike Resso said that night he checked to see if the' girls on campus were allright and see if they needed any help. He even had an extra candle with him in case somebody needed one. Resso said his intentions were purely honorable .. Scott Christensen said, "please don't ask me about that nigljt, it was one of the worst I've had in a long time." Now that we know what some were doing.whe1t the lights went out maybe the next question should be, what were you caught doing when the lights came back on?

A $2,000 gift from Dr George Schottenhamel and his wife, Lillian, has been given to the Peru Achievement Foundation lo establish a permanent four year scholarship of $50 a semester at Peru State College as a memorial to his parents; Carl and Olive Schottenhamel. First consideration will be given to applicants living in DuPage County, Illinois, with the award to begin in the fall, 1974, semester at PSC. Recently deceased, the Carl Schotlenhamels lived in Downers Grove, Illinois. If no applicants are accepted from DuPage County, other Illinois high school graduates

will be considered. The recipienf must be in the upper one half of his or her graduating class. The initial award will be renewed each semester up tofour years as long as the student is in good standing at Peru· State. Illinois high schools will be notified as the scholarship is available. PAF Development Dir~ctor.. Edward Craren, indicated the $2,000 gift will be invested to build the scholarship fund. . Dr. George Schottenhamel has been chairman of the Department of History and Social Science for 16 of his 17 year.s as a Professor at Peru State College.

Music department events planned Mr Edward Camealy, Dr. Gilbert 'E. Wilson, and the students in their respective departments present the following · events for your musical enjoyment in the vocal and instrumental fields: March 23-24 - Rich Matteson Stage Band Contest March 24 - Band Concert; Rita Lammie Voice Recital March 25 - Midterm General · Student Recital April 7 - Choir Concert April 8-9 - Choir Tour April 30 - Final Student Recital (General)

BOOK Review

Richard Brautigan has come inJ-0 the limelight of the American literary scene. only after many years of writing poetry and novels of limited popularity. Brautigan hasn't changed, but the reading public has, and its about time. "Trout Fishing in America", which doesn't have a thing to do with tr9ut fishing, is a glorius collage of short stories and. letters written about the different people, places and situations the main character experienced while looking for a bigger and better trout stream. Instead of finding trout he finds a piece of Americana . Everything he comes in contact with has a story, even an old abandoned out-house that just wants to be left alone. / Jn . Watermelon Sugar 1s a novel about a different time and a different place where everything is made out of watermelon sugar. It's a simple story of life, death, love and hate set in the background of the "forgott~n ·works,". the ruined rubble of our society after the great catastrophy. As with Brautigan's other works it's not the plot that's intriging, it's the style. The refreshing use of the English language and vivid imagry make Brautigans works very readable. His books were written to be read on a rainy day, a warm spring afternoon, or just about any day when there is a little extra time that should be enjoyed. DEAN YOUNG

PERU'S JOHN WHISLER, defending Nebraska College Conference wrestling champion at 150, retained the title last Thursday <February 21) by pinning first round opponent Ken Wesch (above) of Chadron in 5:40 and Kearney State's Randy Nichelson in 7:29 of the championship match. The Bobcat sophomore, son of Mr and Mrs Jack Whisler, Peru, was joined by five freshman teammates in individual championships, and the 'Cats earned their first NCC tourney victory with 84 team points. Nine-year champion tied with Chadron for second at 43~12 points; Kearney earned 32. Rich Hinkel Photo.

.Date

PERU STATE COLLEGE BASEBALL SCHEDULE 1974 Day Team Place ·

Time

March 30 Saturday Concordia Peru 1:00 April3 Wednesday Tarkio Peru 1:00 April6 Saturday +Kearney Peru 1:00 April 10 Wednesday Midland Fremont 1:00 April 12 Friday Benedictine Atchison 1:00 April 16 Tuesday Doane Peru 1: oo April 18 Thursday N.W.T'. Peru 1:00 April 25 Thursday Hastings Hastings 1:00 April 27 Saturday +Chadron Broken Bow 1:00 April 30 Tuesday Bellevue Peru 1:00 May4 Saturday +Wayne Wayne 1:00 · +Nebraska College Co11ference games All Dates are 2 -7 inning games, all games begin at 1:00 unless otherwise indicated. Tom J. Fitzgerald Head Baseball Coach Home phone 402-872-5985 Office phone 402-872-3815, Ext. 39


PAGE 4

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

MONDAY, MARCH 4, 1974

Bobcat wrestlers take NCC crown at Peru State Peru State College wrestlers toppled nine time Nebraska College Conference champion Wayne State to win ·the NCC crown in Peru Thursday, February 21. Earning 84 team points, Peru State bettered Wayne and Chadron, tied .at 48% points to share second, and Kearney with 32. Peru Staters garnered six individual championships with Wayne State claiming two and Chadron and Kearney one each. PSC's John Whisler repeated his last year's conference win at 150 by pinning Kearney's Randy ·· Nichelson in' 7:29 of the championship round. The Bobcat sophomore, a Peru native and Auburn High School graduate, earlier pinned Chadron's Ken Wesch on the way to his second consecutive NCC title. Wayne's Ron Coles, not competing in 1973, regained the heavyweight crown he won in 1972 with an 11-3 decision over Chadron's Tom Alcorn. In first round competition, Coles, a senior, pinned Kearney's Bob Fuehrer, freshman, in 6:10. Also regaining a 1972 earned crown was Wayne's home town product, Jim Meyer, At 125 he earned a 3-2 champioriship

decision over Chadron's Neal Lein. Meyer drew a bye in the opening match. Five Peru State freshmen claimed individual championships. Bud Frohling, opened the sixin-a-row point bonanza by pinning Wayne State's Randy Humpal in 3:55 of the 142 class. Frohling felled Tom Jensen, Kearney State, in 4:29 of the preliminary round. After Whisler's 150 victory, PSC's Terry Kelly and Chadron's Willis Stallman battled in an overtime match before Kelly earned the title with a pin in 2: 45 of the additional match. The champion had quickly pinned Mark Jones of Kearney, 1: 10, in first round competition. PSC's Dean Brooks earned a 14-3 championship decision over Fred Diers, Chadfon, at 167. Both matmen had moved up from 158 regular season competition for the tourney. Diers was last season's 158 champion in the NCC. Earlier in the afternoon, Brooks had decisioned Kearney sophonore Dudley Nelson, 11-9. Continuing Peru's victory string, ·Bob Brown pinned George Risak, Wayne, in 3:02 of

Bobcats trip Wayne By RICK DEKLOTZ Peru State moved from cellar position to third place in the Nebraska College Conference with an 81-76 basketball victory over Wayne State February 20. In the contest played in Peru the Bobcats connected on 16 of their first 21 shots and netted a pair of free throws for a 34-25 lead. During the first 13 minutes, Wayne could only hit on 11 of 31 shots and three free shots for their points. The Bobcats grabbed their largest lead of the night, 44-29, with 2: 29 remaining in the first half on a basket by Freeman Beville. Beville earned game scoring honors with 25 points, which included a torrid 10 for 155 performance from the floor. Bill Hunter, playing in his last

the title match. Brown's first round victory was a 2-1 decision over Randy Schroeder of Kearney. Kent Coleman took the sixth straight Peru crown in an overtime 5-0 decision over Wayne's Fred Spale. In the initial round, the PSC freshman pinned Chadron's Lou Panas in 2:26. Chadron's Don Bremer earned the 118 championship with a 1:08 pin of Peru's Jack Stanley. The Eagles' sophomore earned ·a first round bye. Kearney's championship came at 134 with Chris Wilkinson's 12-3 decision over Ken Stanley of Peru. Stanley was disqualified after the match ended for unsportsmanlike conduct, and second place points were forfeited in addtion to the one disqualification point. Wilkinson, on his way to the title, deci~oned Wayne's Craig Hellwege, 8-1. The NCC title capped Peru State's best season dual record, 16-5, jn their four years of competition. FIRST ROUND

118 Don Bremer (C) bye; Jack Stanley (P) pinned Steve Ellis (2) 2:54

126.Jim Meyer (W) bye; Neal Lein (C) pinned Jim Fuentes (P) 3:10 134 Chris Wilkinson <Kl nee. Craig Hellwege -(WJ 8-1; Ken Stanley (P) dee. Brent Abrams (C) 5-0 142 Bud Frohling (P) pin. Tom .. Jensen (K) 4:29; Randy Humpal (W) pin. Joe Venton (C) :50 , 150 Randy Nichelson (K) dee. Gary Schneidt (W) 5-4; John Whisler (P) pin. Ken Wesch <Cl 5:40 158 Willis Stallman (C) pin Bill Garriott (W) 5:25; Terry Kelly (Pl pin. Mark Jones (K) 1:10 167 Fred Diers (C) dee. Stan Anderson (W) 14-0; Dean Brooks (P) dee. Dudley Nelson (K) 11-9 , 177 Bob Brown (P) dee. Randy Schroeder \K) 2-1; George . Bizak (W) dee. Pat Cullen (C) 4-0 190 Kent Coleman (P) pin. Lou Pana3 (C) 2:26; Fred Spale (W) dee. Ken VerMaas (K) 8-0 HWT Ron Coles (W) pin. Bob .Fuehrer (K) 6:10; Tom Alcorn (C) dee. Jim Rezac (P) 7-3

Brent Abrams (C) 3-1 142 Tom Jensen (K) pinned Joe Venton (C) 3:25 150 Ken Wesch (C) by default 158 Mark Jones (K) dee. Bill Garriott (W) Overtime - 1-0 167 Dudley Nelson (K) dee. Stan Anderson (W) 7-6 177 Pat Cullen (C) dee. Randy Schroeder (K) 3-2 190 Ken VerMaas (K) dee. Lou Panas (C) 6-0 HWT Jim Rezac {P) dee. Bob Fuehrer (K) 2-1 CHAMPIONSHIP ROUND

Bobcats drop final game to UNO

Scoring was close during the University of Nebraska at opening six munutes with UN-0 Omaha's Calvin Forest led a 13 l~ading ~4-10 b~fore running off man scoring attack against Peru home game as a Bobcat, scored ..... State February 23, as the five straight pmnts. The Mavericks grabbed four 22 points, dealt out six assists Mavericks defeated the Bobcats 22 point le1ds during the first and dominated board play with 93-69 in Omaha, The contest was half using a potent f~st bre~~ng 19 caroms. Peru's season final. attack, and led at mterm1ss10n Ron Winston, 5-10 Peru guard, Forest, a 6-4 senior forward, 50-32. ~N-O's larges~ command played an excellent floor game, tallied 16 points and grabbed 13 of. the mght was 29 pomts at 85-56 scoring 12 points and handing rebounds to lead UN-0 to their , wit~ 6: 18 to play· . out eight assists, a game high. 17th win against eight losses. .Bill Hunte: led Bobcat scormg Wayne State fought back in the Peru's season record ended at with. 24 pomts, although consecond half to pull within one at 3-19, with a cold shooting per- nectmg on only 11 of 30 shots 66-65 before Beville exploded for formance (29-87) accounting for from the fl9or. Freeman Beville three buckets and a free throw much of the "Cats problems. an~ Ron Wmston tallied 14 each. which, along with a jump shot by Winston, widened the margin to 75-68 with 3: 10 left. Peru was never seriously threatened thereafter, as they pushed their reco~d to 2-4 in the conference. Kearney State ,finished with a perfect 6-0 record lo take the NCC championship. Wayne is second at 3-3 and Chadron fourth at 1-5.

Nebraska Wesleyan twice. Defeats were at the hands of Creighton, Iowa Western, Omaha Independent, Tarkio twice and College of St. Mary (Omaha) twice plus tourney losses. Bobkitten squad members this season were: Seniors-June Bottcher, Syracuse, Jody Fichter, Randolph, Iowa, Carol Lang, Hamburg, Iowa; sophomores-Allie Stoltenberg, Omaha, Gail Harmon, Dawson, Laurita Tackett, Tabor, Iowa, Becky Niday, Beatrice and Rosemary Warner, Craig, Missouri; freshmen-Debbie Scholl, Falls City, Nancy Kottich, Falls City, and Terri McCaig, Omaha. Assisting Miss Mier in her initial year on the PSC staff was Bob Williams, PSC physical education junior from Stella.

MON!

118 Don Bremer (C) pinned Jack Stanley (P) 1:08 126 Jim Meyer (W) dee. Neal Lein (C) 3-2 134 Chris Wilkinson (K) dee. (Ken Stanley (P) disqualified following match) 12-3 142 Bud Frohling (P) pinned Randy Humpal (W) 3:55 150 John Whisler (P) pinned Randy Nichelson (KJ 7:29 Terry Kelly (P) pinned Willis Stallman (C) Overtime - 2:45 167 Dean Brooks (Pl dee. Fred Diers (Cl 14-3 177 Bob Brown (P) pinned George Biszak (W) 3:02 CONSOLATION ROUND 190 Kent Coleman (P) dee. Fred 118 Steve Ellis (W) by default Spale (Wl Overtime - 5-0 126 Jim Fuentes {P) by default , HWT Ron Coles (W) dee. Tom 134 Craig Hellwege CW) dee. Alcorn (C) 11-3

Winston also handed out seven assists. UN-0 substitute guard Tim Linder was an effective weapon on the Maverick fast break as he dealt out eight assists Coach Roger Schnaser, now engaged in an intensified area recruiting program, is optimistic about the 1974-75 season. In his first year of collegiate coaching, Coach Schnaser joined the Bobcats second semester and coached the team to two of their season's three wins ·

Women's team end season with 1st state tourney entry Peru State College's women's basketball team closed the 197374 season with their first entry in the state tounament at Fremont on February 22-24 The Bobkitten squad defeated· Doane College in their first . pairing Friday night, February 22, 50-29. Coach Mary Jo Mier praised the team, saying they played on of the best games of the season against the Crete team. In second round competition, Peru met top-seeded Midland Saturday, Fevruary 23, losing 29-55. In consolation play that night Peru fell to Creighton, 5526. Including tournament play, the PSC squad concluded the season with a 6-11 record, defeating Iowa Western once, Doane twice in regular season play olus the tourney win, and'

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PSC BOBKITTEN CAGERS - Women athletes playing on the 1973-74 Peru State basketball squad, completing their season in the recent state tournament at Midland in Fremont, are: (seated) Robbie Giesecke, student manager; (front row; left to right) ?ail Harmo~, ~ebbie Scholl, Nancy Kottich, and Carol Lang; (back row, left to nght) Bob W1lhams, student assistant coach, Allie Stoltenberg, Becky Niday, Terri McCaig, Rosemary Warner and Mary Jo Mier, Coach and women's physical education instructor. Not pictured are Laurita Tackett and June Bottcher.


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VOL. 69 NO. 18

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MONDAY, MARCH 25, 1974

PERU STATE COLLEGE, PERU, NEBR.

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Dr. Julian Nava, a professor of history at California State University.

Dr. Nava to speak on March 26 and 27 Dr. Julian Nava, final minority scholar in a current Nebraska Educational Television Council for Higher Education (NETCHE) campus visitation series, will come. to Peru State College Tuesday afternoon, March 26, and Wednesday, March 27. A mexican American, Dr. Nava is a Professor of history at California State University, Northridge, and a member of the Los Angeles City Board of Education. Educated in Los Angeles through junior college, Dr. Nava earned A.M. and Ph.D. degrees at Harvard University. He is best known for liis wor!C in education, particularly in the field of minority relations. The educator has published a number of texts, some bilingual, on Mexican American history. Dr. Nava's major professional activities include founderchairman of the Committee to Preserve the History of Los Angeles; U.S. Fulbright lecturer and researcher to Spain in 196263; co-director of NDEA institute on "The Role of Minority

Groups in U.S. History", 1966-67; founder-director of Great Lakes Colleges Association Center in Bogota, Colombia, 1964-65; and President of the Pacific Coast Council on Latin American Studies, 1965-66. He is currently on governing boards and advisory committees· for eight cultural and educational groups. In the 1950's and 1960's Dr. Nava was on instructional staffs at the U.S. Cultural Center, Caracas, Venezuela; University of Puerto Rico; Universidad de Valladolid, Spain; and Centro de Estudio Universitarios Columbo-Americano, Bogota, Colombia. The public is invited to attend events scheduled during Dr. Nava's campus visit: Tuesday - coffee at Student Center, 3 p.m.; Wednesday - Address to Contemporary Social Problems class, 8:50 a.m., Fine Arts 211; Con v o cat i o·n, Co 11 e g e Auditorium, 9:40-10:25; Rap session, Student Center, 1:30 p.m.

Registration is open for Peru State College's popular spring pastime, hunting and identifying rocks, minerals and fossils. , The first of two geology field trip classes, each carrying one hour credit, is "rocks and minerals" with registration taken through the opening session, Friday, March 22. Pre-registration should be made at the PSC Registrar's office, according to course instructor, Scott Williams, or students may register at the 7 p.m. indoctrination meeting on the PSC campus March 22, room 110, Education. After three consecutive Saturday rock and mineral hunting field trips to Southeast Nebraska sites, the course will end· with a Monday, April 8 evaluation session on campus. "Introduction to fossils" opens with a campus class session Friday, April 19 with three . Saturday field trips and an evaluation meeting carrying the course through Monday, May 5.

Band ensemble concert Sunday In concert the Peru State College ·Band Ensemble will perform in the College Auditorium March 24. The 8 p.m. performance is open to the public, free of charge. The instrumentalists will perform Thursday, March 28, at Auburn and Johnson-Brock high schools in morning concerts. Featured in a specialty number will be Gloria Groothius, vocalist, and Lennie Lahman, percussionist, and Curt Robinson, electric guitarist. Roland Barrett, Donald Doxon, and Dennis Ehmke, will present a trumpet trio selection. Among band ensemble selections will be "Black Magic Woman" featuring Lennie Lahman on drums and "Symphonia for Winds" composed by Frank Ericson, clinician at PSC's 1974 summer band camp. Dr Gilbert Wilson, PSC music department chairman-and band director, will conduct the concerts. Vocal and instrumental music students at Peru State College will perform a mid-winter rf'rital in thf' College Auditorum Monday, March 25 at 8 o'clock. Ad1111ss10n 1s tree. ThP hour performance will feature students of Mrs Ann Leatherman, Dr. Gilbert Wilson and Mr. Edward Camealy of the PSC music department staff.

Matteson to headline Peru Music Program Rich Matteson will headline Peru State College's March 30 jazz festival and junior-senior high school band clinic. The well-known jazz artist's appearance as clinician for the Saturday event is made possible through a Nebraska Arts Council grant, according to clinic coordinator, Dr. Gilbert Wilson, PSC music department chairman. Matteson has appear.ed at national stage band camps, Kansas City Jazz Festival, MidEast Instrumental Conference, nationally television half-time show at the University of Alabama and a variety of Music Educators Association events. He presently is featured soloist on valve trombone, bass trumpet and euphonium with the Joe Morello gro1,11.1, performing coast to coast. The University of Iowa graduate has established himself as an oufstanding clinician and arranger. Band entries at the PSC clinic will be limited to 15, Dr. Wilson said, with each band allowed 20 minutes performance time from 8 a.m. to noon and 1-4:30 p.m. Troph:cs for first and second place winners will be awarded. Rich Matteson will present a

clinic in the art of jazz improvisation in the PSC auditorium from 4:30 to 5:30. Spectators are welcome during band performances and the Matteson jazz portion of events. Top bands from junior high, class C, class B and class A will present winning selections at a 7:30 p.m. concert in the'College Auditorium. Matteson will be featured as soloist with the Peru State College stage band supplemented "'with selected high school musicians. Tickets for the evening concert are $.75 and $1.00. The NAC grant of $800 is the first approved for Peru State College and is to be used for professional seminars in classical and popular, vocal and instrumental music. The grant is jointly funded through the Nebraska Arts Council and the National Endowment for Arts in Washington, D.C., a Federal agency created by Act of Congress in 1965. In addition to the March 30 jazz event, a portion of the grant will be used for Peru State's madrigal and swing choir offcampus performances ,in high schools this spring.

Rich Matteson, well-known jazz artist, to appear .

Lambda's auction successful Colonel Kent Badgett of Brock, auctioneer for Phi Beta Lambda's fund raising auction at Peru State College Tuesday, March 5,, successfully encouraged purchase of a wide array of donated goods. Including sale of raffle tickets, the event grossed slightly over $500 for the honorary business fraternity coffer. An antique

chemistry laboratory scale brought the top bid of $25. Less desired items went for as low as 25 cents. Mrs Mildred Groff, PSV secretary, held the winning raffle ticket for a 12 inch black and white TV; J. J. Vance, purchased the clock-radio winning ducat from his Peru State freshman daughter, Janet.


PAGE 2

Students give views on legislative. Bill 783 The Pedagogian asked students for their opinions, pro and con. The questions asked were: Do you approve of the allowance of alcohol on the state campuses? and why? Jµlee Tillman (Senior) "If the profits frorri the sale of alcoholic beverages on campus would go to the state and later return indirectly to the state colleges, then it would be of financial benefit to the schools."

Phillip Dean · <Freshman) "I think it would be a fine idea. The students do it anyway, if legalized, it will be for the greater benefit of a majority of students."

LETTER TO

THE EDITOR What do you do when you discover you have had things stolen from you? Or in simpler terms what does the victim of a rip-off do? I know I'm not the first to return from a week-end at home and find certain belongings gone from my room. But reai!y you can't even classify a dorm room totally and privately yours. The trouble is your door can be unlocked by about fifteen other keys in possession of 0th.er girls living in the dorm. And the college wonders why more students do not choose to live on campus. You would think that by the age of is those who enter college would be mature and responsible adults, who want to learn and broaden their education in the best way possible. But on the contrary some get in to stealing clothes right off a person's back. It is not only immature but people like this are really sick and the situation has to be improved. If the college has to change the entire lock system in the dorms then it must be done soon because I (and I know many others) can't afford .to have $15 to $20 worth of stuff stolen every time you leave yom room. Maybe you haven't been a victim yet and you are really lucky. But that luck might not hold out unless proper action is taken now to stop all the stealing that's going on here at the college. PATRICE KINNISON Morgan Hall

Bob Wernsman <Senior) "Not particularly. I don't see a real genuine need for it. Instead of going for that, I think the students should be working to change the rules concerning not being able to have liquor in offcampus housing and the antiquated rule of not housing members of the opposite sex in the off-campus housing ~ither." "Since these rules are ignored by everyone anyway, I think they should be dropped."

Steve McVay (Sophomore) "Most college students of legal age can handle themselves and the responsibilities of having alcohol on campus. What better environment could there be to consume such a beverage than an educational environment where one is surrounded by other mature students? I don't think of beer and liquor as a crutch or emotionalrelease but more as a beverage which can and should be consumed in a relaxed atmosphere.

MONDAY, MARCH 25, 197/i

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

.StreaKers appear on €ampus Peru streakers furnished a different kind of "extemporaneous" event. for district high school speech contestants last Tuesday evening. Visiting student speakers were leaving the Fine Arts Building at 7:30 p.m. when eight ski-masked male streakers raced by, going around to the north side of the building. As they ran up the hill toward Morgan Hall, Campus Security Officer Howard Allgood and another officer came up behind them in a patrol car. The boys saw them and ran down the hill toward Delzell, the officers in full pursuit. The streakers entered Delzell and were gone from view when the two officers arrived on the scene.

Harris c·harms audience

New Wheeler Inn reviewed Wheeler Inn, a relatively new l'al ing rslablishmenl in Auburn which made the changeover from a pizza lovers den lo a steak house several months ago makes no promises and does very little advertising but inevitably gives you the best for _ less. Consideration for customers. personalized assistance in· selecting the best quality cuts of steak or anything else on the menu for the most reasonable price, quick service, and a staff I hat is proficient in their work is a combination rarely found in any eating establishment large or small. The managing staff, waitresses, and busboys along with the cooks should be complimented on meeting the above requirements necessary for the survival and success of any restaurant. On entering the restaurant our dinner party was well received and we were allowed to be seated at the table of our choice unlike other restaurants where you wait in the lobby for an hour and then are shown to a dimly lit table where you are lucky if you can read the menu let alone find your silverware. Although the table of our choice was cluttered with the remainder of food and dishes from a previous party, a busboy was promptly at our disposal put to the task of cleaning up and at the same time provided us with a little comic relief. It is not in every restaurant that you are privileged to be entertained by a one man show who can balance

\'ups and plat es in one hand, clear off lhe table with the other and tell you his life-lime experiences as a busboy in the process of doing everything else. He apologized for not knowing how lo rlay a violin. In most restaurants where the sealing capacity is almost·filled you can expect to down several dinner drinks before the arrival of your meal. It usually doesn 'L come as a surprise when your rolls and your appetizer are served several degrees below wan11. II came as un'"xpected surprise when our me:il was served midway into o:ir first drink. Wheeler Inn is one of the few restaurants that l have come across in a long time that actually believes ia nutting liquor into their drinks instead of just loading them up with ice and seltzer waler. With the great service we received it would have taken gumption to complain about the cold rolls. The French Dip which is sliced prime ribs served on a seasame bun with french fries and a sauce for dipping was delicious. The Prime Rib Steaks, which was almost an inch and a half thick served in a platter of juice could have been cut with a butter knife. The relaxing atmosphere, the reasonable prices and the constant kssistance and consideration on the part of our waitress made a most favorable reflection on Wheeler Inn. The impression made upon us was enough to start spreading the good word.

Students express views on reading program "I don't see any point in it. As it is, I read nearly 200 books a year and this extra--well--there's just no point." This is one of the responses that were given to the question of the reading program. This program is an outside reading enrichment program for all language arts majors. Through this program, there have been many "classics" read. A classic is described as being a book that can be simple without being vulgar, elevated without being distant and is something neither ancient nor modern, always new, and incapable of growing old. Many of the students gave the answer that it was pointless. When asked her opinion of it, Emily Rosewell said that the typical language arts major cares about his subject enough to read widely on his own. James. C. Smith was more in favor of the program though he did have one criticism. "I think

the theory behind the reading program is excellent. It's just too bad we don't stick closer to the theory in practice." When asked why the program was developed on Peru's campus, Mrs Mary Ruth Wilson said that it was in response to the expressed needs by supervising teachers to have language arts majors with a wide novel reading background. The books used for the program are picked by a committee of students and faculty from a list of books suggested as reading material by literary magazines. According to Mrs. Wilson this all applies to Journalism students because many new stories make new allusions to ·characters from great classics and to do this, the students should be versed in the classics. Although the program was offered to all areas of study on campus, only language arts is in it.

LaDonna Harris charmed· audiences in her day long visit to Peru State College Thursday, March 7. Mrs Harris PEDAGOGIAN NEWS TEAM STAFF spoke to two American History classes, the luncheon group and several informal conversation Managing Editor ......................... Deb Barton groups with persons attended Sports Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Rick DeKlotz intrigued with her experiences Copy Editor ........................... Jan Johnson as a child in an Oklahoma Indian Women's Sports ...................... - .. Gail Harmon\ L'oarding school, her high school B~siness Manager ........................ Susan Sole m,~eting and eventual marriage to Fred Harris - later elected to Circulation Manager . , .................... Jeff Walther Oklahoma and U.S. Senator Artists ............................... Steve Mann posts, and campaigning anec.. . Don Jochems dotes. Highlighting her candid discussions were Mrs Harris Contributing Editors ................... Bobbi Thiesfeld Bob Wernsman views on Indian rights, women's rights and on-the-scene exFrank D' Addesa periences during Indian Advisor ......................... . governmental differences.

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I 25, 1974

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ecord number of high school students articipate in speech and drama contest In tense competition, NHSAA istrict II speech and drama testants filled Peru State liege auditoriums and Fine ts classrooms March 18 and Auburn High School emerged sweepstakes winner in Class events and Nebraska City urdes tied with Pawnee· City the Class B. championship. uplicate troppies were warded the tying schools. With 57 points, Auburn edged ellevue with 54 and Syracuse ith 50. Fifteen schools comted in Class A contests. Pawnee City, 1973 Class B eepstakes winner, and 1972 der Nebraska City Lourdes re locked in a 61 point tie after nal tabulation at 10 p.m .

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125 students from 26 schools. Competition began Monday night with one-act plays· presented by Stromsburg,, Humboldt, Falls City Sacred Heart and Johnson-Brock. Tuesday ·events -included oral interpretation of literature, after-dinner speaking, original public address, informative public address, extemporaneous speaking, oral interpretation of prose literature, oral interpretation of drama, oral interpretation of poetry, duet acting, and one-act plays. During free time, high school students used college swimming pool and Student Center game room facilities. Coaches, students and spectators were treated to coffee and doughnuts at contest headquarters.

awareness" schedule

Peru State College will be host r a "Cultural Awareness" minar. The two day seminar · I be held on March 26 and 27. Dr. Julian Nova, noted school ministator and expert on inority needs will be the guest eaker for this program which designed to further PSC udents awareness of foreign untries and ethnic groups istorical and cultural ckgrounds. The Cultural Awareness orum was arranged by zanne Underwood' who joined e PSC staff at semester. Ms. derwood has been working th students of varied cultural eritage in a campus tutoring rogram. March 26 <Tuesday) 2: 00-1: 00 Question-answer

forum. PSC students from foreign countries will answer · held in the gym. questions pertaining to their 1:00 - 2:00 Question, answer, backgrounds. Everyone is discusion period in front of the invited. West Dining Room. F.A. Bldg. In case of bad 3:00 - 4:30 Dr. Nova will visit weather, Ed. 218. informally with students and 2:00 - 3:00 Dr. Nava will be faculty. Student Center featured in Dr. SchottenhamFaculty Lounge. mel's class. F.A. 211. March 27 (Wednesday) 5:00 - 6:15 International Buffet. 8:50 - 9:35 Dr. Nova will be Student Dining Hall. in Mr Gulezia .class. Education 6:30 - 7:30 Creighton University ~Bldg. 302. Afro-American Student Assoc9:40 - 10:25 Dr Nava Coniation will present Spirtituals in vocation. F.A. A,lld. ' front of theF.A. Bldg. In case of 10:30-12:00Dr Nava meets with bad W()ather.-F.A. Aud. faculty. Faculty Lounge 7:30 - 9:00 Mr and Mrs Morris Student Center. Jones, Falls City, Nebraska 12:00 - 1:00 Clyde Sheridan's will make a presentation based family (American Indians-) will on experiences in Africa with tribespeople. Film, costumes, perform tribal dances in nati1,1e costume at an outdoor picnic and artifacts., followed by a question-answer period. All in front of the F .A. Bldg. In invited. case of bad weather, it will be 1

eru changes many in last 4 yrs. y DAVID ALVIS

irogram Peru's i Wilson se to the ervising 1ge arts ! novel

Tuesday evening. Following in point totals were Palmyra with 53, Elmwood, 49 and Weeping Water, 47. Fifteen Class B schools competed. Best actress certificates were awarded to Anne Ely, Auburn, Class A and Karen Gauchat, Johnson-Brock, Class· B. Best Actor awards went to Rob McKercher, ·Auburn, Class A and Don Wirth, Nebraska City Lourdes, Class B. Registration of 415 students from the 30 schools was the largest number of entries ever recorded in the forensic competition hosted yearly by Peru State College, contest director Dr. Clyde Barrett announced. Last year's event had the previous high 'registration with

hanges in the college ucture and budget have fled divisions and departts into schools, heads of sions into deans of schools some administrators and ulty right out the door during past four years. he divisions of education, ysical education and practical ts have become the School of cation and Aoolied . Arts. Q.i.visiD.u,~ vf fine arts, ory and social science, and division of science and thematics is n·ow the School Humanities. rom an administration of 16 ic;~r~ in 1970 we have eamlined to 13. this year. li1e faculty, 48 irr 1970, has en down to 43 this year. Acding to Dr. Kelly Liewer, 'strar, student figµres for and 1974 are not available, a 1971 yearbook head count wed 400 in 1970 has risen to er 600 this semester. · ome familiar _faces are gone semester, other new ones lacing them. r. Max G. Smith, Acting sident until July of this year, replaced by Dr. Douglas rson as president. Don E. le, assistant professor of ustrial Arts left this fall. Dr. n C. Christ, professor of logy and Dean of the anities absorbed School of ural Sciences retired at the of the summer sessions. Dr. ert C. Creamer, associatt>

Faculty thinning this summer professor of Education and , and at the beginning of the fall Actuig Dean of the School of ·semester cost the college Frank Education before its restruc- Fretheim, instructor in inture, resigned this fall to take a dustrial arts, Vicki Jacobitz, .position at the University o~ instructor in home economies, Arkansas. Dr. Gavin Doughty, Victor N. Kingery, assistant associate professor of Music and 'professor physics, James D. chairman of the Department of Levitt, associate professor of Fine Arts resigned in the fall. English and speech, Patricia Manley, instructor of speech, and Counceling. 1 Jack Mcintire, acting director Willian;i. G. Snyder, instructor of of athletics, assistant orofessor history and chairman of the of physical equcation, head department of ·Social sciences football, basketball and track and Dr. Darrell Wininger, heap coach, resigned in November. tennis coach and professor of ,Dr. C. Vernon Siegner, Dean of business. Faculty resignations the School of Applied Arts and in the fall were Bonnie R. Rutz, Technology before its in- instructor of P.E., Alan F. tegration into the new School of . Shipley, Director of Financial 'Education and Applied Arts and Affairs, Jerome D. Stemper, of Intramural professor of industrial arts, Director resigned at the end of the fall At letics, Cross Country coach tsemester to take a position with and associate professor of the Air Force as head vocational physical education, and Thomas S. Stone, Director of Admissions coordinator for California. Dr. Thomas Scherer has been appointed Dean of the School of Ed~c;;tion and Applied Arts. F1rst semester additions to the faculty were Mike Currier The handwriting is on the education, Martin D~ine, P.E.: wall!! Have you seen it? A Frederick Hamann, Science, small group of p~st-grad l Ann Leatheman, Music, Mary Jo students in Greensboro, North Meyer, P.E. and Paul Fell, Art. Carolina are doing a nationwide John Letts also came to Peru research .project on graffiti. State as Director of Housing and They would like some examples Student Activities. from Peru. Second semester additions to If you have seen any worth the faculty were Robert Riley, remembering, send it to Jan P.E., Roger Schnaser, P.E., Sue Johnson at Morgan or in care of Underwood, English, Richard her mailbox in Education 218 Gulizia, Education; Richard within the next two weeks. Chisholm, and Mrs Paul Fell.

Graffiti wanted!

Students can have jobs Students interested in to Europe this spring or summer can earn back most or all of their trip cost by taking a summer job in Europe. Paying jobs are available in resorts, hotels, restaurants and snack bars in Switzerland, Austria, France, Germany and England. A few weeks on the job earns back the air fare, a few more weeks work earns ample money for traveling around Europe--especially if travel is by bicycle. Standard wages are paid but the big saver is the free room and board provided with each job and arranged in advance by the Student Overseas Services. SOS fills the jobs on a non-profit, first come, first served basis as it has done for the past 16 years. Students are also taking to the roads on bicycles in Europe as a means of beating both the energy and money crisis. Under a new arrangement students can bicycle around Europe with a new European bike that they can put on the plane and take home with them. SOS has arranged bike tours for groups, or individual bikers who want only a new bike, a map, and a 'Survivai Kit'. "But no matter what the reason for going to Europe-exploring, studying, working--," advised John Carodine, SOS Placement Officer, at a recent University of Miami meeting, "Students should immediately sign up for their school charter flight in order to sidestep increasing air fares." Students can also sign up with a neighboring school charter, or any local civic group, museum or town group sponsoring a charter flight to Europe. "This is the cheapest way to fly to Europe," emphasized Carodine, "and students should take advantage of it." SOS does not operate charter flights. Students should look into all local charter possibilities because, once in Europe, it will be easier to earn back the trip cost by taking a paying job--a unique experience in itself. Interested students may obtain application forms, job listings and descriptions, and the SOS handbook on earning their way in Europe by sending their name, address, name of educational institution and $1 (for postage, printing, handling and addressing only) to either SOS--Student Overseas Services, Box 5173, Santa Barbara, Calif. 93108; or to SOS Placement, 22 Ave. de la Liberte, Luxembourg-Europe. 1

Ms. Pat Hopp

Peru coed Circle K Lt. Governor Pat Hor.ip, a Peru State College co-ed from Plattsmouth, has been honored as Lieutenant Governor for division four of Circle K. She received her appointment for the IowaNebraska district from Tom Feldpausch, the Circle K. Governor. Pat's duties include making visits and phone calls and writing letttrs to the various clubs regarr.ing Circle K duties. She also helps in providing ideas for membership and fundraising projects. Peru S1:11.te'8 Circle K organization has performeU various services for the college. The club has donated money to the Radio Club and the Cub Scouts. The members also handle concessions at the games for club funding. There are 14 Circle Kgroups in Nebraska. Pat was named one of the three most active district officers. Miss Hopp is a .?.E. major and a member of W.A.A. She particularly enjoys volleyball and the. trampoline.

Lammie recital on March 24 Rita Gobber Lammle, mezzo soprano, will present her senior voice recital in the Peru State College Fine Arts Auditorium Sunday, March 24. The public is welcome to attend the 3 p.m. performance, free of charge. During the program, her selections vary in style. For one number Maynard Geschke, Jr., Avoca, will join Mrs Lammie in a duet, Accompaniest will be Dianne Rees, Liberty. A student from the studio of Edward Camealy, Mrs Lammie has been active in band, choir, swing choir, madrigal and Music Educators National Conference <MENCJ duringherfouryearsat PSC. She holds a Board of Trustees Scholarship. Mrs Lammie and her husband, Guy, live in Auburn. She ;s the daughter of Mr and Mrs Ervin Gobber, Table Rock.

READ THE PED

When someone srcnds . thirty years reminding rcople to be careful with fire, and he does it for no other reason than to save our forests. he makes a lot of friends hen if he's just a bear


PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 4

MONDAY, MARCH 25, I

Showers new coach and dorm director It seems that football coach · Robert Riley brought ·r'lme additional coaching talent with him when he came to P.S.C. from Montana School of .Mines. Chris 'Showers, a senior rustory major at Montana Tech. on a four-year. football . scholatship, came to Peru with Riley, changing his major to phusical education and joining the college coaching staff as assistant defensive secondary coach on the football team. Showers, a 22-year-old native of Houston, Texas, has quite a · record in athletics. Attending Ross S. Sterling High School from 1966 through 1970, he lettered four years straight in football and baseball, making all-city and all-district quarterback and left-fielder, no mean feat in a city with 32 high schools.

Entering Montana Tech in September of 1970, on a football scholarship, Chris made all.conference quarterback four years running. As a coach here at P.S.C., his. goals are to h~ve a secondary defense rated among the nation's top ten and to help the · team as a whole reach top. ten caliber.· Chris wants to coach here at P.S.C. for quite a w.hile, as he likes the school, the people,.and the area. Asked about the team's progress with spring training, he said, ''They are a dedicated bunch. They want to go nine-andone and get into ~he playoffs. They're really working hard. They've surprised me-I'll tell you that right now!;, The new dormitory director at Delzell Hall as well as a coach.

Chris was formerly a dorm director at Montana Tech. According to him, the dormitory judiciary board will begin a crack-down on in-dorm noise as of this week. Vandalism' damage and vending machine 'thefts in the dorm lobby will, if those 'responsible are not apprehended, be paid for from student dorm deposits, and damage on the various floors will, if the responsible parties , are not found, be paid for out of the dorm deposits of the students living on the floor where the damage was done, if such measures are approved by the college administration. Resident Assistants will be expected to work harder to control their floors and investigate thefts and vandalism, according to Showers.

Sue Fitzgerald elected NAIA representative At the recent NAIA $ports Information Directors Association convention in Kansas City, Missouri, Peru State College's SID, Sue Fitzgerald, was electedNAIA Area 3 representative and member of the board of directors for a three-year term. Mrs. Fitzgerald is the first woman elected to an NAIA-SIDA national position. NAIA Area 3 emcompasses Districts 9-12--0klahoma, Kansas, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota, Montana

and Manitoba, Canada. As board members, are representatives represent their respective geographic areas at NAIA-SIDA meetings and serve as liaison to the organization's officers and the NAIA. Officers elected to two-year terms are Stan Green, Harding <Arkansas); Reggie Syrcle, Culver-Stocks ton (Missouri), vice-president; Joe Booker, Prairie View A & M (Texas), secretary-treasurer. Also named area representatives were Lloyd Dalbey, Tarkiil

Defense, pitching, speed baseball team strengths By RICK DeKLOTZ Defense, pitching, quickness. Those three words describe the main strengths of the 1974 Peru State baseball team. Coach Tom Fitzgerald has nine returning lettermen that should provide experience and leadership on the field. Returnees at infield positions include; Dave Rombach-third base, Dave McDaniel-shortstop, and Pat Tynon-second base. Pitchers include Dennis Dickman, Duane Martin and hurler-outfielder Robin Simmons. Returning after a stint in the service to catch for the Bobcats will be Tom Brandt. Brandt caught for Peru in 1968 and. 1969 before entering the Navy. Fitzgerald believes he

.,

will provide maturity that might rub off and help the freshmen. l'fwo other lettermen that might see action for the 'Cats are Terry Criger and Tom Froehlich. Criger is student teaching in Hamburg, Iowa, while Froehlich is teaching in Auburn. The avilability of these two for the squad will depend on when and where the team is playing. Newcomers to the squad that should see considerable action according to Fitzgerald are; Bud Kimball-outfield, Butch Kimball-second base, Greg Sanders-shortstop and Tim Macke-catcher. In a schedule change the doubleheader with Tarkio has been moved up a day to Tuesday, April 2.

(Missouri) and Mike Davis, McMurry (Abilene, Texas). Peru State's entry in the 1973 football brochure contest won an All-American rating, and football program entries placed 17th ill the nation. The' SIDA convention is part of the yearly NAIA convention held concurrently with NAIA's 32team basketball tournament. Also attending meetings and clinics. during the week's N'ASIA activities were Tom· Fitzgerald, PSC Athletic Director, and· Roger Schnaset, PSC basketball coach. Mrs: Schnaser accompanied the group.

Women's team ,prepares for softball season The Peru State College women's softball team has opened practices in preparation for their 1974 season. Around 20 girls turned -0ut for the first day of practice on Monday, March 18. Coach Mary Jo Mier expressed optimism for a good season in her ini~ial year as head coach at Peru. Coach Mier would make ho comment at the present time about how many girls she expects to carry on the squad. She stated that the .official roster . would be announced later. The schedule is indefinite at this time, but should include over a dozen games with teams in Nebraska, Kansas, Iowa and Missouri.

,-·,

.. , 1974 Peru State Golf Schedule

April 50-::-: :aLNebraska Southern Invitational April 11 ·~Nebr. Wesleyan - Hastings -Doane at Lincoln April 22 - Northwest Missouri State University Doane at Auburn April ~5 - Nebr. Wesleyan at Auburn May 3 - Northwest Missouri -Park - Graceland at Maryville May 4 - Doane -Concordia at Crete May 6 - 7 - NAIA District 11 - Nebraska College Conference at Fremont

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3:00 Dr. J. Nova 4: 45 Circle K 5:30 AAU Swim Team 6:00 SGA 6: 30 Kiwanis 12:00 noonSpeakeasy 8:00 Alumni

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MARCH27 MARCH28

5:00 SCB 5 :30 AAU Swim Team 7:00 SCB Movie WIND ENSEMBLE OFF CAMPUS CERT MARCH29 4: 00 Neb. City School for the Visually Handicapped

at Pool MARCH30 1: 00 Baseball Peru vs. Concordia

INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL FINAL STANDINGS

Cock &Tail Frat. ST RAF Bud Men No Names Black House "11" Barfly's Late Comers BushBons M.C. Mangless Nat&Co. Freak Brothers

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Cock & Tail won the intramural basketball title with a 9-l record. Their only loss was to the Bud .Men, £441. Team members include: Dan Cotton, Terry Criger, Rich Eischen, John Gilmore, Doug Kingery, Dave McDaniel, Barry Reed, Steve Shupe, Rich Vonderschmidt and Bob Winter.

"TheS with thi theatrica trite and people th cast of " State's f tion. Fae rehearsa conflicts MaryRul since lasl have fai commitrr out dire< play mig April 15 <

Jhie Delz Thieve March : entering Ambler, assistanl Rosenbe apparen and spe; and eqt multiple recorde1 were ta~ and Re televisic value of been ex is estim $800.

Cami: Nemah<


1PUS

VOL. 69 NO. 19 MONDAY, APRIL 1, 1974

PERU STATE COLLEGE, PERU, NEBR.

Clothes reported stolen at Morgan Hall

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Someone on campus has a weird sense of humor, but some girls at Morgan don't think it's funny. Approximately $187 worth of clothing has been stolen at the dorm. None has been returned or Jound. · Ann Novak lost $75 worth of dresses, underwear and sweaters. She had this to say about it, "I think the school should have done something .. about it when the thefts were first reported. Instead they all waited until it was too late. I also think they should discontinue the practice of having one key fit all the doors in the dorm. It's. too easy to get ahold of." Some girls from the third floor at Morgan found the charred remains of a nightgown in the incinerator one morning. It

turned out to be that of Barb Krajicek. She had gotten it as a birthday gift and hadn't even worn it. Julia Garnet lost $12 worth of clothes. She wants the money for them instead. "I won't wear those clothes now that someone else has worn them," she says. The biggest loss so far is that of Patrice Kinnison. Nearly $100 worth of new dresses, jeans, shirts, and underwear was taken from her room. As in other cases, none has been found. The incident occurred the last weekend in February. She has filed a report with the police, and her insurance company. She has since placed a padlock on her door. She says, "It's really strange. I don't quite k~w what to think because something like_ this never happened to me before."

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"TheShowMustGoOn!", ,;On with the show!" and other th~trical phrases may seem trite and meaningless to most . people these days, but not to the cast of "A Doll's House" Peru s.tate's spring drama 'production. Faced with interuptions in rehearsals due to auditorium use conflicts and with their director Mary Ruth Wilson in the hospital since last Monday, these people have faithfully stuck to their commitments, rehearsing without direction, so that Ibsen's play might go on as scheduled April 15 and 16. '

Casting has not been done according to students' majors, ages or years in college, with a first-semester freshman, Bill Martin, as the male lead, Torvald Helmer and Barb Wilkinson a senior in speech and drama and English, as Nora, his wife. Other cast members are Steve Sharp as Dr. Rank, Rita Miller as Mrs Kristine Linde, Dave Bayless as Nils Krogstad, Susanne Coughlin as Anne-Marie and Cathy Coulter as Helene. Amy Pearson, John Barrett Jr. rnd Peggy Lou Allgood play the )arts of the Helmer children.

:Jhieves strike Dorm increase being discussed Delzell Hall Thieves struck at Delzell Hall March 22 through March 23, entering the room of Wayne Ambler, third floor i:esident assistant and the room of Gary Rosenbeck and Bud Froholing, apparently with keys. A stereo and· speakers, 35 mm. camera and equipment case, AM-FM multiplex receiver, eight:track recorder and gold wrist watch were taken from Ambler's room and Rosenbeck's stereo and television were taken. The total value of articles stolen has not been exactly determined, but it is estimated to be in excess of . $800. · Campus Security and the Nemaha County Sheriffs Office were called in and an investigation is under way.

The sum of $100 or about $39 a semester would be the increase in' dorm rent according to John Letts, Student Housing Director. Letts said that nothing is set yet, but an increase is being . talked about. He also stated that second session summer school ·students might be affected by an increase, the first one in three years at Peru State, The possibility of giving the students some options in student housing is being explored according to Letts. Letts also said that the colleges dorms and owned by an Omaha Bonding Comp. Chiles Heider& Co. Inc. and that they' give a budget for salaries etc, we are expected to stay within. If something else is needed we have to go to them.

Pearson speaks at SGA meeting . President Pearson met with the SGA Senators Tuesday to discuss Peru State's Position in the Kearney-Wayne-NU merger. He handed out a simplified version of the bill to interested senators which contained a list stating the possible effects the bill could have on PSC. Then Pearson spoke on the student-lobby campaign. "I think the students are more involved thant the faculty," he said. Pearson later commented on the high degree of professionalism those students representing Peru have maintained. · Pearson reserved comment on the Carpe.nter proposal. He mentioned that he did not have enough information about the details from the bill to determine it's effect for Peru State. Pearson did say though, that time had to be gained for research to be· done so everyone concerned can fully understand it.

Other topics discussed at March 26 meeting were: STUDENT AFFAIRS - The new locks for burglary-plagued Morgan Hall were ordered March 1 according to Senator Stehlick. "They'll be put in as soon as they arrive," he said. STUDENT RIGHTS - The SGA Constitution Committee has presented a document to Dr's. Rosenberg and Pearson which outlines the specific rights and responsibilities of the PSC student on and off the campus. The document is the product of serveral month's work by the committee. The committee has now excepted the responsibility of revising the SGA constitution. NEW PROGRAMS AT PSC A medical· technical program and a new Associate of Art degree will be offered in the Peru State curriculum according to Senator Stehlik. A minimum cumulitive GPA of 5.0 is to be maintained in the courses similar to the Education

degree program currently under way. LETTERS TO LINCOLN The research committee reported that 70 letters by Peru State students were sent to the State senators concerning alcohol on campus. SGA had set up a booth in the lobby outside of the cafeteria, supplying paper, envelopes and postage to whoever would state their opinion, pro or con, in letter form to the senators. COMMUNITY ACTION - The newly formed Peru Jaycees asked PSC students to roll up their sleeves and pitch-in to clean up Neal Park for the Inauguration ceremonies next month. Neal Park is the park directly opposite the Centennial Complex. SGA Senator Amy Walsh has backed the idea and said that she felt this was a good opportunity for Peru State to increase good relations with the town. The clean-up was at 9:00 a.m. last Saturday .

Hunter takes scoring honors Peru State's Bill Hunter has recently received two postseason basketball honors for bis play during the 1973-74 campaign. "Muff" was named to the Omaha World Herald's All State College second team, and received honorable mention by the Sunday Lincoln Journal and Star. · Hunter led the NAIA district 11 in scoring with a 22.6 average while pulling down 219 rebounds to lead Peru in that category. Heading the World Herald's first team was Kearney State's Tom Kropp. Hastings College had two members on the squadPaul Thomas and Mike Trader, as did Doane with Herb Cousins and Mario Peart. Kropp, Cousins and Trader also made the NAIA All-American honorable mention list.

New flagpole here soon A new flagpole will arrive the first of this week to replace the ·.one that callapsed according to George Wendel, Superintendant of Grounds and Buildings. The old pole collapsed about three weeks ago after someone cut the rop. The section made boiler tubes, that fell nearly proved fatal. According to Wend~! the location of the new pole will be changed, there will be a larger flag and it will be lit up at night, ,

Dr. Pearson urges student reaction to LB 1054 at Tuesday Student Governing Association meeting.

Wilson conducted Spring Concert The annual Spring Concert by the concert band was held March 24, in the College Auditorium, with Dr. Gilbert E. Wilson conducting. There were selections by the stage band featuring a song written by Roland Barrett. Gloria Groothius, Lennie Lah-

man, and Curt Robinson performed three selections. The band had only one week to prepare for the concert due to the spring vacation. With only that period of time, the band did remarkably well. At the end of the program, Dr. Wilson directed the encore of "Soul Truckin'."

,


PAGE 2

MONDAY, APRIL I, 1974

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

STAFF MEMBER'S VIEW Natural sciences career day Thursday Good old Peru State! Nothing ever seems to change much here. 0h, don't get me wrong, heads roll on the faculty, presidents come and go, administrative positions and. titles 'are shuffled now and then like a pack of cards, and, of course, the student body sluffs off its seniors at graduation like a snake's· skin, adding a new one each fall of incoming freshmen. But the "Nothing" I am talking about is really a "Something." "What," you ask? Well, I'll tell you. It is the rip-offs.! That situation hasn't changed since I was first here in 1966. The student in the dormitory was getting ripped-off then and the student in the dormitory is getting ripped-off_now! It is all well and good to say that most of all of the property lost in "major" thefts from students has been recovered,·but what about the clothing thefts and the other "minor" thefts? What if the property from the latest thefts at Delzell Hall, estimated at over $800, isn't recovered? The point I'm corning to is this in the past seven, almost eight, years since I first attended this college, there has apparently been no viable, functional plan or program instituted or executed by the Administration to curtail dormitory thefts. We all know that wherever there are people there will be thieves, but that does not mean that we, the students of Peru State College; should not expect what is our right - to be able to feel that we may leave our rooms for an evening, a weekend or a · week and be as certain as it is possible iv this uncertain world to find our be!Qngings safe in our rooms when we return. I woU!d like to ask a couple of questions at this point, as they have been asked ti> me by other students: First, where are the new locks and keys for the rooms at Morgan Hall? Morgan Hall girls have told lne they were supposed to be installed over Spring Break. The girls are still waiting. Second, why haven't the locks been changed in the rooms in Delzell Hall where keys have been lost, possibly stolen? I have been told by a reliable Administration source that it is a relatively simple process to change the tumbler barrels in the type of lock used in Delzell, providing new keys ~nd relative security in a rna!ter of a few nours. This last is of special interest to me, as an R.A. has told me that there-is a key missing to my own room. Now, I am not saying that our Adriiinistration is not doing anything to keep aormitory thefts at a mm1rnum, tmt 1 nave been unable, so far, to find out what, if anything, is being done. If the Administration has some effective plan in the works, I appl~ud the effort. If, on the other hand, nothing is being done, then I urge our school officials to do something before we all move out of the dorms. DAVID ALVIS

Peru options for LB1054 The following paragraphs are taken directly from the Legislative Bill 1054: "The proposition for the submission of the proposed amendment shall be placed upon the ballot in the following form: 'Constitutional · amendment to provide for the general government of the University of Nebraska, Kearney State College and Wayne State College under the Board of Regents of the University of Nebraska and general government of the other state colleges and technical community colleges under the Board of Trustees of the Nebraska State Colleges.' That the. proposed amendment, if adopted, shall be in force and take effect immediately upon the completion of the canvass of the votes, at which time it shall be the duty of the Governor to proclaim it as a part of the Constitution of Nebraska." .. As the situation stands now, there are four options open for Peru State to consider. They are: 1. FAVOR- Peru State, as an institution, can be in favor of the proposal as it stands. If passed, the bill provides that Peru State with Chadron and the technical community colleges be subject to the Board of Trustees of the Nebraska State Colleges. · 2. OPPOSE - PSC could oppose 1054 as it is currently worded. 3. AMEND - PSC could call for an amendment to 1054 which would also place Peru State under the Nebraska University Board of Regents. 4. IGNORE -;- Peru State could completely ignore· the proposal and place its future in the hands of the legislature.

Brickman, Admission Personnel in Medical Technology at Lincoln General and Bryon Memorial Hospital in Lincoln. Faculty - Mr Frederick Hamann and Dr. Daryl Long 10:05-10:45 - Computer Math and Science and Industry, SC 105. Speaker - Mr Leyon Brestel, Brownville Nuclear Plant, Brownville. Faculty Mr Lyle McKercher 10: 05-10: 45 - Earth Science -FA Auditorium. Speaker - Dr. Marvin Carlson, Conservation and Survey Division at the University of Nebraska at Lincoln. Faculty - Mrs and Mrs Scott Williams. 10:05-10:45 - Tour of the Natural Science and Computer Facilities. Faculty - Mr Gary Hoemann, Admissions Person-

Ped follows Tuxhorn to classroom Romona Tuxhorn is one of the student teachers the Ped will follow through student teaching. Mrs Tuxhorn is student teaehing in the Nebraska City Public School System. Teaching arts and crafts in senior high, Romona spent her first week observing Mr Beman, the senior high teacher she was assigned to. According to Romona, observing the class and working with students with individual problems, and preparing for her second week has kept her busy. When asked if she has had any problems in her first week, Mrs Tuxhorn replied, "that she was not prepared for actual classroom practice." She felt the "micro-teaching" she had done at Peru was very helpful and felt that there should have been more of this practice. Also, the problem of apathy has arisen in her classes. Romona Tuxhorn will be revisited in her third week of student teaching and her comments will be printed. The second student teacher the Ped will follow through student teaching is Steve Pummell. Steve is doing his student teaching in Sidney,

Iowa, in the third grade. Steve seemed to be ·experiencing more problems than Mrs Tuxhorn, Including the first-morning nervousness he experiencoo, Steve reported he was speechless when first introduced to his students. The third graders had some problems. getting used to him in that he was a new face in their room. There are thirteen students in his room and Steve is thankful for this small blessing. His first week was also spent observing his supervising teacher, Mrs Greedy. Later in his first week, after being bored observing, Steve started taking charge of reading groups. All day Friday his first week, he discussed Weekly Readers with his class. Steve also felt that the rnicroteaching he received at Peru was by far the most important of his education classes and thought it should be stressed more. So far, his biggest problem has . been three little girls who cry a lot and paying attention to third grade feelings which seem to be easily hurt. Steve Pummell will also be revisited in his third week.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Dear Editor: APATHY,APATHY,APATH: Y that's all anyone hears around this campus anymore. Apathy is · a big word of laziness on the part of the students and faculty. It just means that the students of this college are too lazy or complacent to get their cans out and see what is happening. It is easier to scream apathy or that there is nothing intersting going on. There were some gentlemen down from Lincoln to give a woodwind concert. They were promised an audience. There was an audience of, if they were vacation attractions; an ap- lucky, 15. The kids from the pearance in an evening gown; an music department were there if appearance in western wear; and a talk or talent presentation they didn't have something else they were doing, but there were on these attractions. only 2 people there who have Contestants must be 17 years nothing to do with music. of age or older, a representative At the band concert there were of the college, a resident of the kids parents, the faculty ana Nebraska, and willing. to par- a very few friends. Where is the ticipate in NEBRASKA!and "support" that this college is events and promotions possible of giving? I'll tell you throughout the year. where, they were down in Duff's PSC's contestant must be or Rex's giving them the support selected by April 15. Any girls they should spend on campus. interested in representing Peru There are lots of things going on State should contact Carol but no one wants to get out and Warnke.

NEBRASKAland: contest open The annual Miss NEBRASKAland contest is now open to PSC co-eds. The NEBRASKAland DAYS Board is sponsoring this pageant, which is open to Nebraska colleges and universities. Each college and university will select their contestant to compete for the honor of being "Miss NEBRASKAland". Juding for the contest will be based on four categories: Talent, which consists of appearance in a costume representative of the girls' home

The PSC School of Natural Sciences Career Day for high school Juniors and Seniors will be held Thursday, April 4 in the Fine Arts Music Hall. According to 'science teacher Albert Brady, 200 letters have been sent out for the career day, first one held at PSC. The number of schools attending isn't known right now. Schedule of events is as follows: 9:00--9:25 - Registration, Fine Arts lobby. Coffee and rolls will be served for the speakers and advisors in the Hospitality Room. 9:30-10:00- Mass Meeting, F.A. Auditorium Welcome and introduction of. the speakers by Dr. Clyde Barrett, Dean of the College of Arts & Sciences 10:05-10:45 '- Medical Technology SC 201. Speaker: Shirley

see them. There are some who are screaming- apathy, yet, where are they when the events that do happen on college happen. No where to be seen. There is an old saying "Clean up your own backyard before you clean up mine." Why not try it, and quit using Apathy as an excuse for Laziness. SUSAN SOLE& JANICE JOHNSON

nel and Mr Stanley Mccaslin 11:00-11:40 - Pre-Nursing, SC 201. Speaker - Miss Joan Hill,> Admissions Personnel at t Methodist Hospital, Omaha. Faculty - Mr Frederic Harnann 11: 11: 40 - Physical Assistants :: FA Aud. Speaker -Mr Jesse C. Stewart, Assistant Director at the Physicians' Assistant Program, School of Allied Health' Professions, College of Medi· cine. Faculty - Mr Albe Brady 11:00-11:40- Education, SC 1 Speaker - Dr. Rodger E Macklen, Consultant, Stat Education Department, · coin. Faculty - Mr Lyle McKercher 11:00-11:40 - Tour of the Natural Science and Computer' Facilities. Faculty - Mr Gary Hoemann, Admissions Person-1 nel and Mrs Stanley MsCas!in. ·

Ms. Hopp elected

1st woman governor for District Four Peru was honored the weekend· of March 22-24 when Miss Pat Hopp, PSC coed from Plattsmouth, was named Governor of District 4 (Nebraska-Iowa), Circle K International. The honor was bestowed on her at the · District Convention held in Ames, Iowa. Miss Hopp was nominated at. the first meeting held Friday, was voted on by the Hoilse Delegates on Saturday, and installed in office Sunday. She is now in charge of 14 clubs in the two-state district. In May, she will attend the Governors' Training Conference to learn of her many and• diversified duties. In August she will attend the International Convention in Los Angeles. At the Kiwanis District Convention, to be held later this year, she will be aguest speaker. Part of her duties are trying to,. help organize new clubs, charter new clubs, and send a governor's· report to her superior every month as to what the clubs in the district are doing. With this office, Miss Hopp is ·the first woman governor for Circle K in this district. When asked her reaetion, Miss Hopp said, "I'm quite hapy about it. In fact, I was speechless. Many new ideas· were presented to help make our. club more outstanding, and I hope next year will be even better for our club." Her roommate, Judy Buddecke, had this to say, "Although she is now a celebrity, she still has to do the dishes."

PEDAGOGIAN NEWS TEAM STAFF Managing Editor ......................... Deb Barto Sports Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Rick DeK!o Copy Editor . ] J h , · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · an ° ns Women s Sports · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · Gail Harm Business Manager. ........................ Susan Sol Circulation Manager ...... : ............... ] eff Walth A · · msts · · · · - · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · Steve Mann Don Jochems. Contributing Editors ................... Bobbi Thiesfel · · · . Advisor · · · · · · ................... .

MONDA

Re BY Last privilegi legislato UnicarnE vice pr invitatio the capit sance rn 1054; r State's system. Fritz~

Terrie F the grou with Joh the whc represer ent. LB m rodded" by Sen: Basicall incorpor Kearne~

Nebrask Peru St College AninJ dent Pe .effort • BecausE that Pe ter's bi that we irnpres1 tion w: passed al, allo• study ti persona and id1 the fina propos: underst institutt staterne gather ·quickly bill's he bill is a future c said. "' road to Cole, ick we They h Lincoln conflict campus deadly: lobbyin sincere! an effec their le~ The I group h the ca1 Edwin l Boardo


IL 1, 1971

lay y Mccaslin Nursing, SC ;s Joan Hill, mnel at the al, Omaha. rederic HaAssistants MrJesseC. . Director at >sistant Pro.Hied Health ge of MediMr Albert tion, SC 104. Rodger E. ' tant, State tment, LinMr Lyle ur of the d Computer . · - Mr Gary :ons PersonYMsCaslin.

ernor

he weekend 1 Miss Pat om Platts-

minated at !Id Friday, the House rday, and day. She is · :lubs in the attend the Conference nany and August she ternational .ngeles. At :onvention, ar,shewiU

-e trying to bs, charter governor's ior every :lubs in the

MONDAY, APRIL 1, 1971

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

Reporter attends lobby for LB1054 ka State Colleges. The meeting BY JEFF WALTHER Last Monday I had the was another informal briefing privilege of seeing Nebraska concerned with where we stood legislators on the job in the and with whom. Evidently Unicameral. John Cole, SGA Nelson was watching the bill vice president extended the carefully and filled us in with an invitation to accompany him to the capitol on a lobby-reconnais- ..educated guess of how the -sance mission to investigate LB Senators favored the proposal. 1054; Kearney and Wayne ·But Nelson too, was at a loss to State's adoption into the NU say what the bill's effect would system. be for Peru and the 4-college Fritz Stehlik, Amy Walsh and system. "A bill of such magniTerrie Funkhouser rounded out the group of lobbyists who went tude needs study. We all need with John and me. The group on time," he said. the whole was acting as a Frorr. this session, we dicided representative of the PSC studon the point we would emphasize ent. to the senators: LB 1054 is now being. "ram1.) Table the bill until further, rodded" through the Unicameral by Senator ·Terry Carpenter. necessary research could be Basically, the bill calls for the done incorporation of Wayne and 2.J Favor transference of the Kearney State Colleges into the state college's status as a unit. Nebraska University system. Se.iiator Carsten of Falls City . Peru State ·and Chadron State ' College were not mentioned. was the first legislator we spoke · An iriformar brieling at Presi- with. "I really don't know what's dent Pearson's home launced the behind it all," he said. "I don't effort at 7:30 that morning. know whatall the Mickey Mouse Because of the ticklish position that Peru was in with Carpen- is about." Carsten met with" was in a ter's bill, Dr. Pearson stressed that we should reserve any first gigantic legislative chamber impressions until Peru's situa- that had a pol'trait of General tion was ascessed: Pearson "Blackjack" Pershing hanging passed out copies of the propos- above the raised speaker's al, allowed everyone to briefly study them, and then asked for platform. The room was ancient personal opinions. Many views and reeked of old wood and and ideas were-· digested, but history. I was personally imthe final agreement was that the pressed with his candor. He got proposal's effect should be down to business and discussed understood before Peru, as an the bill's merits and possible institutuion, could issue any political motivation. statement. John's group was to Carsten later arranged seats gather that information as for us in the gallery adjacent to ' quickly as possible before the the floor. We were allowed to bill's hearing in two days. "The view the workings of the bill is a fork in the road for the Unicameral on the basic level. future of Peru State," Pearson He checked back with us from said. "We have to know which time-to-time, answering quesroad to take." tions about procedure and iriterCole, Funkhouser, and Stehl- pruting the legal "mumboick were seasoned veterans. - jumbo" going on around us. They had all seen action in A "highlight of the trip came ·· Lincoln with the college-budget with a· brief meeting with conflict and the "alcohol on Senator Carpenter, the father of campus" campaign. They were the bill, immediately after the deadly serious about the whole iuncn recess began. carpenter lobbying idea and believed curtly shot a quick answer to ·sincerely that they really played Amy Walsh's questions - "U it, an effective part in determining (the bill), is passed, your furture's assured; if not, you're their legislative future. The first appointment foe a cripple." After lunch recess was over, group had that morning was in .the capitol building with Mr we again observed the action on Edwin Nelson, Secretary of the the floor. The heated arguement Board of Trustees of the Nebras- and interjections flew with a

PAGE 3

MOVIE REVIEW

District Four convention held

fury I though only television wa~ capable of producing. I talked with one of the aides sitting next to me in the gallery. "This is The annual convention of really a dull session. Their hearts really aren't in it today," District 4, Nebraska-Iowa, he calmly replied. "You should Circle K International was held see them when they really get in Ames, Iowa March 22-24. The going:" meetings were held at the Ramada Inn with the Iowa State At this point we split up; alternately leaving one or two of lJniversity Circle K as host. us in the gallery to keep tabs on Friday's activities included the' legislators debating. The registration, board meetings, other members of the group left welcoming addresses, into hunt senators. In my opinion, troductions, and business of theSenators we did meet with, sessions. At the latter, Miss Pat Keyes, Noles, Carsten, Kennedy, Hopp, former LieutenantFowler, and others, all ex- Governor, was elected Governor pressed doubt of the bill's for 1974-75. Saturday's schedule included passage and were genuinely concerned with it's motivation, S~ate of the District reports, political or otherwise. Those who more nominations of officers did venture a commitment were and 1975 convention sites, opposed. committee reports, seminars After the session adjourned for (Leadership and Women in thedayat5:00p.m., we resumed Society; Energy and the lobbying with the senators we Population Crisis), Round Table could locate. Similarly, these Workshops, Presidents' men doubled 1054's passage. We Banquet, District Caucuses, rendezvoused later in a meeting committee meetings, and voting room given to us by Sen. Carsten on new officers. Sunday's schedule included a to pool our findings. I felt positive the bill didn't stand a church service, rap session, ghost of a chance. Cole disa- farewell banquet, retirement of greed. "We met with mostly the old board, jnstallation of new 'friendly' senators today." officers, remarks by the new (Those of the south-eastern governor, and presentation of Nebraska districts) "Tuesday, the Single Service Award. One of the major resolutions Wednesday and Thursday will passed included the need for prove decisive." The bill was formerly heard more research for a cure for Thursday. This involved a com- Multiple Sclerosis. It was plete reading of the proposal and decided that the 1974-75 following debate speeches by Nebraska-Iowa Board of Ofrepresentatives of the institu- ficers should set up a specific · week during the first semester of tions and concerned factions. Later in the evening, over the new year for a district-wide dinner, Cole and company fund raising project for M.S. The National Convention is to mulled over what they thought they had accomplished and be held in Los Angeles later this made plans for a renewed spring or early summer. assault early the next·morning. Results from the day's work were presented to Dr. Pearson, Get it straight from the· who in turn presented them to Horse's Mouth the PSC faculty to draft their Records! Rock Posters! statement- to take a stand. The same information.was relayed to Pre-printed tee shirts! the PSC SGA at their Tuesday For more information, meeting. A student petition was write: to be the end result, for HORSES MOUTH, 'Box presentation at the bill's hearing 203 - to take a stand.

Franklin Square, NY 11010.

SERPICO is a different type of police movie. There are no brawling fight scenes, no hordes of beautiful women hanging on any big studs, or is there any million dollar chase scenes. SERPICO is a true story about a real cop. The mov!e opens with Frc,.1k Serpico <Al Pacino) graduatm~ as a New York City policeman. ll 's a big day for Serpico as h.: fulfills his long time childhooc! dream of becoming a cop. He moves into Greenwich Village, grows a beard and long hair, goes out with a ballet dancer and learns what his new job is all about. His first taste <no pun intended) of police ~orruption comes when he and nis squad car partner get to eat for free at a . delicatessen ·for letting the guy double-park while he makes his deliveries. Serpico offers to pay for his meal but is told by his partner all the guys do it and the rookie enjoys his meal as though it were his last, thus losing his virginity of being an honest cop. As he gradually moves up in the department, Serpico feels he can no longer ignore the corruption he sees taking place and decides to spill tlie beans. It takes five. years to get to the right people to tell his story, during which time he is fighting his fellow employees as well as crime. His knowledge finally results in the Knapp Commission. Frank Serpico is a likeable, intelligent young man. His stubbornness to get to the top and .report the department's corruption makes him lose his girlfriend, and keeps him living in fear for his life while fulfilling his lifelong ambition under various disguises. At a time where government corruption is quite common in today's news SERPICO shouldn't shock it's audience. But it is a fitting movie about a man who for after five years of physical and psychic abuse got his knowledge to the public. This was a struggle for a cause Frank Serpico believed in. Frank D' Addesa

etion, Miss' :uite hapy ., I was iew ideas )make our ng, and I l be

Peru Student lobbyist Amy Walsh in conference with Edwin C. Nelson, secretary of the Board of Turstees of the Nebraska State Colleges,

CALENDAR OF EVENTS April 1 ' AD. 202 4:00 Faculty Rap Session WDR. 5:00 Kappa Delta Pi SC104 7:30 Lambda Delta Lambda FA211 7:30 PSSSS April2 Pool .5:30 AAU Swim Team FA212 6:00 SGA WDR 4:45 CircleK WDR 6:30 Kiwanis WDR 12:00 noon Speak Easy Here 1:00 Peru vs Tarkio Baseball . April 3 Gym 6:00 WAA 9:35 Reading Program Test I AD304 10:30 Campus Traffic Com. Aprili: Pool 5: 30 AAU Swim TeRm Aprils AD304 3:30 Student Affairs Com. April6 Here 1:00 Peru vs Kearney Baseball April 7 4:00 AAU Swim Team Pool 6:30 Adv. Fin. Aid Instr. and Training AD105

"


PAGE 4

_ Women's track team ready for 1st meet Peru State College's first girl's track team is now in the process of preparing for it's first meet of the season. The girls are making ready for the Bearcat Relays on April 19, hosted by Northwest Missouri State University at Maryville. The first year team is under the combined tuteledge of Mary Jo Mier and Ray Czaszwicz. The coaches have 14 girls to work with in rn events. The following lineup is a tentative one for the Bearcat Relays:

440 relay- l:l. ~nupe, P. Collins, N. Heskett, K. Heskett. 880 relay- B. Shupe, P. Collins, N. Heskett, K. Heskett. Mile relay - L. Geirsch, M. Mergen, N. Kottich, S. Rears. 100 meter hurdles- T. Kingery, N. Heskett. 400 meter hurdles - T. Kingery, P. Collins. 100 yd. dash - B. Shupe, N. Heskett. 220 yd. dash - K. Heskett, S. Rears. · 440 yd. dash - S. Rears, L. Geirsch.

"Super Streak" planned today April 1st, "All- fool's Day," is the scheduled date for the "Super Streak." According to a press release from a group in Washington calling themselves: "The Emporer Wears No Clothes," students "on hundreds of campuses acros.s the. country" are planning a giant "streak-m" for today. The group said that the purpose of the "nude-nik dash" is to show that "the President has lost all respect in the eyes of the American people." The group said they wanted to have fun while they were proving their point. "Emporer" has already held one streak-in aimed at President Nixon. At the araignment.of the

"Watergate 7", (Mitchell, Haldeman, Ehrlichman, etc.), one of the group streaked while wearing a five-foot high paper mache figure head of the President. Students from the University of Pennsylvania suggested a similar campaign to take place on the White House lawn today. The event was to be a "streak for impeachment-to lay bare the facts about Watergate and give us the naked truth." The University students, after learning of the idea's fast growing acceptance, quickly revealed it was just a joke. "We were afraid we'd get into trouble," one of the students remarked. "We do have our careers to consider."

Football drills led ~Y Riley By RICK DeKlotz

fl

Twenty days of Spring football drills have been started by new head coach Bob Riley. Assisting Riley with the workouts are offensive line coach Lew Shoff, defensive line coach Marty Dwine and defensive backfield coach Chris Showers. Riley's aims this Spring are to work the players into shape, drill them on basic fundamentals and introduce offensive and defensive schemes to be used next Fall. The workouts, which are running for about l1/2 hours, are leading up to an alumni game to be held Sunday, April 28. Riley believes his main problem next fall will be the availability of experienced players. He has quite a few players

coming up from the junior varisity ranks who along with · incoming freshmen and transfers will hopefully blend wiffi returning lettermen to build a powerful squad. Riley has already had his squad on a weight training program. He was pleased with the esults, saying they improved the speed and strength of many players. The PSC coach is a firm believer that players should be in shape the year round. "In order to play college football successfully, it's almost a 12 month endevor," he said. Some of the players may be moaning and groaning about the workouts now, but if the squad has a good season next fall, they'll be glad they took the time to work hard.

Bachle elected Rita Lammie club's leader recital given Von Bachle was elected President of the Peru State Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi at the clubs March meeting. Von Bachle will serve as Beta Mus President during the 1974-75 school term. Officers also elected at the last meeting are: Vice-President, Sharon Duer, feldt; Secretary, Debbie Anderson; Treasurer Patty Johnson and Historian Mary Bauman. Kappa Delta Pi is an international organization who purpose is recognized outstanding contributions in education. The Peru State Chapter of the National Society in Education Kappa Delta Pi was installed as the 60th chapter May 25, 1929, there are now 311 chapters according to Dr. Lloyd Kite, this years club sponsor. Dr. William Landis is co-councilor for the club which meets in the west dining room of the student center once a month.

MONDAY, APRIL l, 1974

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

Sunday, March 24, at 3:00 p.m.; Mrs Rita Lammie, a Mezzo-Soprano gave her senior recital. It was held in-the Benford Recital Hall in the Jindra Fine Arts A,uditorium. The recital was given in partial fulfillment of the requirements for a Bachelor of Fine Arts in Education degree. Mrs Lammie gave selections from Lotti, Torelli, Schumann, Beethoven, Handel, Verdi, Bach and Leoncavallo. She was accompanied by Ma)'.!lard Geschke Jr. in one of her selections. Mrs Lammie is from the studio of Edward G. Camealy. Punch and cake was served after the Recital.

READ THE PED

Shot - L. Uher, G. Harmon. Disc. - A. Klein, D. Ehmen. Javelin - A. Stoltenberg, G. Harmon. High Jump - A. Stoltenberg, K. Heskett. Long Jump- A. Stoltenberg, P. Collins. The team has one other meet scheduled positively, with several more possibilities. They will be competing at the 1st Annual Nebraska Women's Intercollegiate Track and Field Meet May 9 at Kearney State. More dates will be announced later.

Golf team boasts much experience Experience is the key word that describes the 1974 Peru State golf team. Dr. Erv Pitts had five lettermen returning from last year's squad which amassed a 28-3-2 record. Heading the squad will be senior Guy Lammie. Other returning lettermen are juniors Dave Lammie, Kurt Kent and Rich DeKlotz along with senior Dick Morrissey who is student teaching, but might be available for the District 11 and NCC meet. Newcomers to the team include; Randy Wollenburg, Brad Holding and Ted Johnson. It is hoped by Dr. Pitts that the team will reach it's peak in time for district and conference competition. Last year the 'Cats finished third in the district, and held the runner-up spot to Kearney State in the conference. The district and conference competition was held on Kearney's home course last season. This year the action will be in Fremont, home of Midland College.

Swimming competition to continue this summer Swimming competition for the Nemaha Swim Club will resume this Summer according to Coach Ed Craren. Last Summer the club competed only as a community team, but with membership established in the AAU this past winter, there will be an opportunity for the squad to compete in approximately 20 meets, compared .with 10 last year. The team didn't fare too well last winter, but Craren said development of talent was the main aim of the competition. With the additional meets this summer, it is hoped the team become more powerful: Most of the team members come from Peru, Auburn and Johnson. During the community team meets, swimmers compete in five age brackets: eight and under, nine to ten, 11-12, 13-14 and 15 on up. In addition to the Nemaha Swim Club, Craren is also orgamzmg a diving team to compete out of Nebraska City. This squad will be comprised of members from a wider area than the regular team.

S.G.A. committee draftin new student document .The Peru State College S.G.A. is at present, in its Constitution Committee, drafting a "Student Rights and Responsibilities" document which will make the distribution of student directories to outside agencies a violation of student rights, according to Scott McKercher, a member of the S.G.A. This has been brought on by the attempt of the College

Templeton makes 1st solo flight Esign R. Ernest Templeton made his first solo flight in a T-34 B Navy aircraft in late January, 1974, his base in Pensacola, Florida reports. The 1973 Peru State College phy8ical education graduate and former Peru city patrolman visited the campus and Peru friends March 19-20. While on leave, he and his wife, Betty, will visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs Donald Dallegge, in Hampton. His parents are Mr and Mrs A. J. Knickerbocker, Concord, California. Ensign Templeton hopes to complete training for piloting P-30 four engine turbo prop aircraft within a year.

Spring enrollment _ Peru State College enrollment for the 1974 spring semester is as follows: Freshmen 209 Sophomores 146 Juniors 165 Seniors 216 Post Grads 84 Others 2 Total 822 The above figures represent students enrolled in day and night classes, off campus classes, and students currently in high school or do not have a high school diploma.

Bureau, Hazelwood, Mo., an agency which compiles mailing lists, making them available to companies which deal in (according to an official of that bureau) products or services. It is asked that any student receiving any letter of solicita• tion for a student directory turn such a letter over to a member of. the S.G.A. or Dr. Rosenberg.

Auditions open for opera Auditions for the Omaha Opera Company season are now open. There are several singers needed. There are three plays be presented. They are "La Boheme," "Lucia di Lammer· oor," and "Boris Godunov." The auditions will be on April 6 and 7 from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Omaha Civic Auditorium. A tenor, two bases and a boy alto are needed for "La Boheme" which will open on November 22 and run until the 25. "Lucia di Lammermoor" needs two tenors, a bass and a mezz<rsoprano. The play will open February 6,8, 1975 and will · star Beverly Sills. Five basses, four tenors, two baritones, two mezzo-sopranos' and a soprano are needed for the production of "Boris Godunov"· which will open April 24 and run through April 26, 1975, with Normar. Treingle in the title role. Each of the three operas will require a full chorus, and each candidate is asked to prepare two arias. An accompanist will be provided, or the candidates may bring their own. Singers will be selected for solo roles or the chorus and will be elegible to perform ·in the Young People's Opera Previews . in the schools. All singers, including the chorus are to be paid. Questions should be directed to Mrs Vincent Washington, 5106 . Underwood, Omaha, Nebr. 68132 or call (402) 551-4877.


L 1, 1974

Mo., an es mailing vailable to al in (acal of that :ervices. ay student of solicita~ctory turn member of enberg.

open e Omaha on are now ral singers ·ee plays to are "La Lammerunov." ~on April 6 .m. at the torium. A a boy alto Boheme" >vember 22

Windmills of your mind

nermoor'' iass and a play will 75 and will enors, two o-sopranos <led for the Godunov" 24 and run 1975, with , the title >peras will . and each :o prepare panist will candidates lected for is and will

rm in the Previews

t

1ding the directed to gton, 5106 ~ebr.

68132

Distant Thunder ..................... Windmills of your Mind ................. Neri Park Clean-up ................... Student Files Confidential .............. Artist's Corner .. ·v . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • Rock Musician Not Overnite Success ........ PSC Grabs Doubleheader, ...............

Page 2\ Page 3 Page 4 Page 5 Page 6 Page 7 Page -S


MONDAY, APRIL 8, 1974

PAGE 2

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

It is impertinent for a hwnble student as myself to be calling for the impeachment of a leader of such a great nation as ours especially when he was democratically elected by a comfortable majority. However I believe Nixon was elected by fraud or out of sheer stupidity on the part of U.S. citizens. He went on to gain prominence through conspiracy which has been spelled out in black and white letters "Watergate." I therefore have little reservation in declaring it is Nixons clearest duty to resign. If he refuses he must be pushed. Recalling the words of Oliver Cromwell in April of 1653, "For shame, get you gone. Give place to honest men." Corifined to the White House, surrounded by toadies who bow and scrape and applaud, Nixon must be impervious to reason. If the news media is correct, our redoubtable President Nixon will be impeached within a year. What is at stake is the credibility of our country and the people who make up the soul of that country. As we near our 200th birthday it is up to the people 'to decide which direction we are to move. If in fact, Nixon is impeached and subsequently convicted who will fill the office of the presidency? We must also keep this question in mind. Gerald Ford, a nice guy with a clean political record could temporarily serve as a bandaid covering the compound fracture left behind by Spiro Agnew until the wounds have healed. The extent of Fords contact with foreign policy was a stint in the armed forces during World War II. This is a crucial pointto consider when determining the extent of Fords knowledge when it comes to foreign policy. In retrospect, rookie presidents have had difficulties in administering effective foreign policy. In 1965 Lyndon Johnson committed the U.S. to the well intentioned but corrupt Vietnam quagmire. In 1961 John Kennedy made the blunderous mistake of invading Cuba. If confronted by another Mid-East powderkeg would Ford by pushed by his subordinates when crucial decisions needed to be made? The domestic pressures in our open society is unique in its policy determination role and hopefully this will signal a downfall. While we are busy thinking of Nixons impeachment it would also be in our favor to think about who will take his place. By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER

A state college in Pennsylvania1reports a campus thief has turned religious and squared things with his conscience and Pennsylvania State University. The ex-student brought back four telephones and offered to make restitution for blankets and sheets he stole four years ago, school officials said. The young man explained he had "become a Christian." This

• • •

cannot be said about the massive robberies recently taken place in Morgan Hall. Similar incidents hav ealso occurred at Davidson Palmer but to a much lesser degree. To date no one has "turned Christian" so to speak and turned themselves in or taken stolen articles back to the original owner. Why, I ask myself w.ould any girl want to steal another girls

LETTER TO THE EDITOR . • The .preceding is a letter written in its entirety with no corrections made that was submitted to the S.G.A. to be publicly read. I think that the SGA is defeating its purpose here at Peru State, and that .it is very inconsiderate of our leading organization in trying to abolish the alcohol law on campus, and putting in more dorm hours so that people who are trying to study can be disturbed. I feel that there are incompetent leaders here who cant see that th'e main goal of

Peru State is an institution of higher learning, and not a playground for bums. The faculty meeting was about how to keep students on campus. The issues the SGA is concern~ with are all getting rid of students. Your making life better for the bwns who are going to leave anyway, and getting rid of the good students because they cant stand it. I find it very disgusting picking up a Peru Ped and finding articles on "alcohol on campus" all over the

panties. This problem must go deeper than what meets the eye. I understand there is an energy crisis going on but a clothes crisis is somewhat hard to believe. What is even harder to believe is being lucky enough to steal something their own size. Can these things actually be happening or am I looking at the world through rose colored glasses?

'

By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER

front page, ect. The SGA concerning itself with such illiterate things as just mentioned, should put more time (or this time) into finding ways to get more teachers which will attract more students in turn. Since you (the president) and your crew do not realize this, I suggest that you read this to them. Concerned Student P.S. He who doth tear this up before reading it to the SGA is a fool himself and i will find out whether or not you did.

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RESPONSE . • In response to the "concerned student" who sent the letter to the S.G .A. to be publicly read I must first apologize for having his-her letter printed without permission but since I didn't know who you were I was left with no other alternative. I felt that your views should be aired to more than just the S.G.A. representatives. I congratulate this student for expressing hisher views, I wish more students would show at least that much concern for their academic and social environment, but I am afraid I can't quite agree that working for alcohol on campus and longer dorm hours is turning

T T

?SC into a playground for hoodlwns and bwns. I r~ally don't mind the personal attacks on myself but I feel it was unnecessary to attack the students who want alcohol on campus and label them as "bums." According to a survey taken earlier this year 91 per cent of PSC students are "bums." according to the "concerned student." As far as extended dorm hours are concerned there is a need for some clarification. A change in dorm hours has to be proposed by the dorm council of the respective dorm first. Then it goes to the S.G.A. for approval or disapproval. For some reason the "con-

cerned student" seems to believe that alcohol on campus and extended dorm hours are the only things S.G .A. has worked on this year. If the student was as informed as he-she seems to be concerned it would be realiz'M that the S.G .A. "crew" has put in many hours on such things as teacher evaluations, lobbying for a bigger budget at the state · capital, drawing up an extensive document on student rights and responsibilities to replace the outdated student agreement and a new constitution will be drafted before the year is out. Dean Young President, S.G .A.

Vol. 69, No. 20 The Peru Pedagogian is published weekly every Thursday during the regular academic year by Peru State College under the auspices of the Peru State College Student Governing Association's Student Media Review Committee. The editorial comment is the collective opinion of the editorial board of the Peru Pedagogian composed of student editors and should not be taken as necessarily the opinion of the College faculty or student body. Any co)umns and/ or cartoons represent the opinion of the writer or artist and should not be taken as necessarily the opinion of the Peru Pedagogian unless otherwise indicated. All comments concerning the newspaper should be directed to the Peru Pedagogian offices located in the Education Building, Room 218. Subscriptions for undergraduates are paid from activity fees and are available to graduate students. All correspondance to the newspaper should be addressed: The Peru Pedagogian, c/ o. Peru State College, Peru, NE 68421. Managing Editor .................................. Deb Barton Issue Editor ................................. Terri Funkhouser Assistant Issue Editor ............................ Jeff Walther Sports Editors .... :... :·· ........ Rick DeKiotz and Gail Harmon Artists/Cartoonists .............. , . Steve Mann and Anne.Jones Contributing Editor ............................ Bob Wernsman CirculatiOn Manager ......... , .................... Jeff Walther REPORTERS David Alvis, Tom Ballue, Janice Johnson, Michael Kelly. and Susan Sole

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PERU PEDAGOGIAN

m must go ets the eye. ; an energy a clothes t hard to n harder to 'I enough to r own size. 1ctually be oking at the .e colored

Windmills of your mind

PAGE 3

!AM

i am content with myself and not at war i have fought the battles and i have won no longer do i fear living with ·myself or living with my thoughts, words and actions for i have conquered that which lies within me i no longer dream of that which lies behind me and i no longer seek for that which lies ahead of me no longer does my heart close its doors to you no longer does my soul search for the being i am not the being inside of me which i shall never be too long it has been on this rough and gravelly road but now i am content to rest my head on your shoulders rest my heart beside yours now i am content to love you and that i do with all of me

SGA con:h illiterate ied, should : time) into ~et more tract more ident) and lize this, I id this to edStudent ir this up e SGA is a II find out

TO ASNOWSTORM GIRL

.d.

Cards, greetings People wish you well, but Their words are a hollow echo To a lonely heart.

;eems to m campus rrs are the worked on ~nt was as ems to be 1e realizM r" has put 1 things as lobbying. t the state extensive rights and place the ementand will be !ar is out. !an Young :nt,S.G.A.

Sorrow swept down, wrapped me in its icy veil of loneliness. Until a birthday present came to me a week early. You. by RAY BOECHE

THE WALLS COLLAPSE

The walls collapse around her there; divisions she can't comprehend. The white and satin alter cloth is smudged with all the dirt of her unholy act. The choice was made as one is made when paying tax. She paid, expecting nothing in return. by TERRI HINDERKS

:day ider '.ling

GODGRANTTHATINEVER FORGET YOU

1rial and lege ;ent 1 as vise

Our worlds went drifting apart, And what I feel now is what was· once part of a whole. Droplets from a cup that once ran over. God grant that I never forget what you meant and mean to me. Gravity pulled my world down and pushed yours and mine apart. Droplets don't fill emptiness. Nothing could make our worlds rotate around each others again, And we can't stop the drifting. Rut stopping here at this level, I want to thank you for letting me see what clouds look like When you are sta~ding on top of a mountain. Our worlds went drifting apart. And standing her on mine, I see 100 stars between our

d to ing,

fees e to c/o. .rton 1user ,\t\\er

by Teri Hailar

JUST TODAY

And days away from this day and miles away from no where i will remember the warmness of your body next to mine yesterdays and moments we shared together .. have quickly slipped away from us and tomorrows will bring for the both of us a new life but today i have you with me in my arms and i am content in what i have thinking not of yesterdays and tomorrows but of today just today

worlds. Where only JO used to be ....


MONIMY, Al'l\IL 8,

PAGE 4

197~

Ramor leaching Public Sc her third Tuxhorn classes ir teaching in letteri1 stitchery last two Ms. T1 students asking ql the lime was nee instrucli because t

Clean up

Neal Park

sl udents disciplirn Beman. l in this d1 Ramon difficult l her tea, students sonality thinks thi so fast t~ day-to-de: adjust tc reports s1 some stu Mr B1 prepare' semester schedule Ramona

Saturday, March 30, Neal Park was partly given a new face. Much of the brush and limbs were picked up and stacked for the city to take away. Though a few people were there they didn't just clean up Neal park, they also picked up the vacant stretches between the complex and the campus. These pickup days are to continue all through April and hopefitlly more and more people will show up to make the day more enjoyable and the work go faster. Many of the town's children were out there helping to pick up the brush and limbs too.

Knutsler featured speaker at conference William Knutsler, the famed trial lawyer, and Clyde Bellecourt, president of A.I.M. (American Indian Movement) were the featured speakers at the National Student Association North Central Conference held March 28-30th at the University of Minnesota. Representing Peru State College were president Dean Young of the Student Governing Association and his vice-president, John

Cole. Knutsler, who is defendin~ Wounded Knee defendents Russell Means and Dennis Banks, spoke briefly about the trial and "governmental misconduct" at Wounded Knee. Most of his comments were aimed at the FBI and the late Director, J. Edgar Hoover who he compared to "Himmler." In his concluding remarks he (Knutsler) said there was a

revolution coming and students have a chance to be in the forefront of the changes that will take place. The two day conference featured numerous work shops in such areas as lobbying procedures, unionization, student corporations, student ombudsmen, and the services offered by the National Student Association, which include a

nationwide bookclub, life in-¡ surance, and a travel bureau. According to Dean Young, SGA president, a lot of interesting material was exchanged. Young went on to say that in the past Peru was not a member of the N,SA due to prohibitive annual dues, but those have recently been reduced for small colleges and the S.G.A. will consider future membership.

"The t and tortu you, Sat< the day c to come which u


MONDAY, APRIL 8, 1974

PAGE 5

PER!J PEDAC;()(;IAN'

'Arts and Crafts classes highlight teaching Ramona Tuxhorn, student leaching at Nebraska City Public School, was revisited in her third week of teaching. Ms Tuxhorn is now taking over classes in arts and crafts. She is leaching four periods a day, two in lettering and two in creative stitchery. These projects will last two weeks. Ms. Tuxhorn said that the students are demanding and asking questions a great deal of the time. Ms. Tuxhorn said it was necessary to repeat her instructions several times because the high school students want to get everything right before they start work. The students have tested her discipline. Her instructor, Mr Beman, has helped a great deal in this department. Ramona said that her most difficult problem at this stage of her teaching career is the students are changing personality traits every day. She thinks the students are changing so fast they act differently from day-to-day. A teacher has to adjust to this change. She too, ¡ reports some degree of apathy in some students. Mr Beman has a format prepared for the entire semester. But the day-to-day schedule and assignments are Ramona's responsibility. Mr Beman said he is giving her the

STUDENT TEACHER IN ACTION - Ramona Tuxhorn, Art major is caught here in a number of poses as she teaches a Nebraska City High School class in lettering. Though she said she was discouraged the first two days, the past two and one half weeks have improved considerably. '

choice of projects and advice on how to teach them. He stated that Ramona was well prepared

I

every day and a very capable teacher. He also said Ramona was his second student teacher

from PSC and both seemed to be well trained by the Peru Education Department.

Ms Tuxhorn will be interviewed again near the end of her practice semester.

Student files confidential, open under discretion Students point to visitation, alcohol, and open door policies as things over which they have little control. There is one area which governs over a student's private life. The personal files kept on students by various departments. HP ..1ould have some say so over this. Is it wrong to want to know what is put in these files? Who can see them? Do students know these files are being kept?

According to Peru State College administrators, the students' files are kept corifidential. Students are given the authority to determine who may examine them providing they know who has the files and what they contain. It was my findings that a student might have a file kept in a residence hall, the health center, the financial aids office, the registration office, the housing office, the disciplinary office, campus security, and the college in which the student is enrolled. The existence of a file is determined on whether the student! has been involved in some way with one of the above departments. For example, a student may have a file at the Financial Aids office only if he has applied for or received financial aid. Astudent would have a file kept by a residence hall and the Housing Office if he or she is living in a particular dormitory and has violated housing or visitation rules. Individual residence halls keep a record of offenses (such as an alcohol violation). All other information in these files is kept confidential to everyone except the student and the housing staff said Mrs Hallock, housemother of Davidson-Palmer. The files¡contain the same information that is sent to the offending student, meaning the violation, punishment if any, etc. Mrs .Hallock noted that the only way anyone other than the

student and staff members can see the file is with the student's authorization. "Residence halls destroy their files at the end of each academic year. The Housing Office or residence halls might keep a particular file if a student has been given a probation extending into the following year," added Mrs Hallock. In the case of an habitual violator or serious violation such as the destruction of furniture or other Peru State College property, information might be released to Dr. Rosenburg, Director of Student Personnel Services. Mrs Hallock, dorm director, keeps a record of these violations and gathers information on the cases coming to her. If enough evidence is gathered, the student is formally charged with violating a PSC rule. Depending on the seriousness of the matter, the student will either receive a warning letter or a notice to appear before the judiciary board of the dorm council. If a student is not satisfied with the course of the action taken by the dorm council, he or she might want to appeal to the Student Conduct Committee, under the direction of the Student Governing Association. From there, a student would reappeal to the Student Affairs Commission. The Judiciary Board is composed of students living in that particular dormitory, and who are also members of the dorm council. They decide whether a student charged with a violation of PSC dorm rules is guilty or not. If guilty, they levy a punishment on the basis of evidence brought before the board. When asked if a particular student has a file kept on them or whether that student is on probation, Mrs Hallock said she would never reply with a yes or no answer.

Exorcist" ritual expel Is demonic possession life inbureau. Young, t of inwas exon to say vas not a .. due to ues, but .y been eges and ~r future

1

"The threats of punishments and tortures are not hidden from you, Satan, the day of judgment, the day of pain, the day which is to come like a fiery furnace, in which unending destruction is prepared for you and all your angels. Therefore, accursed and damnable one, pay homage to the living and true God; pay homage to Jesus Christ, his Son; give honor to the Holy Spirit, the

Consoler, in whose name and power I command you, unclean spirit, whoever you may be, go forth and depart frpm this servant of God ... " This is part of the Roman Catholic ritual of exorcism. William Peter Blatty's novel The Exorcist uses_ a ritual closely resembling those lines in a story dealing with a terror know as "demonic possession."

In the story, Regan MacNeil is an 11-year-old girl possessed by Satan or one of his demon followers. Blatty never clearly identifies the spirit possessing her, however, it is stated that she spends hours on end "talking" to a spirit via the Ouija board. It is not an easy thing to be able to talk to spirits this way alone. In my opinion, Regan must have had some

psychic powers in order to do so. Her possession progresses gradually, at first resembling a medical problem. Finally, it gets to the point where she is committing obscenities to herself and others, speaking in a totally different voice, speaking languages unknown to her, and vomiting such unusual objects as hair and pins. Graphically detailed, Blatty treats the

problem with honesty and candor. Father Mel Rempe, PSC "Newman" sponsor says that most priests do not know that much about Satanic possession. Because of the extremely rare appearances of these possessions, very few priests know how to perform the exorcistic ritual.


PAGE 6

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

ARTIST'S CORNER

I

I

MONDAY, APRIL 8, 197

I

Inmost< born over son. a fre and guita became in eight by "' :scoot acre ihat good c much pl1 finally bot Mouseguit uncle bou~ For three because h1 instruction At 15, h1 lessons for practicing he began Chicago Berets". I: freshman Berets" c "Lord Ser , was relea distributE states. Aft the same I up practic In the b year Ct profession his high : director i1 Miller an< Their first local Chic .Jackie Ro After 1 . local grc , Wagers", "Love Lib

Mr V Nebrask spoke o Security Europe, Russia a of the p, Pet en United~

which i

The pavillion in the Fine Arts Building has been the scene for 9 Art Exhibits this school year. The majority of those shows exhibited the works of Peru State Art-education majors to meet state creditation requirements. The exhibition schedule is set up at the beginning of the fall semester allowing an exhibition to last for about two weeks. Art Ed majors in their senior year exhibit their best works done in Peru's 4-year program. The art ranges from simple pencil sketches to paintings in oils to works in ceramics and sculpture in wood and stone. Intricately knotted sti;ing designs, (macrame), Oriental style and even swirling designs set in what looks like a shag rug comprise a section of the broad spectrum of artistic expression presented in the shows. The next exhibit will present the best works of Seniors Mary Hill and Nancy Wurtele April 8 through April 19. A special Spring Week Art Show will close the season for the exhibits. The artists exhibiting their work in the Spring show will be past and present students of the Art ilepartment at Peru State. The exhibit will begin April 20.

p

can pric


PAGE 7

PER!! PEDAGOGIAN

MONDAY, APRIL 8, 19711

Rock musician not overnight success In most cases a musician is not born over night. Curtis Robinson, a freshman music major and guitarist at Peru State became inspired at the age of eight by watching Chuck Berry scoot across the floor playing that good ol' rock and roll. After much pleading his mother finally bought him a Mickey Mouse guitar. At the age of 12 his uncle bought him a folk guitar. For three years he continued to strum out Batman and Peter Gunn (the only songs he knew because he had had no mu~ical instruction up to this point). At 15, he took his first guitar lessons for a year. A lot of hard practicing was entailed before he began playing with a local Chicago band, the "Green Berets". In the latter part of his freshman year, the "Green Berets" cut their first record, "Lord Send Me Somebody". It was released in Chicago and distributed throughout other states. After another year with the same band, he quit and took up practicing again. In the beginning of his senior year Curtis started his professional career playing with his high school orchestra and director in a band called ,"Joe Miller and the Seeds of Life". Their first big gig was behind the local Chicago female vocalist, Jackie Ross. After playing behind such local groups as the "I We Wagers'', "The Deltas'', and the "Love Lites" the "Seeds of Life"

CURTIS 'BOBBY' ROBINSON -One of the most experienced guitar players in the area is pictured above, during one of his several hours of practicing. Robin&on said that he practices at least 40 hours a week. This is, he noted, a reduction from the the amount he practiced while going to high school.

band played as a back up for F,ddie Kendricks who had such hits as "Keep On Truckin" and "Boogie Down". Later on the "Seeds of Life" band had the opportunity to perform behind the "Stylistics" who had such hits as "People Make the World Go Round", "Children in the Nite" and, "Rock and Roll Baby". Curtis then began touring Europe and Jamaica with the "Emotions" who recorded such hits as "So I Can Love You", "What Do the Lonely Do at Christmas" and "Heart Association". On their return the "Seeds of Life" performed behind the "Miracles" formerly "Smokey Robinson and the Miracles". His last big gig was behind "The Dramatics" whose favorites we all know, "In The Rain", "Hey You Get Off Mv 路 Mountain" and "Whatcha See is Whatcha Get". As to why Curtis temporarily terminated his rising musical claim to fame and decided to come to school he said this "First of all my mother wanted me to go to college and second of all I thought I wanted to teach." When asked why he chose Peru, Curtis made this remark, "I was accepted at Illinois State University but too many of my musical friends were going there. I wanted to come to Peru to develop good study habi!S and to find a guitar instructor. Someone that would teach me

more than I know now." Curtis went on to say that he achieved good study habits during the first semester but has been unable to find a guitar instructor. Curtis' final remarks were that "he thought that more dedication was needed in the music department." Robinson is undecided about returning to Peru in the fall. "One of the most important things I have learned at Peru" said Curtis "is to learn to deal with prejudiced people." Curtis is the only musically inclined person in a family of seven, except for his mother who played drums. "I got my rhythm from my mother." said Curtis. For immediate plans concerning this summer he hopes to play behind Nina Simone who recorded the million dollar seller, "Young, Gifted and Black."

10-0 shutout opens season Peru State's golf squad opened season's play with a 10--0 shutout over Concordia in a dual held at Auburn Country Club Wednesday, (April 3). Bobcat Guy Lammie fired a two over par 37 in high winds for medalist honors in the match held to just nine holes because of poor weather conditions.

Peterson discusses Russian I U. S. relations at PSC Mr Val Peterson, former Nebraska Governor, 路 ('47-'53), spoke of the Conference on Security and Cooperation of Europe, the United States and Russia at the Tuesday meeting of the Peru Kiwanis. Peterson represented the United States at the conference which involved 32 European

nations, the U.S., and Canada. He told the Kiwanis that the conference hearlded '路 a "prothetic eagerness for a betterpeace and emphasized the fact that the world's two biggest armies are facing each other on the Soviet-Sino border. At the conference of January of last year, day-after-day was

spent debating an agenda acceptable to the Iron Curtain and the other nations. Peterson said that the Russians emphasized detente. The Soviets called for the expulsion of the United States from Europe, which Peterson feared would mean a Soviet take--0ver. The United States at the same tim~ was

PETERSON VISITS STUDENTS - 1''ormer Nebraska l.iovernor, vat ~eterson arrived on campus Tuesday afternoon and had a short, informal session with students and faculty members prior to his Wednesday convo period discussion in U.S. Russian relations.

trying to "soften up" the Russians in hopes they would permit people to leave the Soviet nations, free the newspapers and allow emmigration. Peterson said the two superpowers were deadl~ked over the Soviet-Jewish immigration controversy .. He went on to outline the series of border protections the Soviets were using on many of their "friendly nations" borders. The ex-governor stressed that the Russians are able to sell only bulk items, i.e. tractors, tanks, etc. They have inferior housing according to Peterson. Quality merchandise, he said, is foreignmade at high prices. At a Russian embassy dinner one night, Peterson toasted the Soviets, saying: "You're grown~up boys. Why don't you act like an important military power and relax?" One of the Soviets quickly jumped up and rshouted: "We're Communists!" Peterson replied: "You're not Communists! You're路 state capitalists or state socialists, both of which have everything owned by the people and run by the government." "The European people are eager for peace" Peterson said. But there is a danger of wanting peace so badly that we give up our front line of defense in Europe. If we want to be number 1, we're going to have to pay the bill so we can be strong enough to protect ourselves" he said. Mr Peterson did not believe the death of France's President, Georges Pompideau,'Would have a big effect on France's position

because he felt many of the world's leaders were of tlie DeGaullist line. When he left Washington last year, there was no big talk about the Watergate scandal overseas. "Despite their government, the Russian people are as fine as any in the world. They enjoy life and having fun," said Peterson. Peterson, an Oakland, Nebraska native, Wayne State College graduate, school teacher, sup~rintendant, ahd Ambassador to Finland and Denmark spoke about trc military aspects of the summit conference at Convocation period last Wednesday.

Unicameral awards PSC $70,000 Seventy thousand dollars was allocated to Peru State College Monday, April 1st during the budget bill amending session of the Nebraska Unicameral. A 290,418 addition to the budget for the other three state colleges was not mentioned during the discussions of the amendment. The total including the amount given to Peru came out to be $390,418. Although Peru was not a part Kearney's Senator Stromer's original amendment it was added to the amendment by Senator Terry Carpenter of Scottsbluff in an alteration he made from the floor.


PAGE 8

PERU PEDAGOGIAN .

Peru splits; wins one doubleheader, drops other Peru State's Bobcats swept a doubleheader from the Tarkio Owls Tuesday afternoon at Peru, 5-2 and 12-11. Mark Fletcher went the . distance for Peru in the opener, fanning eight at the plate. He was assisted by stellar fielding of third baseman, Dave Rombach. Tarkio took a 1-0 lead in the third, but the Bobcats scored two in the fifth and three in the sixth despite the six-hit pitching of loser Jim Clark who struck out ten. John Bender and Wendell Crook doubled in the seventh for the second Tarkio run. In the second game, a real barnburner, Dave McDaniel put four runs across for Peru with a three run homer in the first inning and a second inning single. Greg Sanders also homered for Peru, collecting three RBI's. Nine runs scored for Peru in the first two innings, but the Owls contined to battle and battered Arnie Allgood· for six runs before reliefer Robin Simmons replaced him in the fourth. Tom Froehlich got the save, coming in for Simmons in the sixth. Pete Brechbiel, Owl left fielder, homered twice for Tarkio and catcher John Warner knocked one over the fence with two on base in the sixth. The Bobcats clung to their one score lead by allowing only Ji!Il

Snyder to reach first on a walk then striking out one and recovering two grounders for outs on first. Peru's record moved to 2-2 while the Owls have a 4-6 mark. The 'Cats face Kearney April 6 a doubleheader in Peru, then travel to Midland in Fremont Wednesday, April 10 and To Atchison, Kansas Friday, April 12 for a match with Benedictine College. Game 1-April 2, 1974 PSC vs. Tarkio R H E Peru 5 6 2 Tarkio 2 6 2 000023x Fletcher (W) -Brandt 0010001 Clark (L) -Reilly

,

Peru State dropped both ends of a doubleheader (March 30) to Concordia, 11-3 and 6-2 to open the 1974 season. Coach Tom Fitzgerald believed the team was not ready mentally to play. "We weren't thinking baseball out there," he said. "I was concerned about our hitting and pitching before the

...,

,, .:-

games, arid my concern was justified," Fitzgerald added. Concordia jumped out to a 2-0 lead in the top of the first inning of the first game, but the '-Cats quickly tied it up du~ing their half of the inning as Bud and Butch Kimball scored after reaching base on errors. Concordia pitcher, Jim Ebers, held Peru to one additional run the rest of the way, while his

11010

·'

team gave him support with nine runs in the final five frames. . In the second game, Peru pitcher Duane Martin got off to a bad start as the Bulldogs' Jim Schroeder and Tim Warneke led off the game with home runs. The Bobcats equalized one of the tallies as Bud Kimball scored after walking. Concordia's big inning in the contest was the fourth as they pushed four runs

across the plate. Peru committed six errors during the two games, but Fitzgerald started six newcomers who had not previously played college baseball. Inexperience was cited.·· as a big factor in the losses, but • Fitzgerald added-"Without a doubt, we're a better team than we displayed."

( Wod

Peru and Nemaha elections May 14

PRESIDENT

Phi Beta Lambda thanks the Peru Merchants and faculty for their donations toward the annual auction held on March 5.

,_

,:"

contest this election. They are the offices of the County Clerk, Clerk of the District Court, the Coynty Treasurer, County Attorney, County Surveyor, the County Assessor, County Commissioner and County Superintendent. The Peru offices in election are: Councilman for the West Ward; a 4-year term; and the

Representative for the .!£ast Ward with a 4 and 2-year term. Bill Foyer and Don Yates are bidding for the West Ward. The 2-year east ward term is being run for by John L. Schmidt. Candidates for the 4-year term are Betty Barret and Gary Hoemann. The general election will be held all day May 14.

10 schools attend clinic Junior and senior high school stage bands descended on Peru a week ago last Saturday for the first annual Peru State College Stage Band Contest and Clinic. Class A high school stage bands attending the March 30 event were Auburn, Falls City,

WANTED

Get it straight from the 'Horse's Mouth Records! Rock Posters! Pre-printed tee shirts! For more information, write: HORSES MOUTH, Box 203 Franklin Square, NY

.

PSC wins doubleheader

The Peru and Nemaha County general elections will be held May.14. The County Clerk will be accepting absentee resignation at any time during office hours previous to 4: 00 on election day. The absentee request must have your name, home address, and party affiliation and where the ballot is to be sent. More than one request can be sent for at one time. Each requesting voter must sign his request in-· dividually. Aperson wishing to vote in the Clerk's office must have their ballot in by 4:00 p.m. the day before the election. The person voting at home must have their ballot in by the second day after the election. Voting by mail requires a Notary Public stamp on the ballot. There are several offices in

Spring football goes outside

..

:-· ·1:.

Game 2

Peru 12 11 2 Tarkio 11 8 3 541 020 x 030 323 0 Allgood (W) 31-3, Simons 2 1-3, Froehlic 1 1-3 - Macke, 6, Brandt, 1, for Peru Fehring (L) 1-3, Kierpau, 4 1-3, Brechbiel, 2 1-3 - Warner

::.,,

.. •• ~' ,,.;.. , .• "":" _.;4• :., ... ~

VICE-PRESIDENT

and 18 other people to do a thankless job as representatives in. the student government Qualifications: 5.00 G.P.A. A Petition signed by 50 students (Blanks available in the SGA office) A touch of Masochism Elections will beheld the Third week of April (Exact date will soon be announced)

Lincoln East and Bellevue, with Class C high schools attending from Humboldt and O'Dell. Junior high schools attending were Lincoln East, Clarinda, Humboldt and Robin Mickle junior high school from Lincoln. Rich Matteson, a professional jazz musician, arranger and clinician, judged the contest and ran the clinic.

·Spring Week Royalty Monday April 8 Last day to nominate Student Center Office

legepr House

with e1 fhe per evenin1 Teri studenl was aic set. Ray Be Knoll, Connie

a'

Petitio SGA off name of the officE Studen for eithe Presiden on the h consistin candida preside1

mates m All pet SGA ofl class off: at thelm SGA, pri the pm petitions the cand be made vote of n which, in the reviE If at all Peru St;


views or is the student senator elected by his constituents because of the senators views? In the case of the later, the senator would be in a position of deciding on matters of concern. In the former, the senator would only be a mouthpiece. There also is a number of committees which the student senator serves on. The titles of most of the committees are self-explanatory. The Constitution Committee worked for a revision of the previous student agreement with the college. The Elections Committee deals with a revision of election procedures. The concern of the publicity and public relations committee is to make public notice of upcoming events. Beyond those, there exists committees at the college level of which the president, vice president or any other member may serve on by appointme.nt. These include: Student Affairs Commission, Colleg~ Affairs Commission, and the Presidents Advisory Council. These are the formal areas in which student government is involved.

..

ix errors mes, but ~d six had not college was cited osses, but ~ithout a team than

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term. rates are Tard. The , is being Schmidt. ear term nd Gary ~ar

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IC with attending >'Dell. attending Clarinda, n Mickle n Lincoln. ·ofessional nger and ontest and ~vue,

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iate :enter

Student Government 1s · a mis · .leading concept to some

Opening tonight ''A Doll's House" Work for the .Peru State Col- R~gge, Roxanne Hill, Janet lege production of Ibsen's A Doll Wilson, Barbara Wilkinson House was wrapped up Friday, Dave Bayless, Mary Hill Mary with everything in readiness for Weber, Ananias Montag:ie and the performances at 8 p.m. this Lawson Greene. Debbie Glaab, Deb Ehmen evening and Tuesday. Teri Hailar, technical and and Mary Mergen have been student director for the play gathering props, with Janet was aided in construction of th~ Wilson, Susie Faller and Phyllis set, a Victorian living room, by Butrick developing make-up Ray Boeche, Steve Sharp, Kevin designs and Barb Wilkinson Knoll, Lois Vavra, Carol Dye, helping set lights. Lois Vavra, Pat Hopp and Connie Wolf, Ri.ch Hihath, Phil

.Judy Buddecke are responsible for costumes and have been able to acquire some period costumes from Nebraska WesleyanLincoln's drama department. Steve Sharp and Ray Boeche are handling the sound, with some effe~ts pre-recorded. Debbie Niedemeyer is responsible for ticket sales, with prices set at $1.25 for students and $1. 75 for adults.

Student Gov't - what is it? Petitions for candidates for SGA offices shall include the name of only one candidate and the office which the candidate is . Students who are candidat;s · for either the President or Vice President of SGA shall be placed on the ballot as pairs or teams consisting of one presidential candidate and one vice presidential candidate. The 'names of presidential candidates or vice presidential candidates may appear in no more than one team of running mates on the official ballot. All petitions of candidates for SGA officers, members, and class officers must be presented at the last regular meeting of the SGA, prior to the elections, for the purpose of review of petitions and qualifications of the candidates. Exceptions may be made to this rule only by a 2-3 vote of the executive committee which, in such cases, shall act a~ the reviewing body. If at all possible the students of Peru State College should be given the choice of two qualified candidates for the elective positions of President and Vice President. Should the occasion occur that there is only one candidate for either of these ffices a ballot shall be made up.

Student Government elections will be held the third week in April. Since some candidates have already announced their intentions of running for a position in student government and have announced their "platforms," I feel that an attempt should be made to inform the student voters of what student government is and what it is supposed to be. It is all too often that campaign candidates make blatant statements and promises which sound nice to the uninformed voter. Nice sounding rhetoric coming from a kind and sincere looking face shouldn't be the basis upon which any person is selected for any office. Student Government is to a large degree indicative of campus attitudes and their periods. The 60's marked the peak in student involvement and social change. The civil rights movement and the tearing down of the Vietnam cold war was accompanied by the increase in the drafting of young men. The mood in music change was significant in the fact it influenced society. Political activism was the watch word of the times. A great numbe'r of events influenced students and student government. Activism on campuses across the nation has declined sharply. It is refl~ted at Peru State College by a decline in student attendance at such events as concerts and dances. It can also be reflected in student activism in student government. Not all can attributed to a Kent State backlash. These are of course over simplifications, but they are necessary to understand our present system. Currently the S.G.A. student senate functions as the highest level of student government. The student senate is to be representative of all students. The student senators job is to represent not only his constituency but also the student body as a whole in making decisions on matters brought before the SGA. . · There is an age old political question which must be considered when electing representatives. This is the question of whether the senator is to be the spokesman for his constituences

Student Government as a concept is misleading to some. There are those people who have a romantic view of student government and have visions of granduer. Involvement does not seem romantic in that some people look at it fron a Walter Mittyish perspective of the gallant student leaders cn1sading for the masses against the sinister forces of evil that threaten student rights. This is definetely out of perspective. After serving a year in S.G.A. I can say that it is very seldom where there are any clear cut black and white distinctions between good and bad. There is a lot of gray area. Student government and its leaders often become disillusioned when confronted with boring material. To one person a procedure for student disciplinary action, revising the Students Rights and Responsibilities Agreement with the college, updating of all the organizational constitutions and ·redefining their terms of existence, lobbying at the State Capital for alcohol on campus, lobbying for a better budget proposal is boring, to another student senator it may be exciting and very rewarding. This is what student government is all about. There is a definite need for concerned, interested, conscientious students who are willing to work in all of these areas. These are the areas of stu~nt input into the policies and decisions that make up the college governace system. There are of course areas in which student government can or should be working on. There are two levels of activism. The tangible projects of student government and the intagibles. By tangible projects I mean those types of projects which are visible to the student. Such things as faculty evaluations, a college owned bookstore, rap sessions between students and facult~, coed dorm facilities, and a studen_t exchange program. The mtangible items or concerns of the S.G.A. revolve around things not visible to the student. This is in referral to the actual governing process of the college and S.G.A. as a whole. Student input into the committees of the college fall into this category. It is the area of intangibles the S.G.A. should direct its attention. At P.er~ th.ei~ exists a need for distinctions on a college level as to the J~nsd1cbon of each respective governing body. We need to determme what are the areas of similar concern between the students, faculty and administration. These are decisions which must be made in the governace structure of the college. Theroretically speaking a college exists primarily for its students. Without students the college would be put out of commission. Therefore at least 90 per cent of what goes on around Peru State affects the students in some form or manner. There exists a need for student government to work towards a better concept of "college goverance" i.e.; working jointly with the faculty and administration in the decision of college matters. What effects P.S.C. as a college effects students as well. Again this is a concern of student government. In viewing my experience with student government I believe that given a good group of students working together the students could gain a significantly large amount of input into the ~reas of student concern. Most definitely there is a need for mvolvement., Students must realize what effects them here in their education will influence them the rest of their lives. I feel that the areas of concern for student government will be furthering a concept of "college goverance." I have only scratched the surface. By TERRIE FUNKHOUSER


.PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 2

D-P keeps irons hot at rap session

STAFF MEMBE.R'S VIEW I had occasion to talk to President Pearson in his office last week on the subject of the .dormitory theft and vandalism situation. We agreed that the situation called for a statement by the Administration about what will be done. The following is a prepared statement by Dr. Pearson: "T~e administration is deeply concerned about the thefts and vandalism which have occurred in the dormitories. In an effort to bring this situation under control, new k€ys and locks will be issued and instaUed in Delzell and Morgan Halls. In addition, the criminal division of the State Patrol has been contacted and requested to lend assistance." While in his office I informed him of the alleged mail thefts from the open mail !:>oxes at Morgan Hall, stressing the point that the girls I had talked to were very concerned about the safety and privacy of their mail, as well as the fact that Morgan Hall is the ~only dormitory not having combination-lock mail boxes. I even proposed that the mail lock-boxes in Majors Hall, now unused, be removed and transferred to Morgan Hall. It bothers me that I find

nothing about the subject of providing the mail at Morgan Hall the same protection that it is given at every other hall on campus. It also bothers me that there was no indication in the statement saying whether or not the State Patrol will lend assistance as requested, though it is to be hoped that it will. I can only say what I have said before, as the situation worsens, I hear more and more students at Delzell and Morgan Halls seriously discussing the ideal of mMing from the dormitories and possibly even the college. I have talked with other students who assure me that they intend to inform their legislators of the deplorable situation here and some are· going to write to the Board of Trustees and the Board of Regents. I can only urge the Administration to take strong action to curb the theft and vandalism situation; if only to keep students· from leaving. With a lowered student population, the· Unicameral will surely reduce our already tight budget, leaving' us worse off than ever. Mr. DAVID ALIVIS

President Douglas Pearson and John Letts, campus housing director, subjected themselves to a rather unusual sifoation Monday night at DavidsonPalmer Hall. Dr. Pearson had been contacted about conducting a rap session at the dorm and he agreed to listen to the girl's complaints and answer their questions. The D-P girls kept the irons hot for an hour and a half, asking questions thaf covered a range from the proposed merging of the state colleges with the University of Nebraska at Lincoln, to new curtains for the dorm. The questions were neatly fielded by Dr. Pearson, while refusing to commit himself on anything, seemed to satisfy the girls' curiosity on most points. Questions and answers included:

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I Prizes$5-$10-$15 : I You don't have to be an artist to win! I Sign up at the Student Center. A sketch of your planned work I 1 must be submitted by April 16 to be eligible.

·-----------------------~--

Trophies will be awarded the winners at the Spring Week Concert.

Letter to the Editor In regard to the concerned letter. received . and read at the March 26th Student Governing Association meeting referring to the incompetency of the S.G.A. and the student senators as a whole I would like to say the message you were trying to convey in your letter lacked conviction and your spelling is terrible. As the letter was publicly read we could almost see the fire in your eyes as you wrote it. We could detect the hate you must have for the S.G.A. You probably lost your jock strap or your girlfriend and s~udents

decided it was time to take y hostilities out on someone. appreciate your taking the ti out to read the Ped even if y disgust at the alcohol issue overwhelming. I bet you were stricken w you found out. that our stude governing president is going .be one of the future teachers America. How dare he? May bare bottoms streaks through your dreams, Peace, Love, Hippi Degeherates, Woodst andGran another concerned stud

·-------------------------

Q. Why were teachers evaluations discontinued and are they going to be given again?

I · ··--------------------~----, I WINDOW PAINTING CONTEST I

SPRING WEEK CONTEST for the MISS LEGS and MR HARIY LEGS ofPSC

MONDAY, APRIL !5, !97

Inaugural a ti rst at·P.S.C.

Dr. Pearson said that the evaluations had been stopped because the faculty voted that they be stopped, over his objections. He also said that the evaluations would be given this spring, because in his opinion, they served a useful purpose. Q. Is there a possibility of just paying room next year and purchasing a meal plan ·separately to suit your own needs instead of paying combined roOl!l_filld ·board? Dr. Pearson stated that Mr Letts had presented this idea to him and he was checking into it to see what the idea would mean to the food service and the various organizations concerned. He. said that he could make no definite promise but there was a good possibility of something being done about it for next year. There were many more matters cleared up before Dr. Pear~on. took his leave. The residents of D-P would like· to extend an open invitation to Dr. ~earson to come back again,

On Saturday, April 27, Dr. Douglas W. Pearson will be named Peru State College's CONTEST RULES: .l. Contestant must be a Peru · twentieth president. The Board of Directors will make the State Student formal announcement of his 2. $1.00 entry fee for each male appointment then. or female contestant must acThe Inauguration schedule is company entry forms as follows: Thursday, April 25 3. Entry deadline: April 16, 1974. 9:40 a.m. -Awards Convocation Mail entry forms to: Lambda p.m. - Planting of 1001 Oak Delta Lambda, Dr. Daryl 12:00 7:30 or 8:00 p.m. - Student · Long, PSC Recital Friday, April 26 4. Voting will be by the student 10:00 a.m. - Literary Festival body at 1 penny a vote. No 12:30 p.m. ~ Inaugural Golf limit on the number of votes. Voting will be conducted on Tournament Monday, Tuesday, .and Wed- 8:00 p.m. - Concert Saturday, April.27 nesday of Spring Week. 10:30 a.m. - Brunch p.m. - Inaugural Cere5. Pictures to be taken by a 2:00 mony photographer on April 17 at a designated place. Male con- 3:30 p.m. - Reception testants will be photographed 5-6:30 p.m. - Social Hour '7:00 p.m. - Banquet in cutoffs or burmuda shorts. Female contestants will be 9:30-12:30 p.m. - Ball photographed in Hot. Pants (or short shorts) and nylons. Ir·- - ---.-~ - -- • I Lamda Delta Lamda I presents I 6. Hopefully each contestant will I Computer Dating I will be sponsored by an I Questionaires sold for I organizati9n on campus but it I I 25c I ·is not necessary. I Wednesday, Thursday, Friday I I Questionaire!! & Answers · I I Match 4-5 closest I - OFFICAL ENTRY FORM: I guys or gals. I Name ......................... . I I Sponsored by ....... ·.· ......... . Address ....................... . Phone Number ................ .

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The Peru Pedagogian is published weekly every Thursday during the regular academic year by Peru State College under the auspices of the Peru State College Student Governing Association's Student Media Review Committee. The editorial comment is the collective opinion of the editorial board of the Peru Pedagogian composed of student editors and should not be taken as necessarily the opinion of the College faculty or student body. Any co/umns and/ or cartoons represent the opinion of the writer or artist and should not be taken as necessarily the opinion of the Peru Pedagogian unless otherwise indicated. All comments concerning the newspaper should be directed to the Peru Pedagogian offices located in the Education Building, Room218. Subscriptions for undergraduates are paid from activity fees and are available to graduate students. All correspondance to the newspaper should be addressed: The Peru Pedagogian, c/o Peru State College, Peru, NE 68421. Managing Editor .................................. Deb Barton Issue Editor ................................. Terri Funkhouser Assistant Issue Editor ............................ Jeff Walther Sports Editors .................. Rick DeKlotz and Gail Harmon Artists/Cartoonists ................ Steve Mann and Anne Jones Contributirig Editor ............................ Bob Wernsman Circulation Manager .............................. Jeff Walther REPORTERS David Alvis, Tom Ballue, Janice Johnson, Michael Kelly and Susan Sole


PER'.J PEDAGOGIAN

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Glass Menagerie off-campus production The Glass Menagerie is an offcampus production, written by Tennessee Williams, sponsored by campus m'inistry and directed by John Billings. The "memory" play will be presented at the Christian Church on Fifth Street, May 2 and 3. · Laura, 25, portrayed by Trina O'Banion is handicapped. She characterizes the typical homebody type who, because of her shyness, becomes enveloped with in her own little shell and is only concerned with her glassanimal collection. ,Tom, the son, played by Michael Kelly, ha.s great ambitions of becoming a poet and writer. He is held back however, by an obligation he feels toward taking care of his mother and sister. His father deserted the family when Laura and Tom were young. ·omanda, the. mother, .played by Julee Tillman, feels her daughter is wasting her best years just sitting around the house. She enrolls Laura in a business school, but that only lasts one day because Laura gets sick. Amanda also takes Laura to a · youth club, but due to Laura's shyness, she doesn't talk to anyone. As a last resort, Amanda asks Tom to bring home a male caller for Laura. Jim the gentleman caller, played by Bob Wernesman, works at the warehouse with Tom. He dreams of being a big executive type someday. He is also an old high school lover whom Laura had adored in high school. Jim takes Laura into the parlor after dinner and encourages her to come out of her shell and become somebody. Before Jim leaves, he explains to Laura his recent plans to get married. All of Laura's drea1ns are crushed and she withdraws deeper into her shell. As the play ends, Tom is leaving for the merchant marines.

'hursday ~e under )Verning

CONFRONTATION - Michael Kelly faces his 'mother' during a tense moment of rehersals for 'The Glass Menagerie.' The play is being sponsored by Campus Ministry and will be presented May 2 and 3 in the Christian Church on 5th St. Kelly's mother in the play is Julee Tillman. Also pictured is Trena ·O'Banion who has the role of Mike's sister. The fourth role in the play is held by Bob Wernsman. The annual Spring Week Carnival is again being planned. This ~-----------------------year's carnival will be Tuesday, April 23, from 3:00-5 :30 p.m. All

I I I I I

campus organizations have been asked by the Student Center Board to get a game or booth or some activity planned to take part in this event. B This year's Spring Week Theme is Peru Opens It's Doors in I '74. The Student Center Board urges PSC organizations to obtain I a form from an SCB member, fill it out, and return it to the SCB I office in the Student Center before April 15.

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editorial tors and College cpresent :aken as therwise ·ected to luilding, ;ity fees lance to ;ian, c/o >Barton khouser Walther flarmon 1eJones 'rnsman Walther

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PAGE 4

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

Women's softball team opens season with loss

Damage Homeruns

The Peru women opened their softball season Saturday, April 6, dropping two games. The PSC team opened against Creighton with the visitors taking the top end of a 17-15 score. The game saw a number of errors and a bad day for the pitchers of both teams as a number of walks stretched the game out. Hits were scarce in the game with Nancy Kottich leading Peru with a triple, a · double, and a single. Deb Scholl also hit well for Peru. The PSC women led most of the way and lost it in the last inning as a number of errors let Creighton score the runs they needed to go ahead. The "Kittens" were unable to muster the batting power in the last of the 7th and Creighton hung on for the win. Creighton now goes with a

PSC places in six events A nine-man Peru State. track team competed with some of the track powers of the State of Nebraska in the 11th annual Kearney State College Relays held April 8. No team scores were kept, but six Bobcats placed in events in competition against Kearney State, Hastings, Doane College and Nebraska Wesleyan. _ Gordon Thompson placed second in the javelin with a throw of 175'6" and also triple jumped 43'3 112" for fifth in that rvent. .Phil Fritz earned Peru's only other second place finish, completing the two mile walk in 16:58.8. Fritz finished behind .Jack Soukup of Kearney who clocked 16:29.5. Both Soukup's and Fritz's times were under the old record of i7:14.2. The distance-medley team of Larry Smith, Bob Lowery, Phil Fritz and Ron Storant placed fourth, and Rob Applegate took fiflh in the shot put with a toss of 44'10" to round out Peru's placing finishes. Paul Kruse accompanied the learn.

1-2 record as Peru stands at 0-2. The second game went early as JFK took.a 13-0 decision with the 10 run rule going into effect after the 5th inning. Errors also played a part in the game although they weren't the big factor. Peru fell fast in this one as JKF's pitchers gve up only two hits in 5 innings. Deb Scholl got one hit for Peru, but wasn't able to advance and Pru fell without scoring. JFK's record now stands at 3 and 1 for the season. Peru looks forward to improvgames. One of the factors that influences the team's success is lack of experience. Peru fielded a young team this year, with only 2 returning .starters from last year's team. The girls have a talented team that a little experience will soon help. "Better things are expected shortly," stated the coaches.

Golfers take third place in invitational . Peru State golfers earned third place in the eight team Fairbury Invitational held April 5 at Fairbury. Peru's Guy Lammie fired a 37-33-70 for medalist honors in the event won by Doane. Doane totaled 302 for the victory, seven strokes ahead of Platte Junior College (309)- and 13 ahead of Peru (315). The only other 'Cat golfer to break 80 was Dave Lammie with a 38-39-77. Team Scoring Doane 302 Platte 309 Peru State 315 McCook 320 Northeastern 323 Fairbury 340 CNTC 349 Haskell 352

MONDAY, APRIL 15, 1974

cause loss By RICK DeKLOTZ Peru State baseball pitchers found out what damage home runs can cause in a pair of Nebraska College Conference losses to Kearney State, 4-2 and 7-6 Saturday (April 6). The Antelopes' Dave Pratt socked a pair of homers in each game to lead the Kearney sweep. Two other Kearney players also homered. One a shot by Bill Gradoville in the bottom of the seventh inning to win the second game. In the opener, Pratt gave Kearney a 1-0 lead in the third with his first home run. The Antelopes added three more tallies in the fifth, with Platt's second solo shot of the game leading the way. Peru earned it's runs in the bottom of the sixth on a two run homer by Dan Parker. The blast to center field also scored Dave Rombach, who had reached base on a single. After holding Kearney scoreless in the top of the seventh, the Bobcats went down in order in the bottom of the inning to end the contest. In the second game, Kearney took a 6-1 lead after five innings. A home run by Terry Criger started the Bobcats on a five run eruption in the top of the sixth. Following Criger's smash, Butch and Bud Kimball retired on a strike out and a ground out. -.. Rombach singled, Parker walked and Dave McDaniel singled, scoring Rombach. Pat Tynon followed with a single to score Parker. Freshman catcher Tim Macke scored McDaniel on a base rap, and after Greg Sanders walked, Criger earned his second RBI of the inning on a

walk with the bases loaded, scoring Tyon. Peru held Kearney scoreless in the bottom of the sixth, but the 'Cats were unable to come up with any runs of their own in the top of the seventh. In the bottom of the seventh, with one out, Gradoville hit the first Duane Martin pitch over the right-center field fence to end the game. Concerning the games, Coach Tom Fitzgerald said, "We had the opportunity to win both contests. Defensively we played pretty well except for errors. We have a habit of having bad innings where our pitchers will give up four runs." Although the 'Cats seem to be hitting the ball better, Fitgerald

,-------------------------r : OUTDOOR TRACK 1974 1 April 6th, Kearney Relays (at Kearney).

I

I April 11th, Bronco Relays (at Hastings). I April 13th, Corn Palace Relays (at Mitchell S.D.).j : April 18th-20th, 3rd Annual Mules Relays (at Warrensberg, Mo.). 1 April 18th-20th, Kansas Relays (at Lawrence, 1 1 _ Kan.). 1 April 26th-27th, Drake Relays (at Des Moines, Ia.) I May 4th, Doane Night Relays (at Crete). · water was shut off at 10:15 p.m. I May 7th, N.C.C. Meet (at Kearney). Ma in tenance personnel, I May 23rd-24th, Nat. N.A.I.A. Champs security personnel and students : (Arkadelphia, Ark.).

Maintenance man Fred Gefeller arrived at the hall at 9:52 p.m., followed by Campus Security Officer Howard Allgood at 9:55 p.m. and Maintenance man Bill Reeves at 10:15 p.m. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds George Wendel arrived at 10:30 p.m. to take stock of the damage. Rooms were flooded in sections of the third and first floors and I.he basement, with water coming into .Jim C. Smith's room on first floor fast enough to fill a Ihree gallon waste basket four times a minute during the entire episode which lasted until the

worked till after midnight cleaning up the mess. One sad side line on the situation was t.he theft of a photographic enlarger from a basement storeroom during the cleanup. According to John O'Connor, Delzell maintenance man, the enlarger was apparently stolen while maintenance men were out of the room before it was relocked.

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II•••••••••• TRAIL DRIVE-IN THEATRE-Nebraska City

No one caught in damage scene Unidentified persons broke a water pipe on the third floor of Delzell Hall at approximately 9:45 p.m. Sunday, March 31. RA Wayne Ambler and Mike Resso, a student living on the floor, heard the noise of the spraying water and came, out into the hall but saw no one at the sctme of the damage.

remarked, "We're still not getting the base hits with people

FRI., SAT., SUN. April 19-20-21 Double Feature Richard Roundtree

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PERU OPENS ITS DOORS


PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE2

MONDAY, APRIL 22, 19}

Underwood working to save· birds Ms · Suzanne Underwood, problem. Underwood says th faculty member behind the the problem can be easily solv Speakeasy program and coor- by placing masking tape aero dinator of the Cultural Week the windows in a pattern whi seminars, has embarked on a the birds can recognize the personal campaign to save the as a solid mass and thus avoid it birds which have been, she said, " "It's ·not really that big "needlessly killed" by flying problem," she said. "I just don' into the windows of the Complex like the idea of any anim dying for no particular reason. buildings. According to Ms Underwood, Ms Underwood did disclose th the birds fly into the windows many of the residents she · because they are large and clear speak with about the situati and look like open air. She said didn't like to see the bird's die that she and other Complex and were willing to tape their residents find many of the dead windows. However, many of the birds every day, and hear them birds seem to be slamming in the windowed hallways whic "hit the windows" regularly. Ms Underwood's campaign so connect different sections of the far is basically a one-person Complex buildings. Ms Unundertaking because many of derwood plans to see the dor· the residents in _the Complex mitory managers for action. don't care enough to remedy the

Fn admissior up 44 per admissior Gary H< director f, what rr especiall) l973admi

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CALENDER OF EVENTS Burning stump causes) complaints "THIS is pollution controll???" That's what the sign said. An old, rotting tree stump was burned north of the Education building April 10. Wood smoke floated over the campus, making students' eyes burn and making them cough. . . PSC's maintenance· department was in charge -of- burning

the stump. It was cut up at first to aid in the burning. It· resembled a funeral pyre The following day it resemblL'd a somewhat decomposed body. Dr. Douglas W. Pearson said that a place to plant the campus' 1001 Oak was needed. This seemed to be the logical place. In talks between the Administration and Maintenance,

Letters to the Editor Dear Editor, , red, speckled feather-shells Between the Education beside bushes. Some die in Building an<Hhe Stiident Center tissue-lined shoeboxes in a once stood a proud oak tree. Now Samaritan's living room. Some as I pass by, all I see is the burned out remains of a stump. I huddle inside useless wings by do realize the tree had to be cut the sidewalk, stunned and down, but to me, the burning of hemhorraging. I'm responsible. So are you. the stump was like jabbing a Such deaths can be stopped. It dagger into the heart of an takes only masking· tape and a already dying mll!l. minute. to mark off the windows I am sure there could have in your hallway, especially if you been other ways to dispose of the stump. It seems like part of Peru live in the complex (see Nicholas Patel-no more unsightly, has been lost. And now I have been told another tree is to be surely, than bloodstains and planted there. What will become feathers. of it in a few years????? HARBINGER MikeResso Died at 10:30 the one 'song spilled in a few dropsTo the Editor: Out like that and spring Senseless deaths disturb mejust a day off. the senseless deaths of birds at Peru disturb me-birds who Some feathers still stick to the mistake glass for space, window, smacking against illusive glassthe rest I buried, yes did it, lined corridors of the complextook the liberty and birds folding and dropping like just to welcome anything, missiles. It's all rather messy. will wipe that glass clean. Some die .all at once. Brown, SUZANNE UNDERWOOD

Veterns studying under GI Bill must send ncerts'' The Veterans' Administration has sent word to any veteran studying under the GI Bill that they MUST send in their "cert" cards to insure payment for their final month of training. If you are a veteran attending PSC, the certification of attendance eard you receive with the next to final check should be · filled out immediately, signed, and returned promptly to your

regidnal VA office. If it is not, the agency cannot prepare your final check for the current school year. Details may be obtained at VA offices, local veterans service organizations, or by writing the VA Jnformation Ser.vice in Washington, D.C. 20420. (telephone: 202~389-2741).

it was decided to remove the old stump so a new tree could be planted for the Inauguration. However, some students were concerned about pollution and placed the sign on the cement wall around the stump. Someone in the Administration didn't appreciate the sign. It was torn down at approximately 3 p.m. by George Wendell, Maintenance ·

Baby arrives on Easter for Smiths The Easter Bunny doubled for the stork on Apirl 14 when he brought the family of James C. Smith a bouncing baby girl. Melva Jane made her appearance at 7: 30 a.m. and weighed in at 6 pounds, 4 ounces. It is to be noted that the proud father was back in classes Monday, April 15, and that he was passing out cigars to all his friends.

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APRIL21 4:00p.m. AAU Swim Team Pool 6:30 p.m. Adv. Fin. Aid and Inst. Training AD105 APRIL22 8:30p.m.SCBMovie FA Aud. 7:00p.m. IAClub IA29 6:30p.m. Quercus Club WDR 3:30p.m. Gamma Theta Upsilon EDllO APRIL23 5:30p.m. AAUSwim Team Pool 6:00p.m. SGA FA212 4:45p.m. CircleK WDR 6:30p.m. Kiwanis WDR 12: 00 noon Speakeasy WDR 8:00p.m. Alumni Assoc. ED210 3: 00 p.m. PSC vs JFK women's baseball There APRIL24 6:00p.m. WAA Gym APRIL25 5:30p.m. AAUSwim Team Pool 9:40 a.m. Awards Convo College Aud. 9:00p.m. SCBMovie FA Aud. 5:00p.m. SCB WDR 1:00 p.m .. PSC vs Hastings Baseball There l:OOp.m. Nebr. Wesleyan Golf at Auburn Auburn . . APRIL26 8:30p.m. Ext. Serv. Workshop WDR APRIL27 1: 00 p.m. Peru vs. Chadron at Broken Bow 2:00p.m. PSC vs Creighton Women's Baseball At Omaha T?e Peru Pedagogian is published weekly every Thursday durmg th~ regular academic year by Peru State College under the auspices of the Peru State College Student Governing Association's Student Media Review Committee. The editorial comment is the collective opinion of the editorial board of the Peru Pedagogian composed of student editors and should not be taken as necessarily the opinion of the College facul~ ~r student body. Anyco/umns and/ or cartoons represent the opm1on of the writer or artist and should not be taken as necessarily the opinion of the Peru Pedagogian unless otherwise indicated. All comments concerningthe newspaper should be directed to the Peru Pedagogian offices located in the Education Building, Room 218. Subscriptions for undergraduates are paid from activity fees and are available to graduate students. All correspondance to the newspaper should be addressed: The Peru Pedagogian, c/o Peru State College, Peru, NE 68421. Managing Editor .................................. Deb Barton Assistant Issue Editors ..... Terri Funkhouser and Jeff Walther Sports Editors .................. Rick DeKiotz and Gail Harmon Artists/Cartoonists ................ Steve Mann and Anne Jones Contrilluting Editor ....... Bob Wernsman and Frank D'Addesa Circulation Manager .............................. Jeff Walther REPORTERS David Alvis, Tom B;dlue, Janice Johnson, Michael Kellyand Susan Sole

"show" s the natio

High ~ dergradt Nemaha counties job supr skilled la are a fev clerk-sa r.olle!!e E availablE for an lrainee r in a fiI cording t by Ch< manage1 Local 0 Departrr of Empl1 Major in the ar1

Studenl schools"' Thursda) seminars careers experts i with thE recent c; Peru St Day. Mr an PSC Ear Dr. Mar• Everoll young m

The Bl; first orga term of l called " The clul because blacks al the club name "f The cit 1973, nol member~

of events BSU's social ev black st attend n club. Gordie this year Lake Ch< Presiden1 freshma


MONDAY, APRIL 22, 1974

PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 3

Freshman admissio·ns up 44 percent says that sily solved 1pe across .ern which e the glass is avoid it. iat big a : just don't r animals r reason." ;close that ts she did ~ situation bird's die tape their any of the tming into 1ys which ions of the Ms Un) the doraction.

rs Pool D105

Aud. IA29

WDR DUO

Pool A212

WDR WDR WDR D210

.'here Gym Pool Aud. Aud.

WDR ~here

1burn

WDR 1Bow At

hursday ;e under 1verning !ditorial :ors and College 1present aken as herwise ected to uilding, ity fees ance to ian, c/o Barton Nalther Jarmon eJones Addes a IValther 1

According to a press release from the Admissions Department at Peru State, freshman admissions in the fall of 1974 are up 44 per cent over last year's admissions received by A~ril 1. Gary Hoemann, admissions director for Peru State said that what makes the figures especially noteworthy is that the 1973 admissions figure at April 1 was 30 per cent above the 1972 talley. Last year's freshman class was the largest since 1970. "In a national situation of declining enrollments, last year's increase at Peru State was considered phenomenal," Gary Hoemann commented. It seems "students are looking for a small college and economics dictate that the student be costs conscious," he said. Not all new students appear .at registration, but again, according to the addmissions release; Peru State's 1973 "show" statistics were far above 1the national aver~e. Of 351 new

students admitted, 283, about 80 per cent, registered in PSC's fall 1973 semester. Peru State College's approach to recruiting may be the answer to the above-average statistics. A telephone recruiting campaign is underway for the second year at Peru. Peru State ~tudents are calling area high school students who have indicated a desire to attend Peru next fall but have not yet applied. The team of student volunteers use campus phones in the evening to place person-toperson calls to prospects, offering to answer questions about Peru State. "Talking to a Peru Stater ·is effective," Hoemann said. PSC Basketball Coach Schnauser and Mr John Letts, director of student housing and activities are available as resource persons, Hoemann said, but the Peru students do the real selling. Another sucessful recruiting idea is last year's sucessful

"Mini-bussing" of area high school students to the Peru campus. High school junior and seniors with their counselors were invited to spend a day on campus in April. Schools accepting are Palmyra and Douglas, April 10; SyracuseDunbar-Avoca, Apri} U; Table Rock, April 15; and Auburn and Tecumseh, A,pril 17. Peru State sponsors activities during the year to bring high school students to the campus on an informal basis. Activities include track meets, Business Career Day, Science Career Day, the District Speech and Drama Contests, and the Band and Vocal Clinics. Bob Wernsman, Journalism senior, and Gary Hoemann put out a monthly tabloid entitled Innerviews. Featuring articles and features of interest to incoming students and their parents, the paper is currently being sent to 2,600 high school counselors and students.

Job· outlook good for undergraduates High school and college undergraduates in the area of Nemaha, Otoe, Cass, Johnson, Pawnee and Richardson counties will find a fairly good job supply for temporary, unskilled labor this summer. There are a few openings available for clerk-sales personnel. Spring r.ollee:e graduates will find little available in their fields except for an occasional managertrainee position or as an officer in a financial institution according to information furnished by Charles E. · Neerman, manager of the Nebraska City Local Office of the Nebraska Department of Labor, Division of Employment. Major job concentrations are in the areas of service-hospitals,

least 14 years old, with foremen TEST TIME - Steve Pummel is pictured here performing 16 or older and truck drivers just one of his several tasks as a student teacher in a Sidney, Ia., over 18. elementary school. Pummel, a resident of Nebraska City gave Company ckws are furnished vent to some of his feelings concerning his student teaching. transportation, travel pay oneway per diem and water in the fields, while private contract · crews must furnish their own transportation and water. The private contract method is recommended as the best money-maker for good, efficient ~teve Pummell is now 1.n h:s eight-year-0lds, and to learn the crews, with de tasseling thrra week of student teachmg m work capabilities of kids their machines occasionally available the third grade a.t Sidney, Iowa.. age. Also, there·never seems to for contract work. , Steve has taken over teaching be enough time in the day to Those students and spring chores for classes in reading, complete all the work that is graduates wishing to find em- science, math, and a weekly planned. ployment through the Nebraska newspaper the third graders Mrs ,Greedy, Pummel.l's City office are urged to register receive. Pummell repo:ts no supervisirig t~acher said that he as soon as possible, as jobs are great problems as the kids are is now planning l~ssons for all filled as soon as available in getting used to him and he to the classes · he teaches and most cases. them. choosing the material for them. There are certain problems in Mrs Greedy also said that Steve elementary education, acseemed to be well trained and cording to Steve. One of these is the third graders respond to him very well. careers available in the United and Bryan Memorial hospitals in to choose material that relates to States available in the United Lincoln, speak on the aspects of States today. Dr. Carlson and a medical technology career. Mrs Eversoll are staff members Other science careers at the ·University of Nebraska, discussed were computer For more information on the Conservation & Survey mathematics and science in On Wednesday, May 1st, FAST, contact: divisions. industry, medical nursing, and American college and high Bruce W. Roberts, Director Science Career Day Chairman science in education. Students school students have been asked Mr Al Brady said that one of the attending the function were from to organize a FAST TO SAVE A Project Relief, Inc. P.O. Box 1455 most popular seminars was in Auburn; Craig, Missouri; PEOPLE. The fast is aimed at the field of medical technology. Dawson-Verdon; Falls City; 335 Westminster Street helping the six to ten million Thirty-seven students heard Ms Hamburg, Iowa; Hickman- people rapidly starving to death Providence, Rhode Island 02901 Phone: [401] 751-9300 Shirley Brickman, medical Norris; Millard in Omaha; and due to the African drought, technology admission personnel Nebraska City. which has been called the "worst employe with Lincoln General ecological disaster of the cenBarnett made tury." On May 1st, student's have Vice President begin June 24 been asked by the organizers of the fast, Ox-Fam American and Project Relief, to skip one or all Santa Fe Workshops of ConMr Robert Barnett has, ac· Indiana. of the day's meals and donate. cording to President Pearson, temporary Art start June 24 with Events held by the BSU in- 8-week sessions in Santa Fe, the moeny thus saved to help the aacepted the recently vacated cluded a Homecoming Dance. New Mexico. Theme of the people of the drought-stricken position. of_ vice-president for Louise Johnson was chosen as workshops that will be held year area. The funds raised will be administration. Vice-president their queen. She graduated in around is "Creative Exploraused immediately for food, Barnett will begin his responDecember 1973. family planning and medical sibilities in the middle of May. tions '74". Other events also sponsored assistance. Workshop courses offered are Barnett was interviewed by a by the club were a Brotherhood painting-drawing, sculpture, Scientists estimate that, as a group of students early last Week which began February 24. photography arid poetry-prose result of the drought, the Sahara month. The students, ranging Creighton University's Black writing. The workshops are Desert is expanding into the from freshmen to seniors, found Student Union Choir attended under 9 faculty-artisits and are middle-African countries at a Barnett to be "highly competent this event. The BSU was also · dedicated to experimental Workrate of 30 miles per year. in the position he was seeking" planning to hold.an all "Black shop-teaching techniques. · Considering this factor, the and " .. .looked like an able adWeek" but it \Vas called off funds raised by the fast will be ministrator." The interview Colleges and universities because differences between throughout the country have channeled into long-range pro- consisted basically of a review of some of the black students and extended 6 to 10 credit units to jects such as agricultural train- Mr Barnett's resume and a 'he administration. The next 8-week students. ing programs, water-well dril- question and answer session. event planried is a "Stoned Soul ling and credit-cooperatives to Contact Gerald111e Price, AdDr. Pearson interviewed Picnic" and will be for blacks visory Director at Box 1344, aid small farmers; in short, "to Barnett personally before the only. It will be held jointly with Santa Fe, New Mexico, 87501 for help build a sound agriculture so students met with him and Creighton University. No date or more information on the prourgently needed in these deve- presented him to the students as location has been set for the gram and for scholarship-aid loping nations," said a relase his personal choice over a great event. from "Project Relief." possibilities. number of applicants. nursing homes, restaurants, etcand construction work, with some farm work available as the growing season gets under way. Full or part-time night work has possibilities iri Nebraska City, with eight to ten openings at present in restaurant work, as bartenders and barmaids and nurse's aides. For those interested in outdoor work involving little heavy physical labor, corn detasseling openings will ·be plentiful for about three weeks begThning in late June or early July. Between 800 and 1,000 were employed last year. These pay $1.80 and up for company crewmen, foremen and truck drivers, with set rates for private crews contracting by the acre. Crewmen must be at

Pummel teaching · .th i.r~ grade . class

L

Nine schools attend Science Day Students from nine area high schools were on the PSC campus Thursday, April 4, to attend seminars and discussions about careers in science. Visiting experts and PSC faculty talked with the students to discuss .recent career developments at Peru State's Science Career Day. Mr and Mrs· Scott Williams, PSC Earth Science faculty, and Dr. Marvin Carlson with Duane Everoll spoke with several young men of the earth science

·Black Union strengthening The Black Student Union was first organized during the school term of 1969. At that time it was called "Afro-American· Club" The club broke ·up 'in 1970 because there were very few blacks attending PSC. In 1972, the club reorganized under the name "Black Student Union". The club became stronger in 1973, not only in number of members but also in the number of events .. BSU's purpose is to provide social events and activities for black students. Anyone may attend the events held by the club. Gordie Thompson is prc~ident this year. He is a senior from Lake Charles, Louisiana. Vice: President is Larry Chase, i freshman, from HammQnd,

Fast Day on May 1

Santa Fe workshops


PAGE 4

PEDAGOGIAN

MONDAY, APRIL 22, 19

1974 SUMMER SESSION·S SCHEDULE SCHOOL OF HUMANITIES & N}\TURAL SCIENCES

Dept

Prerequisite

Course Title

No

Art Art. Art Art Art

101 200-400 300 306 308

ART Drawing I Studio Acitivities Ceramics , Art Appreciation Art Exploration

Eng Eng Eng Eng Eng

101 202 203 301 325

ENGLISH -English Composition Appreciation of Literatur< Children's Literature Traditional Grammar American Literature II

100 109 311 220-420

MUSIC Fundamentals & Elementary Music Class Guitar Music Appreciation & History Strings, Piano, Voice - Workshop (Permission-Dr. Wilson) Brownville Summer Music Festival (July 14-27) (July 28-August 10) POLITICAL SCIENCE American National Governmetlt

Soc Soc

SOCIOLOGY Principles of Sociology The Family

Course Title

Dept

No

Speh Speh Speh

254 300 402

SPEECH Public Speaking Theatre Workshop Theatre Practicum

Biol

102

BIOLOGY Animal Biology

GSci

20

GSci

100

GSci GSci

202 430G

GSci

499G

Geog

101

Geol

202

Math Math

10

.,

85

Arranged

Arranged

x

FA 205

x

x

Pol Sci 201 201 340

Term 2 Period No Room 1 234 5

x

Prerequisite

x x

Arranged

x x

x

x

Arranged

x

Term 1 Period No 1 23 4 5

GENERAL SCIENCE Inquiry Science for Middle School Teachers-Workshop (July 24-August 9) Physics (For non physical science majors) Physical ~cience~Elementary Prog, Environmental Science-Workshop (June 19-July 5) .Aerospace Science-Workshop . (July 8-23) GEOGRAPHY Principles of Geography Lab arranged

x

x

Sherwood Sherwood Sherwood . Sherwood Sherwood

xx x Arranged

3

xx xx x xx xx xx xx x

3 2 3

FA FA FA FA FA

xxxxx xx xx x xx xx x xx xx xx xx x

3 3 3 3

J. Barrett Staff Hicks J. Barrett Staff

Ad 105 Arranged FA 212 x x x x x

3 3

Schottenhamel Hahn

FA 111 FA 111 FA 111

xxxxx xxxx xxxxx

3 2 3 1

G. Wilson Camealy G. Wilson Staff

FA 212

xx x x x

3

Hahn

FA 105 FA 104

xx xx x xxxxx

3

Staff Staff

104 105 105 105 105

2

3

D a y_ s M T WT F

Hrs Cr

Instructor

FA 105 Aud

xxxxx xxxxx

3 3 1

Hicks M. Wilson M. Wilson

Sc 304

xxxxx

3

Brady

Sc 304

xxxxx

3

Hamann

Sc 104

3

Mc Caslin

3 3

Brady Long

FA 212

xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx

3

Hamann

Ed 110

xxxxx

3

s.

Sc 304 FA 211

xx

xx xx

xx xx x

FA 205 FA 211 FA 205

Arranged

xx

x

Instructor

Arranged

Term 2 Period No Room l 23 4 5

x

GEOLOGY Rocks and Minerals MATHEMATICS Elemeµtary Statistics (June 10-14) Metric System (June 4-8)

x

x

Arranged

D a y_ s Hrs MT WT F Cr

Arranged

x

x Permission

x

x

HISTORY Nebraskaland Tour-(July 3-July 19) American History to 1865

Hist/Eng 300 Hist 113 Mus Mus Mus Mus

Term l Period No l 23 4 5

x Permission

...

Ed 110 Arranged Sc 105 Sc 105

xxxxx xxxxx

Williams

1-3 S. Williams McKercher McKercher


MONDAY, APRIL 22, 1974

PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 5

SCHOOL OF l·:JJllC/\T I ON I, /\!'!'LI 1·:11 /\!('!''.;

•. :::-:::·:::.:·; ·.::::..:. ·.: .:. .:

Course Titll' Dept No ----------·-·-·-·--·- -·- - - -- --·--Bus Bus

102 235

Educ Educ

300 302

Educ Educ Educ Educ. Educ

304 334 336 408 415G

Educ

415G

Educ

415G

Educ

423

IA IA IA IA IA

226 322 337 338 340

PE PE PE PE

10 215 311 415G

Dept

No

PE

415G

PE

415G

Psych Psych Psych Psych Psych

121 201 301 430 450

VEd VEd

441G 443G

:

!

.:. .::~::

:::=::: .:.. ..:.. :.. ;: :: -::: :: ;:...-::--::: :: : : ·:

l'rl'rl'qu isi'lt· ··-··- -- ·-- - -·- - -·-- -- ·- -

Tl' rm I f>t·r ind No I '!. ·; 4 5

BUSINESS Introduction to Data Processing Business Machines EDUCATION Foundations of Education Disadvantaged Child (June 19 - July 5) Child, School and Family Teaching of Reading Diagnostic & Remedial Reading Instructional Media Individualization of Instruction (July 8 - 23) Drug Use and Abuse (July 8 - 23) Creative Teaching in Elem. Sch. (July 24-August 9) Methods & Materials of Teaching Exceptional Children (July 8 - 23) INDUSTRIAL ARTS , Photography I Hand Crafts Driver Ed &.Traffic Safety I General Safety Driver Ed & Traffic Safety II PHYSICAL EDUCATION Tennis First Aid P.E. in Intermediat'e Grades Motor Perceptual (June 4-19)

Course Title

Prerequisite

PHYSICAL EDUCATION (Cont.) Outdoor Education (June 3-14) Volleyball Clinic (June 3-7) (June 10-14) PSYCHOLOGY General Psychology Human Growth &Development Educational Psychology Educational Measu~ements Directed Studies

'f« rm '!. i't· r i od No

x

Mccaslin Lewellen

Ed 202 Ed 311

xxxxx x xx x x

3 3

Land is Bradley

307

xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx xxxx xx x x x

3

xx

Ed Ed Ed Ed Ed

3

Staff Currier Curr ii:,r Van Zant Currier

xx

Ed 311

xxxxx

3

Van Zant

xx

Ed 307

xx xx x

3

Currier

xx

Ed 102

xxxxx

3

Guliz ia

x

IA IA IA IA IA

xx xx x xxxxx xxxxx xx xx x xx xx x

3 3

3 3 3

Russell Russell Jarvis Jarvis Staff

xxxx xx xx x xx xx xx xx x

1 3 2 3

Fitzgerald Fitzgerald Fitzgerald Pitts

x xx

x x

311

23 24 4 29 4

Courts Ed 202 Gym Ad 105

Term ,2 Period No Room 123 4 5

Da y s MT WT F

Ed 210 Arranged

Arranged

Gym

x

x

C LA S S

202 307 307

Arranged

Arranged

Instructor

3

x

VOCATIONAL EDUCATION History & Philosophy of Voe.Educ. Coordination Teaching in Vocational Education Programs

y .8-. Hrs

_t!._I_\i_l..l_-.0:_ _ _ _ _

3

x

Term 1 Period No 1 23 4 5

_I~ _'.l.

·== ;-:":==:::-=---=::==:=--=..~=

xxxxx xxxxx

xx

x

.

=~:

Ad 102 Ed 113

x

x

l(oom

.5-._ ._ -- -

xx x

x

.1._

x

x

x

J

'!.

: ~ ·:-..."':'·=~==:-:.:·==·=-··:

x

x

3 2

Hrs Instructor Cr 3

Arranged

Schnas1:<1 Mier

226 307 202 102

xx xx x xx xx x xx xx x xx xx

3 3 3 2 1-4

Bradley Staff Gulizia Landis Scherer

Ed 102

xxxxx

3

Hamilton

Ed 102

xx xx x

3

Hamilton

Ed Ed Ed Ed

Arranged

x

3

SCHEDULE

Peru State College 1974 Summer Program:

First Term, June 3 - July 5; Second Term, July 8 - August 9

The Class Schedule is arranged alphabetically by subjects with five 100-minute periods daily,. A limited number of graduate courses are included. A maximum load of six hours is allowed. Overloads will not be honored. CLASS PERIODS: Regular 1 7:00 a.m. 8:40 a.m. 2 8:50 a.m. - 10:30 a.m. 3 10:40 a.m. - 12:20 p.m. Noon 12:20 p.m. 1:00 p.m. 4 1:00 p.m. - 2:40 p.m. 2:50 p.m. 5 4:30 p.m.

-

-

Shortened for Convocation 1 7:00 a.m. - 8:20 2 8:30 a,m. - 9:50 Convo 10:00 a.m. - 10:50 3 11 :00 a.m. - 12:20 Noon 12:20 p.m. 1:00 4 1:00 p.m, 2:40 5 2:50 p,m, - 4:30

-

a.m. a.m. a,m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m,


MONDAY, APRIL 22,

PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE6

Spring Week 1974 Monday, April 22 AFaculty track meet, a picnic and the Movie, "Joe Kid," are the Spring Week activities planned for today. The faculty track meet will be held at 3:30 in the Oak Bowl. Between 5 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. a picnic will be held in there. Students who don't have meal tickets or show them then must pay $1.30 for the meal. The last event is a showing of the movie, "Joe Kid," starring Clint Eastwood, in the Fine Arts Auditorium at 8:30.

Denny Brooks

Tuesday, April 23 Come one.! Come all! The annual spring week carnival will beheld Tues., April23. Enjoy the events and forget your cares. Have your fortune told, try your skill at shaving a balloon, get your very own poem written and have it delivered to anyone you want. All this excitement and only for one afternoon. That evening there will be a concert by Denny Brooks starting at 8:00.

Brooks' career started at two Denny Brooks is a member of shaped and poiished into an the new creative corps brought uniqueness all its own. The forward in the group-dominated Back Porch Majority played '60's. Born in Long Beach, college concerts, folkish night California on December 12, 1942, 路 clubs, a variety of television Brooks first sang "I'm Looking shows and recorded four albums Over AFour Leaf Clover" at the for Epic Records. age of two. He developed an act Finding himself stifled as a by memorizing the words to his member of the tightly' managed record collection; with congroup, Brooks left them as soon centration on Spike Jones and as his contract was fulfilled. Frankie Laine. From there he "just sat down He began his. career in high and listened to music" until he school where he sang for met Dan Moore and made an album. ..... assemblies and local coffeehouses. Brooks describes himself as He worked for a summer at "a ballad singer". "My greatest Disneyland while in college. At tendency is to slow things Disneyland, he donned a straw down. Rock scared me to death, hat and a blazer. to sing folk but it was OK because the songs songs to the coke guzzling were really important." crowds. Denny does not write songs, In 1962, Brooks joined the USO but he has many friends who are tour ranging throughout the Far composers. He repays them by East. Having seen much of the being a good interpreter, an world, he decided to return to ability that grows out of his college. Since the limelight had feelings the he is an actor at become a part of his life, he heart. joined the Back Porch Majority He has done no acting except in 1964. for some in college, but he uses During the next three years, his acting talent to enliven his , which he described as a three- stage act. ring circus, his performing was

What's Up Doc

9 P.M.

Thursday, April 25 Events on Thursday, April 25 for Spring Week will include a recital in honor of Dr. Douglas Pearson's inauguration. The recital will last from 7: 30 to approximately 8: 30. At 9:00 a movie called "What's Up, Doc?" will be shown in the Fine Arts Auditorium. Arecital will be held Thursday

April 路25, in the Fine Arts Auditorium as part of the Spring Week activities. The program will feature the better performers from the last student recital. Among those performing will be Maynard Geschke, tenor, and Jan Pressgrove and Stephanie Lang, sopranos from the studio of Mr Edward Camealy.

Students from the studio of Dr Gilbert E. Wilson will incl Emily Rosewell and Dian Rees with piano solos; Den Ehmke and Roland Barrett with trumpet solos; Lennie Lahman with a drum solo; and Karleme Badgett with a flute solo. The recital is in honor of Dr. Douglas inauguration.

Peru Sta offering pro5pecti surroundir The ser to high set interested serves a~ sport at ion 路get to Per A car frc the high s1 school an1 campus arranged. From students r Director o Letts, Stu Gary HoE

F.A. Auditorium '.'What's Up Doc" is a whacky comedy about a square musicologist who falls in love with a screwball. Ryan O'Neal and Barbra Streisand star in the spoof of a far-out comedies of the '30's, 路zany romances, and frantic chases through San Francisco's hills.

Betwee1 students around ca on the Ac From 1: have Im Center. F prospecti1 classes 01 instructor terest. At taken bac by car.


PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 8

MONDAY, APRIL 22, 19

Cheerleaders selected for 1974-75 seaso Each .girl trying out f Long hours of pract~ce, hard football-basketball, was judg work, aches, pains, and many on a· dance routine "Hail V bruises were finally brought to sity" a cheer containing an end as ten new cheerleaders were selected for the 1974-75 mour{t performed with anoth girl "Get Together", and a ch sports season, April 2. they made up themselves. ·. Two squads of cheerleaders The wrestling cheerlead were chosen, a first at Peru, for the next year. The squads were based on a cheer another girl also "Fight", w· consist of football-basketball standing mount, four c cheerleaders, and wrestling taught to them, and three cheerleaders. chants made up by each of th Aseparation was made due _to Any girl interested was able many conflicts jn basketball games and wrestling matches. A try out for either squad or both them. This year was one choice always had to be made Peru's largest turn outs of which would be left out. Next year each team will be sup- terested girls in the last f . years. ported equally. The squads are as folio A panel of six judges, ~on­ Football-Basketball - Ca sisting of faculty, secretaries, and students from the college Deb Barton, Patty Colli selected the girls. They based Ronda Gobber, Deb Hebd Peggy Kreifels, and Jan their selections on the girl's ability, enthusiasm, coor- Vance. Wrestling - R Christensen, Carel Dye, Kat dination, working together, Heskett, and Gloria Kentopp .. creativeness, and imagination.

J..

Terry Criger, Golf record 8-2 June Bottcher Peru·now State golfers push their season record to with outstanding win over Nebras Wesleyan and a victory, o Doan in a triangular held athletes Holmes Park in Lincol

Coach Riley gives last minute instmctions t? players before exhibition game on Sunday, April 28th.

Ripple hurls no-hitter, Riley signs Bobcats sweep Doane high school Dick Ripple of Benedictine

Peru - Martin and Macke twirled a no-hitter against Peru Benedictine-Schlindler, Henr State in Atchison, Kansas (5) and Henningsen-Bregen Friday (April 12) a~ the Bobcats · Tom Brandt slammed Doane dropped the first game of the pitcher Bob Park's 1-0 pitch fo~ a doubleheader, Peru earned a two run homer April 16 to give split of the games, winning t~e Peru State a 5-4 baseball victory nightcap 3-2. Peru's lone run m and a sweep of a doublheader. tlie opener came in the third Peru won the opener 6-3 behind inning on a walk to Stan Dunn the five hit pitchin~ of Arnie and a pitchers error - Dunn · Allgood. The big inning for the finally scoring on a wild pitch. Bobcats in the first game was Peru's starting pitcher, Tom the fifth, when four runs crossed Froehlich struck out five and the plate a.s a result of three walked none, but couldn't get singles, a double and a pair of any support from his team at the base-on balls. plate. Coach Fitzgerald comIn the second game, Peru took mented, "Tom pitched well a 2-0 lead in the first inning as enough to win the game, but we Bud Kimball and Larry Chase di<ln't get him any hits. We're scored after reaching base on a still not hitting the ball well single and an error respectively. enough to win consistently." Dick Tynon earned an RBI as he In the second game, Peru walked with the bases loaded pitcher Duane Martin won a scoring Kimball. Dave McDa~el battle of left handers to even the followed with a base rap, scormg Bobcat record at 5-5. Chase. The 'Cats scored twice in the Doane tallied one run in each second inning on four base on of the second and third innings to balls and base hits by Terry tie things up. Peru regained t~e Criger and Butch Kimball. Peru lead in 'the fourth as Butch scored again in the next frame Kimball scored after doubling. as disignated hitter Pat Tynon Doane right fielder, Jerry doubled, Tim Macke sacrificed Kerl, put the Tigers into the lead and Greg Sanders singled Tynon in the sixth with a two-run home. homer. With no one out, it Benedictine's Mike Roach appeared that P~ru pi~cher scored both his team's runs, as Dennis Dickman might be m for he homered in the third and a rough inning, but he retired the scored again in the fifth when he next three batters in order. reached base on an error and Dickman Jet only one man reach scored on another. base in the seventh. Peru's pitching according to In the bottom of the seventh, Firzgerald is "very adequate," Tynon grounded out pitcher to and the defense continues to· be first .and McDaniel walked, tough as the Bobcats turned in setting up Brandt's heroic shot. four double plays in the two games, First game Game No. I R H E R H E Doane 100 020 O 3' 5 2 Peru 001. 000 O 1 O 1 PeruState 101 040 x 6 6 3 Benedictine 001 110 .O 3 9 ·. 3 Doane _ Shields and Metcalf Peru-Froehlich and Brandt Peru - Allgood and Macke Benedictine-Ripple and Second game Henningsen R H E GameNo.2 Doane 011 002 o 4 6 2 R H E Peru State 200 000 2 5 6 2 Peru 021 000 IJ 3 5 3 Doane - Parks and Metcalf Benedictine 001 010 O 2 5 0 Peru-Dickman and Brandt

8-2

111/z-61/z

9-6

offensive :backs · Head football coach Bob Riley has announced the signings of five high school offensive backs to attend Peru State next fall. The recruits signed by Riley are Jim Tomasek, 5'9", 165 pounds quarterback fro!ll Lincoln Northeast; Kevm Perkins, 6'0", 180 puunds tailback from Oakland; Iowa; Dale Patton, 6'1", 200 pmmds fullback from Springfield, Ohio; Greg Sprague, 6'1", 175 pound quarterback from Lincoln High and Mark Lucas, 6'0", 188 pound running back from Peoria, Illinois. . In his recruiting, Riley is looking for players with speed and quickness to run in the backfield. Tomasek is. one of the finest triple option quarterbacks Riley has seen on fil!ll. . . Riley believes Perkins 1s a fme open field runner with good power. . . Lucas, according to Riley, 1s a hard runner and should be a solid addition to the backfield because of his quickness.

Thursday (April 11l. The 1974 edition of "OutPeru's Guy Lammie battl standing College Athletes ·of high gutsy winds with a 40-39· America" will feature six Peru performance for medali Student-athletes. honors. Bobcat Dave Lam The volume honors American shot an even par 36 on the fr college athletes of Rl:lperi~r nine but could do no better t athletic ability with emphasis 44 0~ the backside, as the wiri.. also placed on com!Il_unity picked-up to finish._ in seco service and campus act1VIty · place individually with an 80. Selected from Peru are Gale • • • • • •. .• • • • Bly three year baseball lette~an; Terry Criger, four year football lett.erman at quarterback and two year letterman in baseball; June Bottcher, first team volleyball player; .Patty Johnson, first team volleyball Double Feature performer; Jack Stanley, four Rod Stelger - Robert Ryan l ·year wrestling letterman at. 118 pounds, and Chuck Rombach, a Jeff Bridges - Season Hubie:' two year letterman in baseball. 10

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COLOR - Rated PG PLUS Stuart Whitman

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THAT DARN CAT COLOR - Rated G

money When· become Nils an threate: of her learns I · but Nor with N suades fraudul; TorwaJc safe no


RIL 22, 1974

PAGE7

PEDAGOGIAN

.. MONDAY, APIUL 22, 1974

Golf tourney

·Friday, April 26

moved to Nebraska City The Presidents Inaugural Cup Golf Tournament, originally scheduled to be played on the Auburn Country Club course, will be played on April 26 at the Nebraska City Country Club course. All PSC students have been invited to compete for the three trophies being awarded to the top three finishers. Tee-off for the first round of competition, Friday, April 26, will be anywhere between 12:30 and 4:00 p.m. Interested duffers can sign up early for a preferred tee-off time and groups up to four can play together. The tournament is one of the events coordinated in conjunction with the Pearson Inauguration celebration and PSC's Spring Week. Competition will be held in three rounds of 18 holes apiece, with a handicap established in either the first or second round. There is no fee or green fees being charged.

"Midnight Madness"

follows show

Muledeer and M,oondogg Medicine Show The "Muledeer and Moondogg Medicine Show" will appear in concert in PSC's College Auditorilllll., April 26 at Sp.m. as part of the Spring · Week festivities. Larry C. Muledeer and A. E.

studio of Dr. will include md Dianne los; Dennis Barrett with 1ie Lallman nd Karleme ? solo. 1onor of Dr. arson's

Mini-Bus brings students to campus Peru State College is currently offering Mini-Bus service to proc;pective students from surrounding high schools The service has been ·offered to high schools who have seniors interested in coming to PSC, and serves as a means of transportation for those students to · get to Peru. Acar from Peru State picks up the high school students at their school and brings them to the campus where a tour is arranged. From 10:00 to 11:00 the · students meet with Don Miller, Director of Financial Aids; John Letts, Student Center Board; or Gary Hoemann, Office .of Admissions, to ask questions and find out what services are available at Peru. Between 11:00 and 12:00, the students are taken on a tour around campus by PSC students on the Admission's Committee. From 12:00to l:OOthe students have lunch at the Student Center. From 1:00 to 2:00 the prospective student can go to classes on campus and talk to instructors in their field of interest. At 2:00 the students are taken back to their high school by car. "

Moondogg comprise the group. It is said the preceded B. B. King, Gordon Lightfoot, ·Flash Cadillac,· The Nitty Gritty Dirt Band, Beach Boys, Earl Scruggs Family and Friends, and the Doobie Brothers and have never held up the show.

In their 22 years of experience of trying to get out of the business, they have been aided by John Byner, David Frost, Jack Paar, Merv Griffin, Helen Reddy, Burns and Schreiber, ABC's "In Concert" and NBC's "Midnight Special."

Following the Medicine Show at 9:00 p.m. will be a sixmember Rhythm and Blues band known as the Megatones. The group was formed in 1973. This is their first appearance at PSC.

An evening concert with the comedy act of "The Muledeer and Moondog Medicine Show" will highlight Friday's activities. The show, located in the College Auditorilllll, will be open to the public with an admission charge. Following the concert will be the annual "Midnight Madness" party in the Student Center.

"lnterruptions, delays, hurt ADoll's House" The Peru Players' production Nora borrowed the money, 4,800 of Henrik Ibsen's A Doll's House kroner. Tol:vald wouldn't have was a child of the theatre born gone if he had kn<1wn she had after a long and painful labor. borrowed the money, so she told Beset by interruptions, delays him she had gotten it from her because of conflicts in father. She has kept the secret auditorium use, stolen play -for seven years, but the man she books, a director hospitalized for· borrowed the money from, Nils two weeks, no .director at all for Krogstad, is working at the bank one week and a director in the Torvald manages. Torvald is last week of rehearsals. If any going to dismiss him, so he is theatre company had an excuse pressuring Nora to help him to cancel to opening, it was the: keep his bank post by inPeru Players. fluencing Torvald. It would not But they .didn't. Mrs Wilson be too much to handle except for went into the hospital and the the fact that Nora forged her cast kept things together father's name to the loan somehow. Then Debbie Hendoclllllent as co-signer - her drickson of Bellevue was asked father was dangerously ill, dying by Mrs Wilson to step in as in fact, and she hadn't wanted to director for the last week of the worry him. play as her assistant, and Nora wonders what to do, but Monday night the curtain at is advised and aided by an old eight o'clock , not the best friend, Mrs Kristine Linde, who production ever put across the was once betrothed to Krogstad board by the Players, but it did arid now works at Torvald's go on, and they are to be apbank. plauded for it, from Mary Ruth Krogstad pushes harder and , Wilson down to the usherettes, harder as Torvald dismisses him for their effort and devotion. from the bank, finally sending a In "A Doll's House", the main Jetter to Torvald telling him of characters are Torvald and his wife's crime, telling Nora Nora Helmer. Sevel! years beforehand what he is going to before, Torvald became do. seriously ill and his doctors said At the last, Krogstad and he would have to spend some Kristine re-unite and Krogstad time in the South - the play was offers to ask for his letter back set in Norway in the Victorian before Torvald has a chance to era - but they didn't have the read it, but Kristene tells him money. not to, that it must come out in ·To save .her husband's life,

the open. Torvald reads the letter, calling Nora irresponsible, stupid,· a criminal, upbraiding her for what she has done, when all she had wanted to do was save his life and keep her dying father from grief and worry. A letter comes for Nora, but Torvald takes it, reads it, and finds that Krogstad has sent back the forged loan papers. .Then he is all kindness, condescention and willingness to "forgive" Nora for what she has done. It is too late, though, as Nora has seen that she does not love him, that he really loves her only as a possession, a doll, not a person, and tells him so, leaving him and their three children in order to find out what life is really like. The play ends with Torvald alone, head buried in his hands, realising that he has lost her, that she is gone from his life, the d?ll 's house in which he kept her. Bill Martin, a freshman with no p,>evious acting experience, played the male lead, Torvald. For a novice actor he did 'surprisingly well in a part ·which had a great nlllllber of lines. No Olivier, Martin did not have the skill and experience to handle the part with much fluidity of wither phrase or movemen~ keeping his voice in l\ very narrow tonal range, and

he spent most of the play either raising an admonishing finger to wave at Nora or grasping his lapels as if his jacket was about to come off. This kept him from developing his character as an experienced actor would have. His best scene was the final one before the curtain in the third act, where he was crying, head in hands, though it seemed at times he was grinning behind his hands .. Diction was also a problem in spots, shoulda's, coulda 's and this's slipping in through the fascade of that supposedly wellbred attorney-bank manager. Barbara Wilkenson, as Nora, certainly fit her part physically, with a sing-song stage voice perfect for the part. Basically fitting the part, she was hampered by a lack of animation in her facial expresi>ion and gestures, her face rarely displaying anything more than joy, apprehension, coquettishness, or a drawn, pained look when turning away from Torvald, Rank or Krogstad. Her gait was not quite adapted to the long Victorian gowns, throwing the lines of the skirting out a bit ungracefully, something a well-groomed, pampered daughter of a prosperous Norwegian father would not do. By DAVID ALVIS


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PEARSON INAUGURATED ~

i.s follows: - CaptainY Collins, ~b Hebda, md Janet - Ria Jye, Kathy Kentopp.

Highlighting the 1974 Spring Week was . the inaugural ceremony held April 27th, in honor of Peru State College's twentieth president, Dr. Douglas W. Pearson. The ceremony was the first formal inauguration in Peru State's history of 107 years. Represented at the inauguration were delegates from the various universities and colleges in the surrounding area. The faculty attired in academic regalia followed the colors into the auditorium. Members of the State Colleges' Board of Trustees proceeded the presidential party; The

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A professional drama critic attended Peru State College's opening-night performance of their spring play "A Doll's House." According to the director of the play, Mrs Mary Ruth Wilson, this is the first time any. PSC production was ever been professionally critiqued. Mr Howard Hamilton, an Omaha-based critic, reviews area productions and presents . them in a monthly tabloid in the Hamilton Newsletter. In the April issue of the publication Mr Hamilton writes: · "On April 15th: I attended the opening night of Peru (Nb) State College's "A Doll's House." Continually Scandinavian play-writer Henrik Ibsen uses as his technique rich drama with a light degree of humor, and such was a case here. Nora borrowed fradulantly a large sum of money from a banker - Nils. When· her husband Torwald becomes bank manager, he fires Nils and not to be undone, Nils threatens Nora with the release of her doings. Her husband learns by letter of this situation, but Nora's friend, Kristine goes with Nils and evidently persuades him to return the fraudulant IOU. Even though Torwald has his bank position safe now, Nora wants to start over, and she leaves - leaving of course their three children with their father. The audience

seemed disturbed by this finale, but that is Ibsen. The entire cast involved are worthy of mention. The three youngsters (grade school ages) were Peggy Lou Allgood, John Barrett and Amy Pearson. Cathy Coulter and Sue Coughlin were maids both in good character. Rita Miller (the friend of Nora) and Steve Sharp (a doctor) added individual drama. Dave Bayless (Nils) clearly handled the most delicate drama role of this play and though some of . the audience laughed, Mr Bayless exemplified in a stimulated manner his role's mannerisms - sinister yet sensitive. The highlighters were Barbra Wilkinson (Nora) and Bill Martin (Torwald). Because of an incident on Bill's first entrance, his acting was slow but gained .appreclath:ely during"the'3 acts until the powers of drama were called upon him in the finale. He fulfilled them. Barbara, not to be outdone, moved about professionally and verbally articulated her responses with the comanding qualities of a star. Having limited use . of the Faculty Director Mrs Ruth Wilson due to her recent illness Assistant Director Debbie Hend'. rickson and student Teri Hailer brought to us this difficult drama a desireable appreciation by this writer. The state design and the costumes were fantastic."

Presidents of the state colleges and members of the Board of Trustees. Pearson extended gratitude to President Douglas W. Pearson the Peru Achievment FounSaturday, cited Peru's con- dation, the President's Advisory tributions to the nation's Council and the surrounding prominant people, including communities who supported the authors,· educators and ad- celebration. Special thanks went ministrators and not~d that this to _Mrs Sharon Rosenberg, legacy is being continued with a chairwoman of the Inauguration student body of outstanding Committee. "Peru State College has a JOurnallsts, athletes, poets, musicians, architects - "not to legacy of leadership," Pearson said. l'Peru graduates have mention streakers." Dr. Pearson spoke at his own founded national organizations and have been nationally acinauguration as the twentieth claimed as educators and adPres_ident of Peru State College. The audience included ministrators," he said. ceremony was colorful and impressive.

Flashback 1973-·74 By MICHAEL KELLY On July 24, 1973, the State College Board of Trustees elected Dr. Douglas W. Pearson to be Peru State College's 20th pr~sident. Dr. Pearson'~ appomtment became effective on August 15: That could very well have been taken as an omen of what was to follow. The 1973-74 school year at PSC was chocked full of such changes. Three faculty members with a combined 53 years of experience resigned this. Mr Jerome Stemper resigned early in tlie year after 23 years of teaching at PSC. On November 30, Mr Jack Mcintire resigned after 18 years. And in early 1974, Dr. C. V. Siegner quit after 12 years. A powerful!. blow for Women's Liberation was struck when Billy Jean King defeated hustler Bobby Riggs. I picked Riggs. It seemed like a good idea at the time. The S.G.A. headed by· President Dean Young went through three vice-presidents. this year. John Billings; Dean Anstey, and John Cole served in the number two position. Home coming brought some changes and these were mostly happy ones. The Homecoming play "How The Other Half Loves" was a fair success. The theme "The Sun Shines Brighter Every Day" seemed to encourage the Bobcat football team as they ·defeated Kearney

State 26-0. This resounding victory helped the 'Cats to win a share. in the NCC crown. The Bobcats ended their games with a 5-5 season, the first such season since 1962. One of the major. factors in the teams success was senior running back Barry Reed. And it really wasn't all that surprising when he was picked in the tenth round of the professional football draft by the Minnesota Vikings. Other seniors recieved recognition, but for more academic reasons. This year 12 seniors were selected for Who's Who In American Colleges. They were : Kay Lynne Albin; Janet Lee Barton; Tom Froehlich· Marv Goergen; Mary Hill'. Stephanie Lange; Linda Sue Madison; Jack Stanley; Bob Wernsman; Carol Wheeler; and PJ Schultz Entertainment at PSC this year was in some cases entertaining, in some cases nQt. L.obo, Jim Stafford, Denny Brooks, Texas, the Downing Brothers, Mule deer . and Moondog Medicine show all performed. There were also five theatrical productions. Besides the Homecoming play "How The Other Half' L<ives" there was "Butterflies Are Free" and "For The Benefit Of Mr Kite," both of which were Student directed. On February 17 and 18, the smash success musical "No No Nan-

· nette" was presented. The show was sponsored by the Music D~t. and directed by J. Hartson Billings III. The dubious success of "A Doll's House" rounded out the year on a doWl}ward note. Even the P.edagogian staff underwent serious change this · year· On Octoberr 30, Ped Editor ~rank D'Ad.de~a was officially fired for prmtmg the following ad: Male prostitute available This week only. Please Contact Room 125 at Delzell Hall." Frank was replaced by Rick DeKlotz. By second semester ,however, Frank D'Addesa was back in control of the Ped. March 18, marked the beginning of Deb Barton's editorship on the Pedagogian. Streaking, robberies and vandalism, the resignation of Dr. Frank Bowers, Lucy Giersch as Peru's Glamour Queen, the "bomb" at Morgan Hall the change in class hours: the abolishment of women's hours and the February 25 blackout all make headlines this year in the Ped. Looking bak over the past 8 months, one thing can be said with dead certainty; the 1973-74 school year was · one to be reckoned with. There were good times, and not so good times. Changes for the better and changes for the worse. But the one thing most PSC students facutly, and even administrator~ are most apt to say is "Thank God, it's over!"

·Final Spring Issue '74


PERU PEDAGOG!i\N

PAGE 2

''One flew over the cuckoo's nest'' As Managing Editor of the Peru Pedagogian the last nine weeks, I would like to thank a great many people who without them the Ped would still be at press. Special thanks and great appreciation are extended to all the people at the Nebraska City News..Press, Ken Gress, Sue Fitzgerald, Frank D'Addesa, Bob Wernsman, the photographers, the Ped Staff, the issue editors, and the journalism class. A very special thanks goes to Everett Browing, my advisor, and the interested students who read the . Ped. In these last nfne weeks the Peru Pedagogian has undergone some new and different ideas. It was exciting and quite an experience being editor. With this in mind I leave my editorship with these words, "GoOdLuck to the new editors for next year. I hope your editorship will be as rewarding and you will receive as much .cooperation as I did."

Comment

. \

DEB BARTON

.Letters to the Editor

To the editor, We ask the students, faculty and administration of Peru State

'As the issues rolled by'

By MIKE KELLY

Managiqg Editor

Mr Alvis: • The cast of A Doll's House wo•1ld like to take this opportunity to respond to your review of the production. In the first place, there was no need to expound in such detail on the plot of the play. It was for limited amount of time we had this reason that.the entire article was so severly edited. Granted,, journalism students realize the imP<>rtance of the Almight Inch, -and how easy it is to rattle on, but there's only so much room in the Ped for any given story. Next it seems you expected too· much from a group of amateur performers. We hate to disappoint you, but Olivier was not available. Instead, Bill Martin took the male lead, and handled it exceptionally well, all things considered. And you didn't have to keep reminding us of his "rookie" status. Had there been more competition at ·the auditions, Martin would still have been chosen. Andy by the way, Mr Alvis - why didn't you try out? Barb Wilkinson has been in numerous Peru productions these past four years. She was again outstanding in her final dramatic role for PSC.' But again, more technical criticism. We're not of Broadway calibre (yet) but by the sound of your review, one would think we should have been. At the risk of appearing to pat ourselves on the back, we can say we were underrated. Take into consideration the numerous problems we faced, rnajor and minor; the. limited amount of time we bade· in which to work; the construction of that efaborate set; and the esprit de col1_>S req_uired to make the show work. After you've done that, try to say we could have done better under t.he same circumstances. Sincerely, The Peru Players

MONDAY, APl\IL 29,

College to pause at whatever they are doing for a minute at 12 noon on Saturday, May 4 and remember the four students killed on the Kent State Campus four years ago. Frank D' Addesa Julee M. Tillman MichaelJ.,. Kellt

Alpha Mu Omega wishes to thank. its members anQ, sponsors, who helped set up the Computer Dating Service, and the Egg throw, and the students who partook in both of these activities. Two hundred people filled out computer dating questionaires April 17 and 18, 108 of them being males, and 92 females. A new and completely different questionaire is being prepared for the next Spring Week Dance. Four and a half dozen (54) eggs were tossed and broken during the Carnival April 23. The winners are: Male-Male, Gary Lesoing and Steve Krajicek, 98'3"; MaleFemale, Trena O'Banion and Maynard Geschke, 97'10"; and Female-Female, Patty Johnson and Carol Orr, 40'9''. Medals were rewarded to each of these people. Thank you again 'for your participation in these events. We had a lot of fun· setting them up. I hope you had a lot of fun enjoying then (even if you didn't get who you wanted). Scott McKercher Vice President Alpha Mu Omega

All education majors planning to student teach next fall are to meet in room 300 of the Education building this Wednesday during convocation period, to indicate the school where they wish. to student teach. Assignments will be made according to preference.

This issue concludes another year for the Pedagogian. Without too much complacency, one can easily say that this has not been an easy year. Much has happened · this year to cause . heads to turn and.heacjs to roll. Even the Pedagogian editor Frank D' Addesa was fired this year because of his sense of humor. Now that it's over it's :safe to say "It ain't been·easy." Nearly everyone believes in tlie so called "freedom of the press." But very few peoplereally understand what a trul~ free newspaper stands for. !).. newspaper is supposed.· to print the facts. That's what it's there for. But printing the facts can be quite serious and in some cases dangerous. People hate seeing the names in print if the story isn't flattering to them. "They" say "the truth hurts". "They" are right. Besides bringing the public the facts, and hopefully the truth, a newspaper has another responsibility. And that is to print their opinions based on the facts. These are called "editorials". And they too are dangerous. They tend to make people angry. Angry people tend to react, not to think rationally. An editor can quite literally get himself killed over his written opinion. It's happened before, it nearly happened this year, it will happen again. "They'' say not to print anything too controversial, don't take any chances. . But who are "THEY"??? I don't know who "THEY" are, but I know who they're not. "They" are not the people who want to know "why." Every beginning reporter learns to give the "who, what, where, and when" in his stories. Yet, that's not enough. It's great to tell your reading public exactly what happened, but you need to tell them "why." For without the "why," a newspaper becomes· pages of paper with words and pictures. With the "why It becomes three dimensional, with a brain and even a compassionate heart. That's what it's all about. The Peru Pedagogian is published weekly every Thursday during the regular academic year by Peru State College. under the auspices of the Peru State College Student Governing Association's Student Media Review Committee. The editorial cmnment is the collective opinion of the editorial. board of the Peru'Pedagogian composed of s.tudent editors and· should not be taken as necessarily the opinion of the .College• faculty or student body. Any co)umns and/ or cartoons represent, the opinion of the writer or artist and ~hould not tie taken as necessarily the opinion of the Peru Pedagogian unless otherwise indicated. All comments concerning the newspaper should be directed to the Peru Pedagogian offices located in the Education Building, ROOI\J 218. • Subscriptions for undergraduates are paid from activity fees and are available to graduate students. All correspondance to the newspaper should be addressed: The Peru Pedagogian, c/o Peru State College, Peru, NE 68421. Managing Editor ......................... : ........ Deb Barton/ Assistant Issue Editors ..... Terri Funkhouser and Jeff Walther. Sports Editors .................. Rick DeKlotz and Gail Harmon Artists/Cartoonists ................ Steve Mann and Anne Jones Contributing Editor ....... Bob Wernsman and Frank D' Addesa Circulation Manager .............................. Jeff Walther REPORTERS David Alvis, Tom Ballue, Janice Johnson, Michael Kelly and Susan Sole


IL 29, 197/i

MONDAY, APRIL 29, 1974

PERU PEDAGOGIAN

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Testing 1, 2, 3 This is what you've all been waiting for. . .the 1973-74 All American Political Opinion Poll, this is the test that shows just how smart you are on current issues. All set? Go ....... . If you score between 7 to 10 points you have rated as a worldly student informed on, worldly happenings. If you score up to 5 points, don't lose face -1974 is not over yet. If you fail to answer at least five questions you might as well admit you're a loser, but you might be eligible for a seat in the ·unicameral. 1. What does Richard Nixon do behind closed doors? (a) Bites his nails (b) Reads Captain Marvel comic books (.cJ Who cares? 2. Is it true that H. R. Haldeman beats his wife? (a) Yes (bl No (c) Only behind closed doors 3. Spi_ro Agnew is ..... (a) A page boy in the U. S. Senate (b) Fired . (c) Spiro who? (d) All of the above 4. How do ants change diapers? (a) Through the Universal process (bl Reluctantly (c) All of the above 5. Executive Clemency is ..... (a) Nixon's only hope (b) Nixon's only hope (c) Nixon's only hope 6. Where do you find plumbers? (al In Nebraska (b) In the Yellow pages under constipation (cl In the White House (d) None of these 7. Throught the years, political figures have depended on their charisma, an honest face, sex appeal to win over the American populus. With what would you compare the charisma of our president, Richard Milhouse Nixon? (a) A dried up apricot (b) Adolf Hitler (c) Jethro Clam pet of the Beverly Hillbillies 8. If love and devotion are synonomous with blind faith, then John Mitchell, Maurice Stans, John Ehrlichman and Charels Colson need ... (al Jobs (bl Protection (c) More insight (d) Glasses (el Lawyers (f) All of the above 9. Rosemary Woods has become, to some, a Superwoman· in her field of .work. With all the information you know about her what visual image comes to mind when her name is mentioned? (al Helen Keller (bl Xavier Hollander (c) Write your own opinion (dl The name of an ancient Greek tragedy

ff Walther

ii Harmon nneJones D'Addesa ff Walther

PAGE 3

. Get it straight from the Horse's Mouth Records! Rock Posters! Pre-printed tee shirts! For more information, write: HORSES MOUTH. Box 2o:i Franklin Squarr. I HllO

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Pedagogian's Managing Co-editors for Fall '74 Semester: Terrie Funkhouser <left) and Jeff Walther.

Funkhouser, Walther named editors Jeff Walther and Terrie Funkhouser will be co-editors for the Peru Pedagogian during the fall semester, 1974. Davis Alvis will be news editor and Rar¢y Wolfe is a possible candidate for the as yet unfilled sports editor post. With the first and most importatn priority stated as being the development of a good editorial and news staff, editorsto-be Walther and Funkhouser have traveled to Bellevue and Omaha to talk to high school seniors about' the Ped prograin in an attempt to recruit more new talent. They also intend to institute a mas mail campaign to all Omaha ar,ea schools to recruit for the Journalism program. Jeff, a second semester freshman from Bellevue states his main goa1s as "to establish the Pedagogian as a reputable college newspaper with professional journalistic standards. He intends to concern himself mainly with ~.organization of reporters and

news coverage for the campus and surrounding area. Terrie, a second semester freshman from Omaha, wants to work on the design of the paper make-up and human interest angles. When asked about his goals as news editor, Dave stated that "Straight news reporting and crisp journalistic style are my main goals. I want to work closely with the in-coming journalism students to help develop their abilities to learn and implement the methods and tools news writers must have at their fingertips in order to produce good news stories. I want to make the Ped what it should be-a newspaper, rather than a collection of photos and features. It is the goal of the new editorial staff to have a fullfledged advertising campaign for the fall semester issues. hopefully to be correlated bv the business department in ·conjunction with the journalism department.

New education program begins in fall programs. and decisions on Education majors will find a promotion of students. new program set up next fall for A second part of the program those in elementary and for fall semester of this war secondary education. Education majors will be required to take a invokes early placement of practicum course. Education student teachers in professional 307, involving participating semester. To facilitate this. three hours a week in area will be a meeting of education schools as teach.er aide- majors early in May of this assistants in order to see what semester for those who 11ill goes on in a real teaching · student teach next fall. This is to situation. Part of the PACE indicate their preferences for program. it is designed to expose location in schools. During the first week of the the student to field experiences and permits the student to fall semester those students participate in an actual planning to student teach will classroom teaching situation. \·isit for one daY in their according to Dr. Scherer. Dean preferred schools ·to obserw of the School of Education and studrnts. become acquainted with their cooperating teachers Applied Arts. for their student Also offered in the Interim. and i:xperience. In this way Ed neat ion 307 will permit. ii takrn at that time. students to !hr comeni of their profession~! >·t'nw~:er 1rill be related to what seC' C'nd-year act iYities such as 11lll be doing in their lex! txx•k >tudent teaching.


PERU PEDAGOGIAN

PAGE 4

MONDAY, APRIL 29,

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Program offers in ·state tution tszng rapes cause out-state campu ·for prevention The National Student Ex- Peru andfor opportunity to become opportunities and vocati According to a CBS news sources, rapes in the United States is increasing by IO per cent, Thousands of women are raped every year. The police can only guess the exact number of women that are raped because an estimated 50 per cent of all rape cases are not reported due to the woman's embarassment. The rapist, according to most psychologists, is a mentally sick individual. Many times he cannot have normal sexual relations with a woman because of his mental affliction. He is unstable and needs to be helped. First he needs to be caught. Catching the rapist is nearly impossible. He will often spend time choosing his victim, and selecting his place. The spot is usually in the dark, and the rapist may wear a disguise, (stocking cap, nylon hose, etc.). This makes future identification difficult to say, the least. The rapist's victim may range from age five to 85. At the-time of the attack she will almost always be alone. The rapist counts on her terror. This makes his objective easier and increases his sadistic pleasure. There are a number of tqings a woman can do to prevent being raped. She can carry a weapon. A handgun, knife, hat pin, rolled-up newspaper or -magazine, umbrella, tear-gas gun, or nail file are some of the most favored-. Or she may take special· courses in self-defense like Judo, Karate, etc. These take time to learn. The rapist may take his victim by surprise and disarm her. In that case, she has only her natural weapons and brains. When a woman is being raped she is in very real danger. Rapisits have often murdered their victims. As a rule, even the most criminal rapist will not kill his victim until after the rape. itself, as he enjoys her terror, disgust, and revulsion. While being raped, the woman will have a chance to save herself. One way is for the woman to begin stroking the rapist and moaning as if she were enjoying the attack. She may then slip her hand down between her attackers legs. Then squeezing his testicles as hard as she can. Most women fear to do this, fearing to enrage the rapist. If they squeeze hard enough they have no. reason to worry, for the rapist will do nothing but moan in agony and lay motionless. -This is another safer way. Most women are shocked when they hear it and say "I'd rather be raped." They need t<l'remember that their lives may very well depend on what they do. The second way to end the rape and save her life is this: The woman begins to act as though she enjoys the rape, she then slips her .... hands about the rapists face, caressing him. Then, all all at once she jams her thumbs into her attackers eyes. By jamming with enough force to break the shell of ari egg she will put out her attackers eyes. His agony will allow the woman to safely 'escape. This method should only be employed if the woman fears for her life. The most important thing for the woman is to remain as calm a:;; she possibly can. The attacker, the rapist has strength, and· surprise on his side. The woman has only her brains and animal instincts to save her. They are enough to save the woman's life. By MICHAEL KELLY

Mon(3y for School? Do you need money for school? There's help closer than many . people think. Donald Miller, in the Financial Aids Office in the Administration Building, may be able to help you. Financial aid is available to many freshmen and sophomore students through·. the basic grants for education program funded through the federal government. The grants are open to post high school students who started college after April 1, 1973 arid wh6 are going to school on a full time basis. The program is based on a formula __that will measure the family's ability to meet the expenses of the Student's education. The grants are available to students who are enrolled in eligible programs at all kinds of approved schools. The grants vary in amounts going up to $800 for .the 1974-7S academic year. Application forms for these grants are available at the

Financial Aids Office from Don Miller. Fill out the form and submit it according to the instructions on it. The student will be notified within four weeks, and the school might be able to help put together a package of loans and grants that will be of further help. Basic grants arc only one source of Federal help that students might be eligible for. Check witlrDon Miller and see if :he can help.

Heck Of It For old times sake, next time' you are out boozing · mix some Canadian Dry with prune juice and give yourself a dry run.

change Program enables public more familiar with procedural colleges and universities fo detail and it would also give exchaqge sophomores and junPeru Sufficient time to recruit iors for part or all of a calendar our own students for the ex. year during their undergraduate change. Membership by March study. . 1974 would give Peru an opporThe feature that makes this tunity to participate in the NSE exchange attractive and feasible co~ference to be held in Chicago to students is that all National prior to the AAHE rr.eeting. Student Exchange institutions The growing opportunities have worked out means of for exchange would welcome the charging only in-state tuition academic, cultural and geoand fees to the exchange graphic· diversity that Peru as an students .. educational institution has to Students participate in this offer. program to add greater depth At present, the NSE's memand breath to their academic ship involves 24 institutions and development, to visit new areas they ate seeking to broaden their· of the United States, to exper- . geographic diversity to make ience new cultures, to meet new exchanges possible in every people, to learn more about region of -the country. This past themselves. term, 364 students exchanged to Acentral administrative office 20 member colleges and universfunctions to. assist coordinators ities. on each campus in exchanging The exhileration of being students and sharing informainvolved in such a student tion. This office is jointly funded exehange is explained by the through a Ford Foundation application of a central principal grant and fees paid by each of curriculum building - that member institution. This grant the academic program be built also makes possible travel to on the characteristics and needs colleges and universities which of the students served. Thus it is are considering joining the little, if any, more expensi~e to Exchange. spend a quarter, semester, or If Peru State wished to year away from the student's exchange students in the fall of alma mater. 1974, it would be to our According to Richard L. Desadvantage to enter the NSE as. mond, Assistant Dean of Facultan associate member as soon as ies at Illinois State University possible. Membership in the "Not only do exchange studenU: early months of 1974 would give apj>reciate the new academic

direction that study away f - home provides, but they perceive that getting away f the supportive influences family and friends enables to discover who they are." Patricia 0. White, En instructor at Illinois State versity, explains that important realization for pilrticipants is that basic people are much alike in spite their variety of life styles. Dea.1 Young, president PSC's Student Governing As iation, SC!id he is looking into possibilities of joining the tional Student Exchange. believes that the advantag outweigh the disadvantages joining the exchange system. Young added that stude wanting to participate in NSE must have a cumula grade point average of 5.62. also added the decision to ac NSE work is made on the h campus. Students would s courses with the assistanc the NSE coordinator and t advisor. In reference to hous· Young supplied this infor tion: "Most institutions rec mend living in residence although some universities no objection to 'living off ca pus." If you are interested in program, contact Dean Yo for more information.

Nehraskaland tour , summer~nd

Six days of travel are the feature of the Lincolnland Tour leaving Peru May 17 after three days of preparation on campus. The interim course with three hours credit in either History or English will cost residents $121.50 including tuition and nonresidents $157.00 inclu!fing tuition. On May 17 the agenda includes a visit to the Amana Colonies at Des Moines, Iowa. After the evening meal at Amana's Ox Yoke Inn, the night will be spent at the Wesley Foundation in

Iowa City. On May 19 there will be a quick look at the University of Iowa campus then the group will move on to Mt. Pleasant, the home of Iowa Wesleyan College, · then on to Burlington. After lunch it's on to Nauvoo, Illinois. Next is Keokuk, Ia., then on to Macomb, Illinois, the home of the University of Western Illinois, with the group lodging in a dormitory. .Also on May 19, the group will look at UW:Is campus •and visit the Dixon Mounds and stop at Lincoln's boyhood home, New

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On May 20 the day drive to Springfield, Illinois, group will stay two nights. group will tour the only ho Lincoln owned on Mary 21. group will visit the Abrah Lincoln Museum, Ninian wards home and a visit to coin's Tomb and have sonie fr time. For May 22, Hannib Missouri, Samuel Cleme home and a stop at Hiawa Kansas comprise the last before returning to Peru.

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17 grads i·n A.A. There will be seventeen candidates for graduation this May in Peru State College's twoye~r program. The program, which leads to an Associate in Arts degree, (A.A.} is in it's second year at Peru. A minimum of 60 hours are required to graduate in the two fields Peru State offersAccounting Technology and Secretarial-Clerical Technology. Graduation will be May 12th. Those students working on their last semester in the program are as follows: Accounting Technology Laura Beth Ackerman, Ann Marguerita Boring, John Arthur Lampke, Willis G. Mayer, Bruce Michael Morehead, Michael Keith Whitten and Billie Rae Paap. · Secretarial-Clerical Technology Twila· Marie Bay, Glenda Morehead Bucholz, Cathy Kay Coulter, Deborah Kaye Glaab, Penny M. Griffen, Gloria Jean Groothius, Deborah Grotrian (finished fall semester), Terril Sue Kattes, Marlene Rae Mullens and Rosemary Taylor.

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PERU PEDAGOGIAN

Retrospect in "73" l vocational y away from ut they also 1g away from ifluences of enables them ~y are." te, English

s State Unithat most for NSE it basically 1:e in spite of styles. resident of ming Assoc~ing in to the ing the Nachange. He advantages vantages of e system. at students :>ate in the cumulative ~of 5.62. He .on to accept ln the home vould select ssistance of 1r and their l to housing, is informaions recom:lence halls, :rsities have ig off cam~

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the day is Illinois, the aights. The · only home iry 21. The ~ Abraham ~inian Edisit to Linl some free Hannibal, Clemen's Hiawatha, e last day >eru.

In 1973 the mass media attempted to make the, American public aware of world event happening around them. However, some very interesting facts were either overlooked or never revealed to the American populus. Come with me and take a look at '73 in Retrospect. .American dogs produced 1,277 ,500 tons of feces and 3,285,000,000 gallons. of urine. .The average human being swallowed 730,000 times. .A couple in Florida traded their three month old baby boy for a 1971 Chevy. .Fred Flynn and his wife Rita of Joliet, Illinois sold their 12 year old daughter to Harold Miller of Oak Park, Illinois for $30,000. .The Womens Christian Temperance Union reported that the number of bars in the U.S. had dec)ined in recent years but admitted that there were still in operation more .bars (412,149) than churches (328,689). .The worlds flagpole sitting record was shattered by 20 year old Kim Morin of Tacoma, Washington, who spent 253 days in an eight foot by 11 foot camper perched on top of a pole. She said she really didn't mind being up there that long because her camper was equipped with a color TV, a stereo and a' telephone that "never stopped ringing." Along with interesting facts '73 left memories of talented people whose l\ves were cut short . EPITAPHS: 1973 .Charles Atlas who developed his 97 pound, sand drenched body into an American muscle-building institution died. He was so. years old; · , Carl B. Bradley 33, the Marlboro cowboy drowned in Knox City, Texas after beingJhfown off his horse into a livestock pond. His horse also died. .Lex Barker, 53, Hollywoods' tenth Tarzan. .Jim Croce, 33, rising recording superstar. .Albert Desabo, 40, the self-confessed Boston Strangler was stabbed to dea tli in his prison cell. .Alfred C. Fuller, 88, founder of the Fuller Brush Co. .Steven Houg, 26, the 500th known suicide threw himself off the Golden Gate Bridge. .William Seyer, 82, developer of the first practical ball point pen. .Michael Dunn, 39, midget actor who stood 3'6" starred as-Dr. Loveless in the Wild Wild West. · .Bruce Lee, 32, Kung Fu S]Jperstar. .Ron McKernan, 27, Grateful Dead organist, vocalist and harp player. .Walt Kelly, 60, creator of the cartoon POGO. .Chic Young, 72, creator of the comic strip BLONDIE. .Harry Welsh, 74, voice of cartoon character "POPEYE". .Gram Parsons, 27, member of Byrds and the Flying Burrito Brothers. .Max Yasgar, 53, farmer who became "host" of the Woodstock Rock Festival. .Lyndon Baines Johnson, 64, the 36th president of the U.S: 1973 also saw progress with the revision of certain marijuana laws. October 5th, 1973, Oregon became the safest place in the world to smoke "grass". Put into effect immediately that day all criminal penalties for pot made possesion of one ounce or less and its derivatives Hashish and Hash Oil, a violation not punishable by a fine in excess of $100. By TERRIE FUNKHO_USER

art of t. E.

Student rights perused The Constitution Committee under the direction of Scott McKercher, chairman, Terrie Funkhouser, and John Cole all members of S.G.A. have been in the process of reconstructiong the present student rights and responsibilities agreement. The purpose of the agreement is to clarify the responsibilities a student has to the college and the responsibilities the college has to the student. In the past the student agreement was vague and· unclear in many areas concerning student rights and they were either overlooked or needed clarification. In the previous one page document there was still references made to such outdated practices as panty-raids. . No guidelines had been set up for the student to use as ' referen~e when they had a complaint. They had no idea where. to go. In the case of a student being put on probation and the course of action taken against him-her, was unsatisfactory, he-she did not know where to appeal such action . The constitution committee has resolved some of the mysteries a student had about where to go to make compfaints or appeals in only given case. Some of the important items outlined in the new agreement will be

the responsibilities an instructor has to a student in the classroom . (2) Information about student views, beliefs, and political associations which professors. acquire as' instructors, advisors, or counselors is considered confidential. (3) Disciplinary records will be periodically destroyed. · (4) A student has the right to examine, with appropriate administrative his own academic or disciplinary records. (5) Problems involving departmental policy or college policy will be reviewed by the students academic advisor. ( 6) No student directories shall be given to outside agencies for commercial uses. (7) The student press is free of censorship and advance approval of copy. Its editors and The Veterans Administration enrollment and new schools managers are free to develop is making possible grants for the qualifying for support will their own editorial policies and establishment of medical produce a rapid increase in news coverage. schools on the state university funds needed. Twenty-six existing medical (8) Editors and managers of level. This is the first year for schools with VA affiliation and student publications will . be this program. So far, five 159 schools of different protected from arbitrary universities in Ohio, Tennessee, suspension and removal Texas, West Virginia and South professions and occupations Carolina have applied for a have also applied for a share of . because of student, faculty, administrative, or public portion of the initial allottment the grants. An annual amount of disapproval of editorial policy of $25 million. Under recent $50 million has been proviOed for or content. •legislation, the VA can support in P .L. 92-541 for these purposes. not more than eight university For the first year, $20 million (9) Student publications not has been appropriated. financed by the college may be schools. circulated on the campus, but Public Law.92-541 says the VA · September 1, 1974 is the cutoff it's content is the responsibility may make grants for salaries date for applications to be of the editor(s) and must for faculty and lease land and considered in a second round of adhe.re · to the canons of buildings. To be eligible, a competition, for grants and responsible journalism, and be school must give reasonable other assistance to be effective subject to the laws of libel, assurance of professional ac- January ·1, 1975. Further information may be slander, and decency. creditation of their educational (IO) Peru State Cgllege,'StudentS programs, continuing support obtained from Mr Martha shall not be required to waive from the state, and of VA Phillips, Director of Manpower Grants Service, Department of any legal rights or responhospital affiliation. Though only $16 million was Medicine and Surgery, Veterans sibilities as citizens because of appropriated the first year, it is Administration, Washington their association with the college. estimated that future student D.C. 20420.

V. A. establishes medical schooJs

PAGE 5

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Fritz Stehlik (left) and Jim Lennerton (right) both look toward the future.


PAGE 6

·· PERU PEDAGOGIAN

Nebraska Hills teach .geology students Instead of learning from blackboards and books only, twelve Peru State College students "dug" what they learned from the open sides of Nebraska hills .. The student-geologists were in a "Rocks and Minerals" class at the school from March 22 to April 8, holding three consecutive Saturday-field trips in Southeast Nebraska quarries as the body of the course. The three "digs" were outside Wymore, Nehawka and Auburn, Nebraska. The field trips were preceeded with an introduction to Nebraska geology the Friday night before the first .Saturdaymorning hunt. ''lteach a competency-based course," says instructor Mr Scott Willlams. "My students aren't tested on a number or rocks and minerals they're supp-Osed to memorize for a test. Rather, I acquaint all my students with sample specimens of gemstones and minerals they will likely' find at each location," he said.

student told Williams that a quarry employee gave the freak formation to him. The worker got the crystals from a limestone ' wall blasted by dynamite earlier that morning. . It was just after 12 noon, "lhe quarrymen's lunch hour had just begun, when William's class was able fo enter the work site safely while the .workmen were offduty. Ten of the stuqents and Williams crammed into a station wagon and "high-tailed it" across the quarry to the place where the rare specimens had just been uncovered. When the class reached the site, an area like the lunar landscape greeted their searching eyes. Massive limestone boulders littered the quarry floor. Pitting the collosal lime blocks were crystals larger and more brilliant than tlie first find. After a flurry of hammering picks, each student was living proof of novice-exhuberance. Pockets, tee-shirts, knapsacks, :and burlap sacks bulged with huge quartz crystal. "We Peru State teacher Scott Williams: Taking the. would've carried away the whole time to clean his boot while on a field trip. "It's . . quary if we could," Williams tidmitted with a smile. good just to get out for the scenery and fresh air." The field-trips weren't all geology. There was a human and six-foot boulders as the rich sociology. The Williams lesson to the course. While at taught at Peru since 1966. farmland it once was.: Auburn, Mr Williams and some Mr Williams has been ask Mr Scott Williams, heads the of his students met a disilluspeak as a guest-lecturer at Geolo~-Geograpliy Departsioned Omaha farmer. The ment at Peru State. He has quite annual national convention farmer had leased his land to a a list of geologic honors which the "National Federation quarry firm years ago. The qualify him as expert in the field Mineralogical Societies," t company came in, mined all the of rocks and minerals. He held in Lincoln, July 13-16. usuable lime for fertilizer and .received his Master's degree .federation is the largest of construction use; and left. This while at Arizona State in Tempe. kind in the United State$. · left farmer John W: Bohling, Williams told why he took Williams has discovered eight 1316 "M" Street, with worthless previously unknown minerals to geology class outdoors w stone pits and a boulder-choked Nebraska and has five geologi- resting for a moment from . farmland. Bohling pointed ·to strenuous "hounding" on a cal publications to his credit. beautiful sloping ltjlls just across Before becoming a teacher, blown Nebraska bluff: the highway, 10(\" yds. away, Higher education's gott Williams worked as a geological bright green with the first weeks consultant evaluating rock col- the point now where stu of spring weather. "My land lections for museums and uni- usually have a bunch of facts used to look like· that," he said. versities and researching differ- figures stuffed down t His sixty-acre plot west of ent types of mines for mining throats; not much !ear Auburn, Nebraska, has not been there. My students learn companies across the nation: restored .by the company as Williams is accompanied on hand, informally, of the sci Bohling thought would follow his rock-hunts by his wife, Ann. of geology right in their whe.n his land was abandoned by Mrs Williams is also an instruc- backyards. I'd match t them. The 78 year-old farmer tor at Peru, teaching classes in against any classroom-ta has returned yearly to try to geography, art, geology, and students with the same co salvage his once-fertile farmland. This year he can only plant in 12 acres. "Farming's the only business I know,'' Bohling said. "I can't leave my land, I gotta live," he added. Legal battles stall reclamation, but Bohling returns At 5:45 a.m. April 18, two Advisors were Mr Russell Be year-after-year to farm his land. buses with 27 occupants left and Mr Roberts Llewellyn. He said he's going to get all his Peru on a two-<lay trip to Kansas on the return trip, one of land back, " ... even if I bave to City. The students were mem- buses broke down outside of do it all myself." It is hard to bers of Phi Beta Lambda, PSC's Joseph, Missouri. The girls imagine the area of 50-foot cliffs business fraternity· on to Peru while the boys st The third annual trip was to behind with the other bus give business majors a chance to arrived about three hours I see a true-to-life vision of Mr Beldin said it was business. educational tour of business Arrival was at 9:00. That same · industry in action with morning the students visited the students getting a first-hand Armco Steel foundry· In the at how business really oper afternoon they visited the The group left April 25 f Midwest distribution center for State Phi Beta Lambda Safeway and Company. The vention and contest in Col students enjoyed free time after bus, Nebraska. Fourt checking into a hotel at 3: 00. students competed in all test Friday's activities included a skill in accounting, shortha talk with management at the typing, etc. This trip was a Commerce Bank and the Kansas totally financed by PBL. Bel City Star. At the latter, they and Llewellyn saw action learned how a newspaper is advisors again and also ser managed and how decisions are as state judges during PHASE II - NEAL PARK CLEAN.UP. J. L. made. contest. It was believed t The trip was toatlly financed would return to Peru after Schmidt, CHALLENGE EDITOR (left), doing by Phi Beta Lambda and was awards banquet Friday what he does best accompanied by Dean Mathis. open lo all members of the club. Each of the three sites offered an abundance of different minerals, some quite rare and dazzling. Headlining the Wymore fielatrip on March 23, were "finds" called "geodes," (hollow rock formations from 1 inch to 1 foot and larger in diameter with gleaming quartz or .calcite crystals coating the interior). Iron pyrite, more commonly known as "fool's gold," was the number-one-target at Nehawka, the second site, March 30. The trios started at 7 a.m. and by noon, the rock-huntefli finally sat .vearily down at tlle ''base" location for a sack lunch. AH the cliffhanging and digging produced a small pile of minerals the students were to return to Peru with for identification, a course requirement. While at Nehawka, one student came running up to Williams and presented a cluster of quartz crystals the size of a regular lunchbox. In an excited clamor ot directions and details. the

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l'ERIJ PEDAGOGIAN

MONDAY, APRIL 29, 197~ APRIL 29, 1974

PAGE 7

King and Queen add flavor to "Jasmine" The Spring Week Dance, scheduled lo begin al the college gym at 8 p.m. Sunday, April 21, got off the ground a little late, beginning at 9:15 p.m. with almost as many people in the band as there were attending. By the time it was over at midnight, however, almost 200 people had come to dance to the music of "Jasmine" and see Scott McKercher and Laura Ackerman, both sophomores, crowned as Spring Week King and Queen.

Brooks returns Dr. Sherwood becomes a· champion <egg thrower) at the faculty track meet.

Dr. Sherwood throws winning ~gg 'aking the trip. "It's resh air." Williams have nee 1966. s been asked to -lecturer at the convention of Federation of >cieties," to be July 13-16. The ! largest of it's d States. vhy he took his mtdoors while iment from the ing" on a windbluff: ion's gotten to vhere students nch of facts and down their !Uch learning 1ts learn firstof the science in their own match them issroom-taught same course.

Dr. Leland Sherwood, Peru State art teacher, became the 1974 faculty egg-throwing champion in the contest April 22 at the Oak Bowl. Sherwood took the title away from Dr. George Schottenhamel who has held the record for several years. "Dr. Shorty" was successful! in throwing two out of three raw eggs into a barrel. John Latts came in second with 11;2 eggs in the barrel. Gary Hoemann, Dr. Kelly Liewer and Paul Kruse were also in the contest but were

unseuccessful in getting any eggs into the target. The Judge was Allie Stoltenberg, a member of the SCB recreation committe. Winning contests in the other events were: 100 yard dash - Paul Kruse, :13; 50 yard dash - Kruse;· Discus, (garbage can lids were used) - Liewer; Javelin (Broomsticks) - Krus.e, Softball 'whiffle ball) - Kruse. All winning contestants were awarded certificates.

PERU DOORS OPENED

King, Scott McKercher and Queen, Laura Ackerman reign over Spring Week activities.

Dare Devils sent 19 autos flying Peru State College's first 1974 Spring Week activity, the Student Center Board-sponsored Car Rally, sent 19 autos and trucks over a course ranging the highways and back roads from Brock to Auburn. Charley Pavolis and Brian Gray finished first with a correct score-sheet, a time of two hours thirty-five minutes and a milage record of 82.6 miles out of a possible perfect time-<listance score of two hours forty minutes and 77.4 miles. Finishing second were Jack and K~ren Tuxhorn with a

perfect score sheet, a time of two hours thirty-two minutes and 85.3 recorded miles. Two cars failed to finish. The first, driven by Rox Hill, with Deb Emhen as co-<lriver and Nancy Heskitt as passenger, left the course because the girls had to go to a shower for Vickie Adams. The second vehicle met with bad luck. As Laura Ackerman and Terri Kattes were driving down a back road, their car ran over a tree limb, which flipped up, puncturine the radiator.

Qakbowl . . pulls p1cn1cers

• •

'lSlt r Russell Beldin Llewellyn. trip, one of the n outside of St. . The girls went the boys stayed other bus and ·ee hours later. j it was an of business and :ion with the , first-hand look ·eally operates. April 25 for a Lambda contest in Columa. Fourteen d in all tests of ng, shorthand, trip was also >y PEL. Beldin ;aw action as nd also served s during the believed they Peru after the Friday night.

Peru state was host to Denny Brooks when he appeared in concert April 23 at 8 p.m. in the college auditorium. With only a few minutes delay, Brooks was on stage giving the audience his rendition of "Can I Touch the Rain." He then told the audience about moonshine whiskey in the song "Light of Evening Outshines the Sun." His third number, Denny said, was played on the radio and recorded. His songs were accompanied by a guitar and piano. Brooks had a little trouble getting to Peru. Jie came down Iowa 29 and found many of the bridges out on the Nebraska side of the river. He gave several comedy songs, one of which was about a young man falling in love in a bar. Another one was about his girl Virginia from Barney's Golden Missile. Denny created one of the characters of the cartoon screenplay for TV called "The Point." He sang Obleeo's song "' about the dark forest of no point. Audience participation was asked and received on a rendition of "Goodnight Irene." Denny told the audience about story about Hezekiah Jones, as told by Lord Richard Buckley. After two encores, Brooks ended the concert with the song "Never Ending Song of Love."

Coach Dwine bargains with the jail keeper at the Spring Week Carnival. ·

The picnic line was four people deep about 5: 15 in the Oak Bowl. The group of bodies managed to get into two lines of confusion going by the table with the plates, napkins, forks and spoons after passing the one lunch ticket and money taker . The cold beans, potato salad, potato chips, cold hot dogs and warm sloppy joes were on two lines of tables which the lines of hungry students went down in four rows. The eating area was the cement seating area giving the event a non picnic touch. Although cold, the meal was a bargain at today's prices. "Joe Kidd,'7 starring Clint Eastwood, was a Spring Week smash as a near full house watched the above-average movie Monday night. The flick, shown in the Fine Arts Auditorium, was about Eastwood's run-in with an outlaw, a land baron and his attempt to get the outlaw back to Sonora for a fair trial. •

Crowd gathers to watch poets in progress.


PEIMlJ.:PEDAGOGlAN

PAGES

MONDAY, APRIL 29, 197

Wesleyan sweeps doubleheader from Cats: 12-7, 12-4 Nebraska Wesleyan swept a doubleheader from Peru's baseball team, 12-7 and 12-4 in action on the PSC diamond April 18. Southpaw Duane Martin pitched for Peru in the opener, giving up three runs in the first three inBings including a home run by Bob Blake, the outfielder's first of three for the day. Peru tallied their first run of the day in the third when Greg Sanders singled, moved up on a balk, and a sacrifice by Stan Dunn; finally coming home on an error. Blake poked his second homer of the day in the fifth. His three run long shot put Wesleyan ahead 6-1, but Peru battled back with four runs in their half of the inning and scored two more in the sixth on a home run by Dan

Peru lands Ohio fuII-back One of Peru State football coach Bob Rileys top landings in Everything is up in the air at the girls track meet. the recruiting wars is Dale Patton, a 6'1" 200 pound fullback from Springfield, Ohio. At Northeastern· high school, Hays State College, Kansas. The The first Peru State Women's 'Kittens beat Northeast Missouri Patton was voted the outtrack team showed themselves State, Doane, Graceland, and standing back during his junior well in their first meet of the and'. senior years. He was also season as they placed fourth in a Kansas University, Lawerence. named to the All league team, Peru placings in events were: field of eight teams at the Nancy and Kathy Heskett, and received Prep All-American Bearcat relays in Maryville second in the 200 meter hurdles honors for his play last fall. April 19. Riley believes Patton's (tie), Linda Uher and Ardella The relays were split into two sections, field events and hurd- Klein, third in the shot put, greatest asset is his attitude. Kathy Heskett and Allie Stolten- "He is an outstanding athlete, a· les comprising one section and berg, fourth in the high jump, real power runner that will help the running events the other. establish our running game," Gail Harmon and Ardella Klein, Peru's entries were all in the fifth in the javelin throw, Klein said Riley. field events as only six girls In addition to his ch{)res in the and Uher in the discus throw, for made the trip. Team points were scored on a fourth place, and the Hesketf' backfield, Patton will also be available for kickoff and extra sisters wrapped things up for basis of combined distances or point-fieldgoal duty. Peru with a seventh place in the times of any two entries from long jump. Patton visited Peru with his one school. Peru scored 23 points father for two days, and was K-State's winning point total being outdistanced only by impressed with the friendliness was 56, followed by 47 for Kansas State University, Northshown on campus by students NWMS, 28 for Fort Hays, and west Missouri State. and Fort then Peru's 23. · and faculty alike.

P.S.C. women place

'Cats in Kansas Three Peru State College students-Tim Hendricks, Bob Lowery and Phil Fritz competed in the marathon at the Kansas Univeristy Relays held April 19 in Lawrence. Hendricks, a former cross country runner and track standout for the Bcibcats ran unattached firiishing seventh in .a field of 107 with a time of 2:38:34. Hendricks is a sttident assistant for this year's track squad. He is training daily for the 1976 Olympic trials. Fritz and Lowery, competing with the PSC track team, finished 25th and 65th respectively with times of 2:52:28 and 3:21:00. Of the 107 runners starting the 26 mile 385 yard event, 92 finished. ·

JFK wins The women's softball team traveled to Wahoo Tuesday, April 23 and dropped another game to John F. Kennedy College by a score of 11-0. JFK's pitching once again hurt the Peru team as they managed just one hit in 5 innings. Errors again played a big part in the game as JFK took advantage of several Peru miscues to score .several unearned runs. Peru's record now stands at_0-3.

4t~,

Parker. Wesleyan's first baseman John Crose, a former Peru Stater tied the game with a home run after two Plainsmen had been retired. Crose's shot forced the 'Cats into extra innings for the first time this season. Wesleyan pushed five runs across in the top of the ninth while holding Peru scoreless for the win. The Plainsmen started out strongly in the nightcap, as Tom Boeka hit Mark Fletcher's first pitch in the' fieldhouse parking lot for a home run. Five pitches later, Blake poked his third round tripper of the day. Wesleyan. tallied four more times in the second, with Boeka slamming another ball over the

ferice. Tom Froehlich came in to pitch for the Bobcats, but was battered for five runs by the hard hitting Plainsmen. Wesleyan· pitcher Jeff McHarge had little difficulty handling the Bobcats, who scored a pair of runs in both the first and fourth innings. Blake collected seven RBI's for Wesleyan in the two games. The losses evened Peru's · season record at 7-7. Gamel

R H E Neb. W. 111 030 105 12 16 1 Peru 001 042 000 7 9 2 Game2

R H

E

Neb. W. 340 104 0 12 14 1 Peru 200 200 O 4 7 1

Goiters year record 11-3 In recent golf action, Peru State linksters picked up three victories while dropping a close match to Doane. The Bobcats made Tarkio and Graceland their second and third shutout victims of the season by defeating both teams 15-0 · in a triangular held in Tarkio .Thursday, April 18. Four of Peru's five golfers recorded the day's low scores led by Guy Lammie who shot 37-36-73 for medalist honors .. Dave Lammie (38-38) and Brad Holding (39-37) tied for second individually with 76's. Rick

DeK!otz fired· 38-42-80 for fourth, In competition against Northwest Missouri State Univeristv and Doane April 22 at Auburn ••. County Club, Peru finished with · a win and a loss. The :cats defeated Northwest Missouri State 121/2·51/2, but lost a tough match to Doane, 9%-81/2 • Guy Lammie was again medalist for the matches as he fired 35-37-72; Dave Lammie finished second individually with 36-37-73. The golfers season record moved _to 11-3 for the year following the triangular with Doane and Northwest Missouri State.

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Profile for Peru State College Library

1973-1974 Peru Pedagogian - issues 1-23  

1973-1974 newspaper issues 1-23 for Peru State College, Peru, Nebraska

1973-1974 Peru Pedagogian - issues 1-23  

1973-1974 newspaper issues 1-23 for Peru State College, Peru, Nebraska

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