Page 1

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Meeting Schedule f{

,:~~:r~:~:~:~~ ;'~::~:?:r,rr.: ·A. Tangeman, president of Peru State College. "The building is scheduled to arrive in early October with the shell being erected by Winter," says Al Sculley, foreman of Busboom a:nd Rauh Constru'ction of Salina Kansas. ' Dr. Tangeman reports most footings are formed d an electrical contract been approved. Complen is set for November 1979 ith indications that the deadline will ·be met. Some things were trimmed from the original plans .but Michael O'. Stewart, vice presi-

surplus money from bidding. Issue I Stewart and Dr. Tangeman said theyere impressed with Busboom and Raugh and said they believe the College is better off for having rebid the project. . . For the second year in a When the shell rises Tangeman dpects excitement row,inew student enrollment to grow and he suggests that figures at Peru State College students stay clear of the are on the rise, according to building site. Anyone visiting Admissions Director, Dr. the area will need permis- Richard Muth. Last fall, new enrollments sion from the foreman before touring the gym. Stewart were up 20% over the 1976-77 gays that: there should be no figures, and with another unusual ·parking problems boost mid-year, the freshwhen the crew of 40 arrives man class (this year's sophoand begins work on the gym. mores) has become nearly twice as large as the junior

Freshm.en Increase

Friday, September 22, 1978

New Dorm Regulations 'Aim to l111:proveEnvirons' Mr L. David Eaton, new• Housing Director at Peru State College favors new dorm policies in an attempt to provide a better environment for all students. Among Mr Eaton's ideas are monthly room check, new commuter regulations, and the creation of quiet hours at the dorms. ·

Joh Interviews Offer Wide cl~~~ junior class experienced some growth this Range of Career Choices· year,asthenumberoftransfer students increased alInterviews will be held on campus during the months of eptember and October, ccording to Mr Don chulze, director of placement at Peru State •College. The following . companies will be here on these dates: George A. Horme - Sept. (for Business 1:.Administration, Industrial 1;\(•Arts and Accounting g 25

majors). National Motor Club Sept. 29 (looking for sales representatives bus.iness majors). U.S. Marine Officer Selection Team - Oct. 11 Emporia ,(Kansas) State University Graduate Programs Representatives Oct. 25 (interested in Master of Library Science, Master of Business Administration, Master of Art Therapy and Master in Counseling).

-***************~********** fil<j,

f0~Plan For Homecoming

t,*#; * * * * * * * * * * * * *

On October 7

f{lnstallation ** ** * * *** * ** * t~ Set for Oct. 12 f' · Dr Larry A. Tangeman's Free Career {·;formal installation as the Information ~ twenty-first President of "i'·/I"

~ t>eru State College will be f1~onducted

Thursday,

Don SChultze, director of

i~~;Oetober 12, at 2 p.m. in the placement at Peru State ~·,;:college

Auditorium. The ceremony has been timed to coincide with the W,'18 meeting of the Nebraska • te College Board of Trustees on the Peru 1 campus. Dr Tangeman was .@Ppointed president on Oct. eB, 1977, and took office Dec. · of last year. ' Following the installation .~remony, Dr and Mrs ~ngeman will be honored at •,~reception on campus. · ••• All Peru State College mni and friends of the lege are invited to attend installation and receppeakers will include resentatives of the Board Trustees, the college ulty, and the student y. sic for the installation be provided by the Peru College Concert Band, avid Edris conducting, by senior soloist na Hazen of Sterling, r student represento the State College of· Trustees.

College announces the continuation of having free career information available to students who are interested. Schultze feels this is a good program and encourages persons to take advantage of this offer and pick them up at his office. Material available at the Office of Career Counseling and Placement is as follows: +l. ASCUS "79 Magazine for education majors. (seniors) +2. The Black Collegian magazine 3. College Placement Annual 1979 - occupational directory of information or positions offered to college graduates by principle employers. +4 Business World Men and Business World Women (juniors and seniors). +5. 1978-1979 Law School Admission Bulletin. +6. 1978 Examination for Foreign Service Officer careers. Those denoted with an + are free of charge.

Reasons for the room checks are to insure an orderly and safe environment for all students residmost 50%, Muth said. Many ing in dormitories. Maintenof the transfer students are ance personnel may observe graduates of area commun- a room but are not to search it. Notice of these checks is ity colleges. to be made 24 hours in advance, according to Eaton. It was also stated by him that a room may be entered by college personnel when the student is not in, but this is in disagreement High school music activi- with the housing contracts ties on the Peru State College students signed prior to campus will include the an- moving in. Mr Eaton said nual Homecoming Parade that further study wilt be and ·Band-0-Rama Oct. 7, a· given to this discrepancy of a Swing Choir Clinic Oct. 24, a school policy. New commuter regulaHigh School Band Clinic and public performance Nov. 9, tions state that all freshmen the High School Choir Clinic and sophomores under 22 March 15, and the annual years oi age, not commuting:. Stage Band Contest and Clin........................ ic April 5. Homecoming band competition is co-sponsored by the college and the Peru Chamber of Commerce. Trophies will be awarded in each of (our high school divisions and two junior high school levels of competition.

dent", according to Mr Eaton. These quiet hours represent the minimum or comparai)le quiet hours at other colleges and universities. Any hall may request mote hours or stricter enforcement but a request for fewer hours will not be considered, says Eaton. It is an accepted fact that all students are here to secure an educati9n. Mr Eaton also states that the majority of students need to study and everyone is guaranteed this right. ,

High School Music Events

--------------------....

Intramural Tournaments Men's and Women's intramural tennis tournaments are now underway according to Dr Tom Fitig~rald; intramual activities coach. Fifteen men have signed up for a single elimination tourney and all first round ma~ches must be finished and reported to the intramural -office by September 25. Second round results are to be in by October 2; third round results by October 7 and final results by October 14. Five women have signed for. a women's tournment. The same rules and reporting dates apply for both men and women. The winner of each tournament will be awarded an Intramural Cham-

i;.

Steve Dunn demonstrates the framework of the mechanical bat he constructed for the Peru Players' first theater production of the season. The bat will be used in "Dracula" which runs October 4, 5, and 6 in the PSC Auditorium. "Skin" will be added to the bat by curtain time, Dunn said. Season tickets are now on sale for the Peru State College Drama productions at a cost of $4 for four production<;. The first play, "Dracula", (October 4 through 7) is a new "fang in cheek" adaption of the Bram Stoker novel w.ritten by actor-play-

.wright Charles Nolte especially for the University of Minnesota Showboat for the summer of 1978. The Peru Players' production will be the first presentation on the new version aside from the Showboat original.

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New Ped Staff Campus

... Act1v1t1es

The Pedagogian staff for as Assistant News Editor on . the fall semester has been the ped l;ist spring .and as ' . ' " :! ' \ : i appointed by Everett Assistant ,Feature Edit~r Browning, faculty advisor. last fall. She was also exActivities on campus Sept. Career, Study Hall - PSC The staff will be largely change news editor, poetry Basketball FA 211 6-8 P.M.; responsible for the editor, and managing editor 22 to30. Friday 22: Volleyball at WDR KIWANIS 6:30-8:00 production of the student of her high school Concordia 6:30, Kearney P.M. meeting-supper; PSC newspaper. newspaper. Students for Christ T.V. Darrell Wellman has been Associate Editor, Pam 5:30p.m. Saturday 23: FA 205 10- Lounge8P.M. named as editor for this Hamblin Vogele, is a junior Wednesday 27: Bobkitten semester. He is a sophomore from Falls City. Mrs Vogele Noon P.M. Children's Act, majoring in Journalism. is majoring in Journalism Football VS Nebraska Volleyball VS Midland A& B Wellman served as Assistant and Elementary-Special Wesleyan 7:30 p.m. Here, Ed 6 P.M.; Conference Room Sports Editor last year for Education. She served as .Program workshop Ed bldg 304 9:40 A.M. Student Affairs Commission Meeting; Ed 312 the Ped and is currently an News Editor last year on the 210 9-Noon P.M. Sunday 24: FA Aud Movie: 7-9 P.M. class in Sewing assistant in the Sports Ped staff and wrote for this Information Department paper during her Freshman Butch Cassidy and the (cont ed); Neal 6:30-7:30 Dance Class. where he will be taking year. Mrs Vogele par- SundanceKid8P.M. Monday' 25: JV Football Thursday 28: ADM 304 Life statistics for the Bobcats ticipated for four years in the during their Football high school speech contests VS NWMSU Here 4 P.M.; Planning Career: FA 1047-10 Basketball, and Baseball attended by Falls City High Ed-Mini Gym 6-8 P.M. P.M. Old Testament History Gymnastics (continuing ed). and Literature; Study Hall seasons. The 1977 Sterling School. Tuesday 26: Bobkitten PSC Basketball 6-8P.M.; Ed High School graduate lives. Kent Propst, a junior from at the Centennial Complex. Seward, will be serving as Volleyball VS Doane 7:00, Mini Gym 7-8:30 P.M. Assisting Well.man will .. Sports Editor. Propst, a Tarkio 8:00 Here. ADM 306 Karate (cont ed); Ind Arts 4 be Beth P.ropst, a sophomore Journalism major served as 1:30-300P.M. Life Planning &9:30P.M. Upholstry. Journalism inajor ··•from editor of the Ped last year Seward. Ms. Propst served . and has been on the staff for a year previous to that. ~

No Permit,

~

~ ~

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No See-Um Al Sculley, field superintendent for Busboom and Rauh on the Physical Education Facilities project, would like to remind us chat due to both Federal Safety Regulation and insurance considerations, visitors are not welcome on the concstruction site unless they first check-in at the field office. Also observance of all safety regulations, including the use of protective headgear and clothing, is mandatory for all persons on the site.

New Librarian Jennifer Marie Kirchmann is PSC's new reference librarian, according to Head Librarian Faye Brandt. Ms. Kirchmann completed .work on a master's degree in library science at Indiana State University in Terre Haute last August. She is a 1971graduate of Wayne State College and a 1967 graduate of Fremont High School. · From 1971-1977, she was head librarian at Platteview Junior-Senior High School in Springfield. Among her duties at Peru State, she will be assisting this year in the conversion of the college library from the Dewey Decimal System to the Library of Congress System so that the college can become a member of the Ohio College Library Consortium, a national computer · reference service for Ii-

Sunday Sept. 24 Lunch: Buffet, Ham B-B-Q Ribs, Vegetables, po ta toes and gravy, dessert, salad and beverage. Dinner: Grilled Sandwiches, soup, waffles, vegetable, chips, dessert, salad and beverage. Monday Sept. 25 Breakfast: Bacon and eggs, cereal, toast, jelly and beverage. Lunch: Hot-dogs and kraut, macaroni. and cheese, two vegetables, chips, soup, dessert, salad and beverage. Dinner: Chicken-fried Steak, ravioli, vegetables, Potatoes and gravy, dessert, salad and beverage. Tuesday Sept. 26 Breakfast: Omelet, pancakes, toast, jelly, beverage and cereal: Lunch: Lasanga, tater tot casserole, vegetable, cornies, soup, dessert, salad, and beverage. Dinner: Breaded chops, beef tips and noodles, potatoes and gravy, vegetable, dessert, salad and beverage. Wednesday

Sept. i1: french toast, cereal, toast, jeliy, and beverage. Lunch: Hot Turkey, potatoes and gravy, chili mac, vegetables, soup, dessert, salad and beverage. Dinner: Meat Balls, fish, oven... baked no(atoes.

~reakfast: Sausa~.

vegetables, dessert, salad and beverage. Thursday Sept. 28 Breakfast: Waffles, fried .bologna, cereal toast, jelly and. beverage. Lunch: Pizza burger, broiled beef, chips, vegetable, soup, dessert, salad and beverage. Dinner: Breaded veal, macaroni and beef casserole, po ta toes and gravy, vegetable, dessert, salad and beverage. Friday Sept. 29 Breakfast: Pancakes, chopped ham, cereal, toast, jelly and · beverage. Lunch: Beef stew, fish sticks, potato sticks, vegetable, soup, dessert, salad and beverage. Dinner: Ham, tuna casserole, french fries, vegetables, dessert, ~:i lad and beverage. Saturday Sept. :m Lunch: Waffles, scrambled eggs, casserole, vegetable, dessert and salad. This schedule may be changed due to shortages caused by delivery withou' any prior notice according l Cliff Nail, Food Service Manager. Nail also announces that the Bob Inn will be open till ten o'clock on week nights Monday thru Thursday starting immediately.

Another school year has arrived and I wo like to welcome you to Peru State College. Pedagogian staff and I will do our best to k you informed of what is happening around Pe We had an excellent newspaper last year un Kent Propst and I will attempt to maintain t high standards he set. Returning to the Ped st are- Beth Propst and Becky Young, who w news writers last semester, Kent Propst, edi for last year, and Pam Vogele (nee Hambl who was in charge of feature articles and d news. I was Sports editor last semester and turn'that job over to Kent. We have freshi:n · who will fill our reporting staff and Ever Browning is the faculty advisor. The Ped will include an editorial page that your page and mine. You are urged to contribu letters, opinions, and information. This page your chance to speak and I hope you will ta advantage of it. The staff will include · thoughts when it sees situations that warra action. I would remind you that this is your pa and; if you have contributions or comments s me or anyone in the Journalism Department a we will listen. Darrell Wellm Editor

New Coach Blaine A. Gorney of Decorah, Iowa, has been appointed head wrestling coach, assistant football coach and instructor in physical education at Peru State College. Gorney earned his master's degree in physical education at St. Cloud (Minn.) State University in 1976. He holds a bachelor's degree in health and physical education from New Mexico Highlands University in 1973. For the past year, Gorney has served as physical education · instructor, head wrestling coach and assistant football coach at Luther College in Decorah. His coaching background also includes service as head wrestling coach '!-t Royalton (Minn.) High School, assistant wrestling and assistant football coach at Sandia High School in Albuquerque, and assistant wrestling coach at Robertson High Schooi fn Las Veg_as.

Pep Rally Three pep rallies ha been scheduled for this ye to be held the Friday bef the day of the footb games. They will be Octo 6 (Homecoming) in t evening, October 20 (Pare Day) at noon, and Nove 10 (last home gameJ at n Rallies are held in front the Fine Arts Building.

Teachers Meet Seventy-five delega from all Nebraska colle and universities with terest in teacher educa programs attended these annual fall meeting of Nebraska Council Teacher Education at P State College. The council deals teacher certification crit and is the group respons for how well Nebra colleges and universil meet those criteria.

THE PEDAGOGIAN Managing Editor .......................... Darrell Wellm Associate Editors .............................. Beth Pro PamVog Sports Editor .................................. Kent Pro News Editor ................................... Becki You Artist ............................................ Desi Kli Photographer .................................. ,'\'lick Osb Advisor .................................. Everett Browni Advertising Manager ...................... Darrell Wellm Published 10 times a semester by students of Peru Sta College, the Pedagogian is the sounding board of the stude body and is sensitive to the problems of the coll community. All comments and letters to the Editor [under 300 word should be sent to Clayburn 15A, Peru State College, Per Nebraska, 68421.


THE PEDAGOGIAN

Senate Plans Homeco~ing

910

·tentral in Auburn announces disco with sound sensitive wall and ceiling along with pool, foosball and more. Disco nights are Wednesday, Friday, and Saturday,

Friday, September 22, 1978

Final plans for the 1978 Peru State Homecoming · were made at an emergency meeting of the Student Senate September 1 and a regular meeting of the Senate September 7. Homecoming, with the theme . of' "Remember When", will be October 7. Highlighting the event win ; be a parade, numerous exhibits on campus, Peru vs B~nedictine College football game, the crowning of Royalty, .the presentation of "Dr,acula" by the Peru Players and a dance. Kirk Ochs, Senate President, announced that election of Royalty would be September 13 arid 14 with final selections to be made September 28 and 29. Ochs also announced Sapphire would be playing for the dance from 10:00 p.m. to 2:00 a.m. . All parade entries must be made by September 29. To

avoid conflicting entries the Senate urged interested parties to get entries ;in early. In o~her business, De1 Novell was appointed Senate representative from Clayburn-Mathews, Donna Loper v.;as nominated as Corresponding S~cretary and Tim Pethoud replafe4 ¥lii;e s:u: tberland as 'Wee" Ptesider\t F(iur vacancies have yet to be· filled on election days, September 20 and 21. The positions are one representative from Delzell, one Senator-at-large and two Senators froIP the Freshman class. Financial requests must be made to the Senate by September 21. A notice will be sent out to all organizations. It was also approved to move Senate meeting times from 5:30 to 6:00 on Thursdays. Again, all students are invited to attend the meetings.

..

The PSC Women's Volleyball team poses formally with Coach Pat Gilbert to give fans a preview of the players. Most are returning varsity from last year's team.

9p.m. to I a.m.

Volleyball Squad Opens Season with Win and Loss The Peru State Bobkitten volleyball squad opened their 1978 season by splitting a pair of matches at Nebra~­ ka Wesleyan University in Lincoln last Friday, September 15. The veteran Bobkittens opened with a match against Omaha's College of St. Mary. Peru took the first set 15-7 with "excellent teamwork" according to coach Pat Gilbert. In the second set, Gilbert inserted a squad composed of mostly freshmen, and the St. Mary's "Flames" came back to win

13.00

by a score of 15-10. In the final set, the Peru varsity came back out and took the set 15-12 to win the match. .The Bobkittens fell behind 11-2 in the first set against hosting Wesleyan, but battled back before falling 15-11. Red-hot Wesleyan went on to win the second set and the match, 15-10, leaving Peru's record at 1-1. ''We actually played better against Wesleyan, but we just got too far down too early," Coach Gilbert said. "We looked real good at

times, but we were too sporadic and Jost our concentration. Once this team realizes its true potential, we could be very good." Gilbert singled out Danelle Warner, Laura Pollman, and Julie Brinkman as turning in outstanding performances. Peru State will next host Dana before travelling to Seward for a triangular with Concordia and Kearney State. The Bobkittens will host Tarkio and Doane in a triangular Sept. 26, and will take on the Midland" A" and "B" teams at Peru Sept. 27.

PSC Drops in NAIA A Musica1

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State College * * Auditorium

Peru State College . dropped from first to sixth · place ' in total offense in NAIA's District 11 during second week action, according to the District's weekly report. After pounding out 440 yards in the season opener against Midland, the Bob· cats were shut out by Tarkio College 10-0 and were limited to 126 yards total offense. This dropped the Bobcat's per-game average to 281 yards, ahead of only Kearney State and Midland in the district. (Hastings leads district11witha382.5 per-game average.)

slipped from second place to third after yielding 323 total yards to Tarkio. Peru has allowed 472 yards for a pergame average of 236. However, our pass defense stands atop District 11, having given up only 111 yards to two games. Peru State running backs Marvin McGill and Alvin Holder, still lead the individual rushing category. Holder, a sophomore, has rushed for 241 yards in two games for an average of 120.5 yards per game, ahead of running mate McGill, a junior, who has carried for 209 yards for an average of

Peru sophomore punter Steve Orton stands third in punting in District 11 with 10 punts for an average of 36.6 · yards a kick. Sophomore qu1:1rterback Niel Laxdal is fifth in the district in passing with nine completions of 30 attempts for 162 yards and a per-game average of 81 yards. (Chadron State's Brarl Fults leads district passers with 426 total yards and a per-game average of 213 yards.) Sophomore wide receiver Roosevelt Brown is fifth among district pass receivers with four catches for 68


Page4

THE PEDAGOGIAN

Friday, September 22, 1

Lacks Offensewith Tark· The Peru State football team will have to "re-discover" an offensive attack if they hope to defeat the Nebraska Wesleyan University "Plainsmen" in the Bobcat home opener this Saturday. The Bobcats were shut out by Tarkio (Mo.) College 10-0 last Saturday in the 10th annual Apple Bowl. The· loss to the Owls left Peru State 1-1 on the year after an opening-game win over Midland. Nebraska Wesleyan also stands 1-1 after their shocking upset of Missouri Western. Tarkio is 2-0.

Dan Todd, Murray junior, sc.ores the first field goal and the first points of the season for the PSC team in the opener against Midland College. Todd's teammates went on to win by a score of 20-14.

PSC Ends 19-Year Los-s Record to Midland by Kent Propst, Then, in the second period, Sports Information Director Peru was held on a fourth The first Peru and one situation on the State College football victory Midland one yard line. On over Midland College in 19 the following play, Peru Allyears did not come easy. The American candidate Mike 20-14winatFremontwasnot Larsen, a 6-3, 255-lb. defendecided until the. final play, sive tackle from Harlan, la., despite the fact that Head trapped Warrior running Coach Jerry Joy's Bobcats' back Chris Carson for a two completely dominated the point safety to boost the contest. ' Bobcat lead to 5-0. Ag~inst Midland~ Peru ' Midland gained its only was simply devastatmg. The lead of the night on a ,fluke offense· rolled up 440 yards play when defensive back total offense, sparked by Craig Schneider grabbed a · Alvin Holder's 165 yards Peru fumble and ran 12 rushing and Marvin McGill's yards for the score with only 140 yards. Peru was bo- 1:04 to play in the first hatf. thered by first-game jitters At halftime Peru had aland a Midland d~fense that ready outy~rded Midland got scrappy near1tsowngoal 198-22 and held the Warriors line. to two first downs, one of The Bobcat defense was at which was by penalty. least as awesome .. Midland, which finished last season In the second half, Peru 8-2 and 18th ranked in the fans saw a flashy SO-yard nation, was continually frus- punt return for a touchdown trated by the Bobcats. With by standout wide receiver the exception of a 37-yard Roosevelt Brown nullified touchdown pass from re- because of a controversial serve ·Warrior quarterback clipping penalty. Still, the Gregg Newto11 to Grandee Bobcats simply ran over and West, Midland managed only around the weakening Mid-· four first downs rushing. and land defense and racked up· none by PilSSing. · more yardage. Peru sc-0red in every possi· ble·way - a one point pointPeru notched the first after-touchdown conversion, touchdown of the season with a two point PAT, a two point just under four minutes to safety, a field goal, and two play in the third quarter touchdowns. Still, Midland when McGill blasted over kept the game close before a from one yard o~t. He added last-ditch pass by Newton two more points on a converwas batted away. sion run to make the score The end of the game was 13-7 in favor of the visiting not without controversy, Bobcats. .hA\\'.ever, as Bobcat fans were questioning the official On the next offensive sertimeskeeper. The times- ies by. Peru, the Bobcats keeper failed to start the marched down the field and clock until the third play into capped the drive on a 9-yard the second half, which inside reverse to newcomer proved to be important Johnnie Stewart, a 5-7 flankseconds a~ the end.. er with good speed. Stewart Peru drew first blood with finished the night with seven :52 remaining in the first carries for 48 yai;ds. Todd quarter when Murray junior added the PAT, and. Peru Dan Todd booted a 28-yard held a 20-7 lead. field goal for a 3-0 lead. The Midland came right back Bobc<.ts were in good scoring with the long pass from position on several occa- Newton to West. Henry sions, thanks to the hard Schollmeyer kicked the PAT running of Holder, a sopho- to end scoring at 2o-14. more from Tampa, Fla., and McGill, a junior from BranFrom then on it was the don, Fla., but were unable to Peru defense.that sealed the · · punch acr~ th~ TD. win: They: stopped .anC>tber

Against fired-up Tarkio the young Peru State offense, which was so impressive against Midland, was completely frustrated. After totalling 440 yards last week, Peru was limited to 126 total yards by the big-play Owl defense. Tarkio intercepted two Peru State passes and recovered three Bobcat fum.bles. The Peru State defense also had a rough night against the most productive rushing attack in the Nation-

Midland attack -when senior defensive tackle Bob Hruby recovered a fumble, but the Peru offense was unable to get a first down and had to turn the ball back to Midland. The clock finally ran out with Newton's desperation pass being batted away. PERU STATE vs.MIDLAND at Fremont, Sept. 9 Peru Midland First downs ....... 23 7 Rushes/Yards76/359 34 73 Passing ......... 5-14-0 3-10-1 PassingYds ....... 81 50 Total Yards .. : ... 440 123 Punts/ Avg ..... 4/33.8 7/36.3 Fumbles !-ost ....... 2 2

al Association of Intercollegiate Athl~tics' (NAIAl second division. Tarkio running back Willie Foster blasted through the stunned Peru defenders for 173 yards on only 23 carries and scored the game's only touchdown on a 43-yard burst. Foster was awarded the annual '"Bob Lade Award" for the outstanding player in the game. The victory marked the first official Apple Bowl win for Tarkio since 1971. Tarkio also won in 1976, but had to forfeit the victory due to an ineligible player. The Apple Bowl series record now stands at 6-4 in favor of Peru, while the overall Per-Tarkio series stands at 25-16-2 in favor of Peru. Tarkio scored all ten points within a nine-minute stretch of the second quarter. Owl kicker Bill Wilbert scored first on a 29-yard field goal. Later came Foster's 4.3-yard run, followed by Wilbert's point after kick. Peru was led by defensive standouts Bill Pursley and Jon Orton with 15 tackles each. Pursley is a senior monster back, while Orton is

~

Score by Quarters 1 2 3 4

SCORING

Plan For

1 2 3 4

1

Homecoming

STATISTICS Peru Tarkio First downs ....... 11 17 Rushes/YardS . .47-41 57-268 Passes .......... 4-17-2 6-11-1 Passing yards ..... 81 55 Total.yards ....... 126 323 Punts ........... 6-38.5 7-34.9 Fumbles.Jost ....... 3 3 Penalty Yards ......70 105

Peru ............. 3 2 8 7 Midland .......... 0 7 0 7 Scoring summary p _ Todd, 28 Field Goal p _Safety, Larsen tackle

On October 7

M_Schneider 12-yd. fumble recovery, Schollmeyer kick. p McGill, l·yd, run McGill (2) run p Stewart, 9-yd. run Todd kick. M West, 37-yd pass from Newton Schollmeyer kick Defensive Leaders Ed Connelly, 10 tackles Bill Pursley, 9 tackles Ken Denning, 6 tackles Kevin Niday, 1 interception Mike Larsen, 4 tackles, 1 safety. ·

F

Peru State ... o 0 0 0 -0 Tarkio ........o 10 o O -10

a junior linebacker. S more middle guard Ed nelly had nine tackles, senior defensive back Denning had eight ta and an interception. Perhaps the turning in the game came in the period on a fourth-down ting attempt by Peru's S Orton. The center sailed over Orton's head, by the time Orton reco the ball, he had lost 40 The same thing happe the fourth period for a yard loss. The leading ground ga· for Peru was Alvin Ho Holder, a sophomore rushed for 165 yards in opener, managed 74 y this time out. Running Marv McGill gained yards, half as many as totalled the previous we Coach Jerry Joy's Bob will try to rebound at p.m. Saturday against leyan before taking to road Sept. 30 for a game Seward Concordia. Co dia was edged by Tark· their season opener 2 and defeated Concord' Minnesota 40-12 Saturday INDIVIDUAL STATISTI Passing C A I Niel Laxdal. .... 4 16 1 Johnnie Stewart O 1 1 Receiving No. Y Alvin Holder ......... 3 roosevelt Brown ..... 1 Rushing No. Alvin Holder ......... 16 Marv McGill ....... 19 Steve Orton .......... 2 Niel Laxdal .......... 6 Johnnie Stewart ..... 3 Punting No. Steve Orton ......... 6

STATISTICS AFTER TWO GAMES ~ushing

Att/Yds. Peru Opp

Passing Com/Att/Yds.

123-400

94-361

9-31-162 9-21-111

Total Yds.

Game Avg.

562

281 236

472

UPCOMING GAMES 23 - Nebraska Wesleyan at Peru, 7:30 p.m. Sept. 30 - Peru at Seward Concordia, 7:30 p.m. Oct 7 - Benedictine at Peru, Homecoming, 2 p.m. Sep~.

Rushing Alvin Holder, 30 carries, 165 yards Marvin McGill, 30/140 The 1978 Peru Johnnie Stewart, 7I 48 Achievement Foundation Willie Johnson, 6/18 fund drive has nearly Niel Laxdal, 3/(-11) reached the $23,000 mark, according to foundation Passing president Jack Mcintire of Niel Laxdal, 5-14-0, 81 yds. Peru. He reported good progress at the first founReceiving dation meeting of the new hoosevelt Brown, 3 catches, academic year this week in 43 yards Auburn. Rick Spears, 1/28 Fund drive workers plan Jake Knight, 1/10 additional contacts this month in order to reach lhe Punting $27,;>0(I ,.g11a I before Steve Qrtoo, 4{33.8 average ··,·-November, he.!ia,id: · . ·,· ·. >'.\','/,'-'.'''

Achievement Fund Reaches $23,000 The effort received an unexpected boost in August, Mcintire said, when over $2,900 was received from ihe estate of Grace Clara ReifL · Contributions to the annual drive are used for the college's "matching money" in the National Direct Student Loan program, unless otherwise designated. Each dollar contributed is matched by $9 in federal funds. multiplying the , beneficial impact of donors' ·:. . contributions. he explained. ..-_,·,·., . ,·,

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Only non-tax funds ma used for the college's lion. In addition to the a NDSL drive, contribu were received during summer establis memorials in honor of Neal Gomon, W Buettengenbach and . McAuley, Mcintire said. Gifts to Peru State Co through the Achieve Foundation may be ma memory ol' whomev ~o~?r rn_?Y 'h'.ii;n, ... ·


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Activity Schedule

HOMECOMING Or Your First Time Here

FRIDAY, OCTOBERG.1978

6:00 8:00 10:00

Volleyball - Peru vs Wayne, here. Peru Players Present - DRACULA Pep Rally and Bonfire

Monday, October 9 Christ, TV Lounge JV football, Peru vs 7:30-9p.m. Fundamentals Registration of Visiting !}ands Tarkio at Tarkio. of Bridge, Faculty Lounge Alumni Reception, Fine Arts Building 6-8 p.m. Gymnastics 7 - 9:30 p.m. Houseplants, Homecoming Parade (Cont. Ed. l Ed Mini-Gym. Sci Bldg., 104. Alumni Luncheon 7-9 p.m. Crocheting, ·FA Wednesday, October 11 Pregame Show 104. 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Workshop Kick-off - PERU vs Benedictine, Oak Bowl (Women of the Bible) FA Presentation of Parade Winners Tuesday, October 10 Aud. _ 1:30 - 3 p.m. Life Planning Presentation of Band Trophies 6:30 Concerne¢ Black StuCoronation of 1978 Homecoming King and Career, ADM 104. dents, WDR. · Queen. 5:30 Circle K, WDR 7:30 p.m. Choral Concert, Reception for all PSC Campus guests, Fine 6-8- p.m. Study Hall PSC Cafeteria Basketball, FA 211. Arts 7 p.m.'Bobkitten volleyball 6:30 - 8 p.m. KIWANIS Peru Players Present - DRACULA .vs College of St. Mary's, meeting - supper, WDR. Homecoming Dance - SAPPHIRE 8 p.m. PSC Students for here. 4 p.m.

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1918

8:30 9:00-12:00 10:45 12:00 1:45 2:00 Halftime

After game 8:00 10:00-2:00

7 - 9:30 p.m. Class in Sewing (Cont. Ed.) Ed il12.

Sunday, October 15 3 p.m. Senior Recital, Eldonna Hazen, College Aud.

Thursday, October 11. 1:30 - 3 p.m. Life Planning Career, ADM 304. Monday, October 16 6 - 8 p.m. Study Hall PSC 6 - 8 p.m. Gymnastics Basketball. FA 211. (Cont. Ed.J, Ed Mini-Gym. 7 - 10 p.m. Old Testament 6 - 9 p.m. Pap Smear History Lesson, FA 104. Clinic, Health Center. 7:30 p.m. Bible Study, TV 7 - 9 p.m. Crocheting, FA Lounge. 104. Saturday, October 14 10 - 12 p.m. Children's Act, FA 205. 2 p.m. Football vs Yankton, there.

Peru Welcomes You ~The Pedagogian ~~\

Senators Elected Final elections for Student Senate positions have been announced. New representatives for the 1978-1979 term are: Chuck Mittan, Hastings and Teresa Rhinehart, Nebraska City, Freshman representatives and Tim Ossowski Brock, representative fro~ Delzell Hall. Senator-atlarge is Mark Fankhauser a Junior, who is commuti~g from Stella, Nebraska.

''\oice of the Bobcats ..

ISSUE NO. 2

Board Meets

Peru State College, Peru, Ne. 68421

Snake Dance

Board of Trustees for the four state colleges will meet in room 103, Administration Building at 9:30 on the Peru State College campus, Octo_ber 13. The meeting is open to the public.

There will be a snake dance after the play Friday night. It will begin outside the auditorium and end at the complex . parking lot where the bonfire and pep rally will be held.

Friday, October 6, 1978

Inaugural Formal installation of Dr. Larry A. Tangeman as Peru State College's twenty-first President will be Thursday, October 12, at 2 p.m. in the College Auditorium. All classes will be dismissed to allow students and

faculty to attend the ceremony. Peru State alumni and friends of the college are invited to attend the installation and reception to be held in Dr. and Mrs Tangeman's honor immediately following the ceremony.

Homecoming Candidates Vie for Court of Honor Peru State College Homecoming 1978 king. and queen :candidates and their attendants have been announced by Kirk Ochs, student senate president. The king and f.!Ueen will be crowned dur.ing half-time of the Peru State Homecoming football me Saturday with Benetine (Kansas). andidates for queen are iors Mary Cotton, Wood, Ia.; Jean Hartman, glas; Julie Hartman, las; Desiree Kline, 'l(alvern, Ia.; and Diane Uher, Western. King candidates are senKen Denning, Lake' Colo,; Bob Garcia, aha; Bob Hruby, Comk; Mike Larsen, VermilS.D.; and Jeff Pease, ayne, Ind. mecoming attendants· freshmen Diane Roe, ont, and Tim OssowBlue Springs; sophoRobin Larson, TaylorUl., and Tim Pethoud, City; and juniors Joni Cozad, and Bill Bruhn,

Iowa, is a senior majoring in physical education. She is the daughter of the James Cottons. Mary has participated in English Club, Kappa Delta Pi and Women's Athletic Association (WAA). She also was in basketball and softball for three years and in track one year. TWins Jean and Julie Hartman are the daughters of Mr and Mrs Wayne Hartman of Douglas. They have one bro~ t.her and two sisters. Their mother, Betty, is a Peru State graduate. Julie participated in volJeyball, basketball and softball for three years. She is president of the WAA and is majoring in physical education. Jean is majoring in business, is past secretary of the WAA and she has competed in volleyball for three years and softball for two years. Desi Kline, daughter of Mr and Mrs Eldon L. Kline is from Malvern, Iowa. She is majoring in art. Desi was vice president of the WM last year and .is. pres~~t this year. She. was " leader for two .year .

member of art club and participated in last year's dance marathon. Desi also has been in track, volleyball, dorm council and is a resident assistant. Diane Uher, Western, is the daughter of Mrs Gladys Uher. Diane has been on Student Senate, was assistant editor of the Pedagogian and in K2pp Delta Pi. She is secretary of the WAA, has been president of English club two years and secretary one year and is 1 on dorm council. As an A., Diane said she "is mfther to 16 girls in Morgan Rall." Ken Denning, Lakewood, Colorado, is the son of Mr and Mrs Joe Denning. He is majoring in PE and business. "Colorado" has been vice ~resident of his class all four years, vice president of p club of which he has been a member for four years also. He has played football and baseball all four years and is one of this year's captains of the football team. Bob Garcia is a senior from Omaha. His major is mathemati¢s.Hehas.he.enin track for two yea~ ani:I is a .

'iJi

member of Math club. Bob ship of Christian Athletes. started school at UNO, transJunior attendant Joni Fox ferred to Grace College of is from Cozad. She is majorthe Bible and then transfer- ing in art, is in Art Club, on red to PSC. He is engaged to dorm council and has been a be married in February. Bob .class officer each year, inis the son of Mr and Mrs eluding vice president and Raymond Garcia. secretary . Bob Hruby, son of Mr and Junior Bill Bruhn, Verdon, Mrs Robert Hruby is a senior is a son of Mr and Mrs majoring in P.E. Bob is Robert Bruhn. He is majorsecretary-treasurer of P ing in P.E. and coaching. He club. "Rube" has been in has played football and basebaseball one year and foot- ball and is a member of P ball four years. He is also a club. Bill was injured August captain of the football team. 23 in footb;;i.ll practice and Mike Larsen, P .E. major has since undergone ;;in operfrom Harlan, Iowa, is the son ation to repair torn cartilage of Mr and Mrs Darrel Lar- and ligaments in his knee. sen. Mike has-pi'ay.football Robin Larson is a sophofor four years ands'll.ias red- more from Taylorville, Illishirted one year. He is a nois. Robin is the daughter of member of P club, volunteer Gene and Judy Larson, mafireman and ; a campus joring in secretarial technolsecurity guarc. .dike and his ogy. She is vice president of wife Cathy are dorm parents the Clayburn-Mathews dorm for Morgan Hall. council, a member of Phi Jeff Pease is the son of Mr .. Beta Lambda, and played and Mrs Raymond Pease. He intramural volleyball. Robin is a P.E. major from Ft. will graduate this spring in a Wayne, Indiana. Jeff played two-year program. football for four years and is Tim Pethoud, sophomore a graduate assistant for the attendant, is the son of. Mr team this year. He.has been and Mrs Marvin J>ethoud,. a member o(P ciub and is ··Falis Ctty: Tim. is s(udent pastpresideitt'of the Fellow:· s~nate vice :pre5ident, lieu;

tenant governor of Circle K and a member of the Peru Students for Foreign Study. He is president of the sophomore class. Tim has wrestled one year and may try out for the baseball team this spring. His major is business administr.ation and mathematics. Diane Roe, freshman attendant from McCool Junction, is the daughter of the Dwight Fassnacht's. She is majoring in instrumental music? Diane is a member of the WAA and MENC and may try out for track. She is originally from Seattle, Washington. Freshman Tim Ossowski is from Brock. The son of Richard and Norma Ossow, ski, he is majoring in goology. Tim is freshman class president, a member of student senate and Circle K. He ls interested in track and wrestling.

Dracula Wants

Your Blood


Page2

THE PEDAGOGIAN

Roving Camera Catches 3·,ooo Words Worth of Peru State College ('A Picture Is Worth l,OOO·W·~rds·?·) I

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. '"(itJID1NG' THE PEDAGOGIAN this semester a

.Darrell Wellman, 'Burr,. editor,

and Pam Hamb. FaJls City:· and Beth Propst, Seward, -~ editors. They are responsible for planning, editi~g majo~"Wiifing assj_gnments, and layout of the Peru State-college student miwspaper. ···

Viigeie;

Letters to Editor As one 9-Lt!i~. three people··· minute, you would have seen who he~peli out, I would fir:st.. that we had an almost impos,. of all like to tha~ those -Of,, sible situation anyway and y~u who were pati~nt as-w~:· your actions didn't help mat-· tried to get orgamzed. -You ters. We tried to do our best· v.:aited your turn and wei:e · and there was no justifiable· kmd, courteous; and sympa·.. cause for your behavior:· · - .. ~hetic. It h~lped make our To all of you, we sincerely Job a lot easier. apologize if we shortchanged As f~r the rest of_ you, L anyone in any way. We plan· would h~e to emphas1z~:thaL to request more club partici-: your actions made our J.Ob a pation in this endeavor in the lot more difficult than ,jt future. · should have been. I believ.e Thank you, that if you had put yourPam Hamblin Vogele selves in our place for one Secretary-Circle K

I, as an officer in the Peru State College Circle-K club would like to address myself to those of you who purchased refreshments from our concession stand at the September 23 football gc.me. Due to an unfortunate trick of fate, there were only three people working at the concession stand. As was pointed out at our last meeting, three people cannot do the job with the high degree of efficiency that the task requires.

Cafeteria Menu Sunday, Oct. 8 Lunch: Ham, Chicken Fried Steak. Dinner: Fish, Casserole.

ABLOOD-CURDLING SCENE from Dracula, stage producti.on currently showing in the PSC Auditorium, is enacted before the still camera by John Billings in the title role of Count Dracula, along with Beck)'. Young as Mina Seward and Aaron Larson as Jonathon Harker. Scheduled play times were to include October 4-7 With.the curtain rising ats p.m.

Monday, Oct. 9 Breakfast: Waffles, Omelet. Lunch: Corn Dogs, Tuna Casserole, Soup. Dinner: Hamburger Steak, Beef Tips and Noodles Tuesday: Oct.10 Bacon, Eggs. Lunch: Burritos, Macaroni and Cheese, Soup Dinner: Roast Beef, Goulash. Br~akfast:

Wednesday, Oct.11 Breakfast: Scrambled Eggs, Sausage. · Lunch: Enchilados, Hot Turkey Sandwiches, Soup. Dinner: Ham, Liver. Thursday, Oct. 12 Breakfast: Fried Bologna, Pancakes. Lunch: Shepherd Pie, Franks and Kraut, Soup. Dinner: Beef Stroganoff, Chili Mac, Waffles or Pan-

s, on. ohn !au

Editorial

As Editor of the Pedagogian one of the most important points that I would like to leave with all of you is to attend Homecoming 1978. I urge you all to stay on campus this weekend and play an active part in making this day a success. This year's theme is "Remember When" and how can we cherish these memories if we spend the day at home? The purposes of Homecoming are to invite alumni back increase school pri~e-~nd unity, and show o~ overall. support of..:Peru State. We have scheduled a co~fee ·hour in the morning, a \The football game with the Benedictine Ravens at ·thedt 2 p.m. During halftim~ of the ballgame there ~OU will be a Bandarama. and also the crowning of -i>rs F this year's royalty; A parade is set for the · hcts ; Stud mo~ning beginning at 10: 45 with many organitnm t?rm;; z~tions an? bands having entered it. Sapphire will play m the Cafeteria from 10 p.m. to 2 ~hi bi 'oct. a.m. to conclude a busy 16 hour day. ~hi bi I would personally like to welcome all .Jails I . alumni on campus and suggest that they \o\· return soon to the "Campus of 1,000 Oaks". lmB :Dec Much time and work has been spent making it Ii\ cult the success that I am sure it will be. So let's all ;Jan. join in and make this Homecoming one that r \a will not .be easy to forget. indv

~akes.

Friday, Oct. 13 Breakfast: French Toast, Ham. Lunch: Sloppy Joe, Fish. Dinner: Fish, Meat Balls.

WATER STANDS in PSC's Sports Complex swimming pool following a fall rain, but workers on the construction site quickly pumped out the water before any prospective . Olympic swimmers tested the pool. This view taken from the northwest corner of Major residence hall shows the area that was excavated, refilled and compacted in prepafatiori for construction~ · . . . . · ·. · . · · · .· · ·

Saturday, Oct. 14 Lunch: Sausage, Scrambled Eggs and Beef Fritters. Breakfasts served with cereal, toast and juice. Lunches also include two vegetables, salad, dessert, potato and a beverage. !)inners are served with .two vegetables; sala~, dessert, potato anti a beverage...

THE PEDAGOGIAN Managing Editor .......................... Darrell Wellman Associate Editors .............................. Beth Propst Pam Vogele Sports Editor .................................. Kent Propst News Editor .................................... Becki Young Artist ............................................ Desi Kline Photographer .................................. Mick Osbon Advisor .................................. Everett Browning Advertising Manager ...................... Darrell Wellman Published 10 times a semester by students of Peru State College, the Pedagogian is the sounding board of the student body and is sensitive to the problems of the college community. All comments and letters to the Editor [under 300 words] should be sent to Clayburn l5A, Peru State, <;;ollege, Peru, Nebraska,-68421:· ·

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·udent te:achers ··signed Schi>QJ~ "~-·,.,..,.,.

dent teachers ftom State College will be ·ng to 15 area school s, beginning October gain first-hand class~ching experience. tor of Student Teach!Elvan Van Zant said the 'ent teachers began mak.their first school visita. tllis month in preparaf,~r_ their actual assignts in October. perating school sys, with the student teaassigned to each, are: ··Auburn: Nancy Jones, ; art and business; Dale on; Auburn, physical edtion;· J~ffrey Pease, Ft. yne; Ind., physical educa; and Marian Henderson, ck, third grade. .Bellevue: Jean Collins, ttsmouth, art. Falls City: Pam Fisher lls City, special educatio~ third grade. - Fremont Mills: Linda ite, Tabor, Ia., second de. · Humboldt: Duane 1 Iles, Alma, physical edu' tion. ;'.Johnson-Brock: Joyce slau, Sterling, English; Jlonna Hazen, Sterling, ::usic; and Loma Pollman, .;ymo~e, business educan.

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- Lincoln: Kim Masen, Lincoln, second grade>::::: . ...,,,_Nebraska City:-Elaffie Schllitier, Nebraska~, third grade; Tami Coleman, Peru, physical education; Rebecca Graham, College Springs, Ia., physical education; ·..and James'll:urphy, Stonelram, Ma.;.: i'iidusfrial a.rts~- · · ···..:. ...... ,. .. · :-' N¢braska City tiiuriies: RJGl:tarct Rams:ey;· .Dawson, physical educatroiC .. ,,.. · - Omaha: Sue Higgins, Shelbyville, Ky., special education and sixth grade; John Billings~Omahl:I, ·speech and drama;· Robert"·· Garcia, Omaha~· mathematics; ·and Fayrene· Woods,- Omaha, physical education: Papillion: Mark Clark, Springfield, social science; and 1Phomas Henn, Bellevue, industrial arts. __: ~lattsmouth: Jerilyn Hellerieh, Nebraska City, business; and Jeff Salberg, Springfield, social science. --Southeast Consolidated: Mark Mullins, Peru, industrial arts; and Donald Vanderford, Auburn, social science. - Syracuse: Robb Osborn, Talmage, business education; and Virginia Ottemann, Brock, physical education. -Tecumseh: Pam Peters, Elk Creek, physical education.

THE PEDAGOGIAN

Eckert Directs 30th Dracula The Peru StalJe Players' production of "Dracula" will :mark-the-thirtieth anniver·sary of Dr. Royal Eckert's first '\Dracula" production, his first professional directing experience. Dr. Eckert, ass~iate professor of speech and drama. first directed the play for Plantation Playhouse, a summer stock theatre in White Bear Lake, Minnesota. His cast for the 1948 production included several members who have since

made their mark in the field several films. He has written of drama - Lavonne Sheri- nine full-length plays includdan, actress on "Young Dr. ing "Do Not Pass Go' 1 and Malone," and other soap "Alexander'sDeatl}" as well operas; and Jack Smight, as adaptions of "Sea Gull," who has been film director of "Hedda Gabler," "Miss "Airport '75," "Midway," Julie," and "Three Sisters." "Damnation Alley," and "Dracula" will be percd,er "ilm productions. formed on four consecutive Tt.P play is adapted from evenings, October 4 through the R ;am Stoker novel by 7, at 8 p.m., in the College Char;c~ Nolte, professor of Auditorium. It is the featheatre arts at the Univer- tured drama production for sity of Minnesota. Dr. Nolt~: , f!omecgming Day, Saturhas been a featured actor on:~ oay; Oct. 7.. Broadway, in television and ' :

·~The 1978-79 art exhibition -~hedule at PSC has been {nnounced by Art Instruc~rs Paul Fell and Dr. Le"1d Sherwood. Student and Faculty works ~om the Art Department's ~rmanent collection will be Jhibited from October 5-27. !Oct. .30 - Nov. 10: Senior ~hibit by Tom Thomas of .~lls City. fNov. 13-30: Ceramics by pn Brown of Brownville jDec 3-15: Art Departm~nt J!culty exhibit. !Jan. 15-26: Senior exhibits f Nancy Jones of Rulo and jndy Reischick of Falls

The Marching Bobcat Band is forty-one members strong, according to Director Dr. David M. Edris. Ken Saggan is the announcer for the group while they perform during halftimes of home ballgames. · Dr. Edris says he has incorporated a new handbook that outlines rules, regulations, philosophies and other items of interest to a marching band. This handbook is patterned after those used by the Big Eight and Big Ten marching bands. Also included in the book are the color song, the school chant and the Peru State fight song. Incide~tly, this fight song is a new one for Peru this year. P.S.C. Shadows is the song sung byth~ group after· each performance and before dismissal.

These spirit songs are to inove outside to learn the remind all fans of the loyalty routine. The band has been of the band. This loyalty bothered with members sufincludes early morning prac- fering from the flu but seem tices, practices in the rain to be improving with time. and cold weather and play- Four to 5:30 p.rri. Mondays ing at football games and through Thursdays are the . parades. The band practices usual practice hours and the Saturdays at seven in the instructor tries to stay within morning on the days of home these times. football games. The Bobcats have perforAnother added feature is med at the Richardson Counthat the band marches to and ty Fair in Humboldt and also from the0akBow1 inst~ad of at the Applejack Festival forming at the game. Dr. sponsored by the Nebraska Edris feels this is important City Chamber of Commerce. to band morale and has The group would also comhelped to ffi:ake the group pete in the Columbus .Day more of a urut. Parade in Omaha but it Patt of the rehearsals are hapv~ns to fall on the same insi~e to prepare the musical day as Peru's Homecoming. po~tion. of the performance There are 19 freshmen in :vh1ch 1s actually the. most the group, which is a large unporta~t part accordmg to portion of the band, and Dr. Edris. When the. group Edris adds that there is a lot has learned the music they of spirit. He feels that the

:CBS Queen

~Variety

of Activities offered

F01.:. tl:iose of you who are freedom to attend all the unacquainted with the many activities the club sponsors. extra'curricular activities To learn more about the available to Peru State organization, contact Dr. College::. students, the GeorgeSchottenhammeL organizational fair held PSEA is an organization Wed~esday would have been for those who are majoring of valuable assistance lo in education. It's purpose is you. to help future teachers The fair during Convo prepare for life in the period in the Diddel classroom and to aid them in Exhib.ition Court, was a recognizing and solving gathering· of booths and some of the problems they displays set up by a few of will encounter. It's meetings the many on-campus are held monthly during the organizations. A few of the school year and there is a clubs represented were: $7.00 annual membership tty. Peru State Social Science fee. For more information, lfeb. 5-16: Senior exhibits Society, Peru State contact Anita Faraboni. Jean' Sachs Collins of Education Assoc·ialion Peru Students For Christ, fl,lttsmouth and Patty .Cri(PSEAl, Circle-K, Peru an interdenominational of Nebraska City. Students For Christ, Phi .organization, meets weekly lreb. 26-Mar. 9: Senior ex~its by Diana Rieschick of Beta Lambda, and · Kappa for Bible study and prayer. A Delta Pi. minister from a church in ~bert and Cecilia Britten The Peru Sta'te Socia! the area meets regularly j.Blue Hill. ,ar. 26 - Apr. 6: Senior Science Society is open to all with the group. To learn contact Mary ilbits by Dawn Rees those who are interested in more furthering their knowledge Lewandowski. t~mle of Liberty and piree Kline of Malvern, of the Social Sciences. It's Circle K, the college branch meetings are held at an of Kiwanis International, is a ~a. :tpr. 9-27: All-Student jur- announced time. There is an serv1'ce organ1'zat1'on. $8.50 fee for membership Members are concerned !exhibition. :'11 exhibits will be dis- which entitles you to all the with helping those less rights and. privileg~s of . fortunate than themselves . ·.·8ed in the Fine Arts membership and· the and with i:Tllproving life at

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Elect President Freshman Tim Ossowski from Brock, Nebraska, was elected ··elass President for theupcom!ng school year at Peru:Srate College. Aiafog.. Ossowski will be Vice.President Karen Williams;:~omaha, Nebraska, Jodi'Neuliauer from Nebraska City and Joe Primm of Cedar Blliffs, 'Nebraska.

Bobcats March According to Rulebook·

rt Shows Set for

PSC

Friday, October 6, 1978

. Peru State College. .. This is accomplished through various projects held during the year. One of their more . notable is the annual dance marathon held on campus in the spring to benefit muscular dystrophy. Circle-K meets weekly in the West Dining Room of the Student Center. Sheryl Schultz is president. Kappa Delta Pi is an honor society for those planning to leach. To become a member, one must maintain a high grade point average and be majoring in education. Initiations are held yearly. The club _.meets monthly. Mary Windle is president. Phi Beta Lambda is a club for those who are majoring in business. The club meets monthly and there is a year1y membership fee. Phi Beta Lambda conducts a yearly auction in which donors contribute items to be so Id to th e h'1ghes t b'dd 1 er. This auction is usually held in the spring. Russell Beldon of the Business Department

·The Concerned Black Students Club (C.B.S.) will elect a Mr and Miss Black Peru for Homecoming. The winner will be announced at the football game during halftime, according to club president Rennie Biffle. The club will also enter a float in the parade competition.

handbook has helped in this increase of school pride. New band uniforms have been ordered and are being manufactured but will not arrive till January. Edris estimated that it takes 25-30 hours of the Instructor's time to prepare a halftime show and get all of the movements charted. The group puts in 240 man hours a week and if you multiply that by 11 weeks you will see that 2,640 hours are donated by these people. Edris says in the next show the band will perform a rotating square which is a difficult maneuver. October 21 will see the band making a salute to Dixieland and on November 11 they will make a tribute to Latin America and all music will originate from there.

MENC Elects Lori Stortenbecker of Nebraska City was elected president by the members of the Peru State College Choir for the 1978-79 academic year. Sharon Bartels of Sterling is the new vice president and Dee Dettmer of Syracuse will.serve the group as secretary-treasurer.


THE PEDAGOGIAN

Friday, October 6, 19 ,;()BENPOOL SCHEDULE Oct 8.::.: 2:00 · 5:00 .. Oct. 10 - 7:00 · 9:00.:: Oct. 12 - 7:00 · 9:00 Oct.15 - 2:00 · 5:00 Oct:·22 ~ 2:00 · 5:00 Oct. 24 - 7:00 · 9:00

Peru Sports

Intramura According to Tom gerald, director of intra • al activities at Peru, are 54 men who have si' up to play football. have been divided into teams and will play a game regular season,

OPENGYMSCHEDULE Oct: ·8- 2·:00. 5:00 Oct.·H-·2:00. 5:00 0ct.15-·2:00. 5:00

m

Concordia Ties in .Final Moments ·. ._:cl_. :_~-.-:·-·~-~ _._·_:__ ~!::~:r~~;~e~w~~~~·· 0

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The old saying that a foot- John Dumar's tap covered aged the tie. Until the final 22 seconds, ball game is not over until the necessary ten yards, eluthe final gun sounds was ded the grasp of a couple of Peru had completely domiproven to the Peru .State Bobcats, and was covered by nated the game, holding ConBobcats last Saturday night a host of Concordia players. cordia to oajy 107 rushing The Bulldogs still had to yards and 4i passing yards. by the Concordia Bulldogs in a thrilling 20-20 tie at Sew- cover 52 yards in Jess than 20 Including the final 52-yard seconds against the nation's drive, Concordia totalled 200 ard. The tie leaves the Bobcats sixth-ranked pass defense yards to 365 for Peru State. at 1-2-1 for the year going unit of Peru. In fact, that The Bobcats rushed for 257 into next Saturday's home- distance was just slightly yards on the night, but were coming game against Bene- · under the 55.3-yard average hindered by 95 yards in dictine, 2 p.m., in the Oak Peru State had allowed its penalties to only 10 for Conprevious three opponents, cordia. Bowl. · Quarterback Nicholson Many fine individual perIt looked like Peru had broken a two-game winless started by hitting slotback formances were turned in on streak as the Bobcats held a Larry Mitchell on a 23-yard,, the night. Sophomore run10-7 lead with 22 seconds to · pass play to the Peru 28. He ning back Alvin H~lder play. But on first down and followed with a six-yard toss proved once again he is one three yards to go for the to Brett Bauer, then found of the nation's finest with 124 score. Bulldog quarterback Mitchell wide open in the yards on 24 carries. He also Lorenzo Nicholson covered corner of the end zone for a caught two passes for 19 the distance and kicker Mike 22-yard touchdown that tied yards. Holder has rushed for Rieth added the point after to the game at 20-20. The clock 505 yards thus far ::his season stopped with two seconds and is rapidly approaching cut the lead to 20-14. the · school single-season E.verybody in Concordia remaining in the gaine. The Peru defense preven- rushing record of 779 yards Stadium knew the Bulldogs would go for the onside kick ted a shocking loss when by Barry Reed in 1973. Marvin McGill, a junior in an attempt to regain pos- they built a human pyramid session of the ball. Peru to block Rieth's point-after running back, turned in anState Head Coach Jerry Joy attempt, and scoring ended. other excellent performance had all 11 Peru players Peru standout Alvin Holder with 97 yards on 21 carries. grouped between the Peru 20 was unable to run back the He has 343 yards thus far .this ensuing Concordia kickoff season with six games still to and 40 yard Jines. And still, Bulldog kicker and the elated Bulldogs man- go.

Volleyball Team onWinningTrack The Peru State Bobkittens got back on the winning track with a victory over the Dana College ViQueens at Blair. The Bobkittens take on Wayne State College in the annual Homecoming contest this Friday, Oct. 6 at 7 p.m. in the Peru gymnasium. Dana's hope for revenge for an earlier defeat was dashed as the Bobkittens won in three straight sets. Peru State whipped the hosts 15-8 in the first set, blasted them 15-4 in the second set, and shook off a brief concentration lapse for a 15-11 game-winning margin in the

finale. The win raised the Bobkitten record to 5-4 going into Tuesday night's game at Creighton University in Omaha. According to Coach Pat Gilbert, all six Bobkitten starters played well and earned praise. Starting for Peru State this season are Danelle Warner, senior from Chester; Julie Hartman, senior from Douglas; Desi Kline, senior from Malvern, Ia.;· Laura Pollman, sophomore from Wymore; Julie Brinkman, sophomore from Palmyra; and Diane Armknecht, sophomore from Talmage.

Sophomore quarterback Niel Laxdahl turned in a fine performance with 108 yards passing and three touchdown tosses: Two of those scoring passes were to sophomore Roosevelt Brown, the first a picture-perfect 44-yard ·.toss and the second a dramatic 26-yarder on fourth down and 14 with 1:44 to play. Sophomore Rick Neubauer caught the first scoring toss of the game and of the year on an eight-yard play in the first quarter. Defensively, sophomore Ed Connelly again led Peru with 14 tackles. The Benedictine Ravens are 3-1 for the year after last weekend's 41-6 romp over Friends University. Peru won the contest at Atchison, Kansas, last season 14-6, one of the few blotches on the Raven 1977 record which included a post-season appearance in the Boot Hill Bowl.

Doomsdayers. Captains for the team' Ken Lipt, Phil Yoesel Co-captains are Randy ter and Del Novell. Lipt, a sophomore Cincinnati, Ohio, live Delzel Hall and is the Namer's captain. Yoesel, freshman Shubert lives in Clay Hall and coaches the D dayers. Walter and Novel, ju from Traynor, Iowa, Rising City respectively Sta tis tics Peru Con the co-captains of MEA First downs ...... 16 16 Rushes/Yatds54/257 38/107 Individual Passes ......... 6-16'2 ·11-25-1 Rushing Passing Yards ... 108 · 93 Alvin Holder ... Total Yards ..... 365 · 200 Marvin McGill. Punts. .5-39.4 9-35.1 Johnnie Stewart Fumbles Lost.. ... 0 0 NielLaxdal.. Penalty Yards. .. 95 10 Willia Johnson ..

Scorh1g ,Summary ..... Peru: . Rick Neubauer, 8 yard pass from Nie! Laxdal (kick failed). Roosevelt Brown, 44 yard pa.ss from Laxdal man Todd kick). Brown, 26 yard pass from Laxdal (Todd kick): Concordia: Larry Mitchell, 75 yard punt return <Mike Rieth kick). Lorenzo Nicholson, 3 yard run <Rieth kick). Mitchell, 22 yard pass from Nicholson (kick failed).

Individual Passing NielLaxdal

.Individual Receiving Roosevelt Brown Alvin Holder Scoring l 2 3 4 Final Rick Neubauer Peru State .. 6 7 0 7 20 Concordia .. 0 0 0 20 20 Individual Punting Terry Hinkle

Comp/ Att/Int Yards 6-16-2 108 No.

Yards 8

81 19 8

2 No. 5

Holder Aims at Rushing Record Alvin Holder, Peru State also stands a chance 01 the season opener against Bobcats' sophomore running breaking the school rushing Midland and turned in anback from Tampa, Fla., is record with 343 yards on 81 other outstanding perforwell on his way to setting a carries in four games. mance with 97 yards last school single-season rushing McGill gained 140 yards in weekend against Concordia. record with six games remaining. · Only 5-10 and 180 pounds, Holder's blazing speed and ts~Connelly powerful legs could make him the first 1,000-yard rushPeru State sophomore Ed rushed fo.r.288 yards. Sophomore quarte er in the school's history. He Connelly, a 5-10, 190-pound Marvin .McGill,. · junior, has gained 505 yards on 96 middle guard on the Bobcat dropped from second to fifth Niel Laxdal stands carries irt the Bobcats' first football team, was this week on .th~ rus)J.ing charts with among District Eleven four outings and needs only named co-District Eleven 246 yards in .three games and ers with 12 completions: 27 4 yards in the next six NAIA defensive player of the an a,verag~ .of 82 y<;1rdli. per attempts and four inte' games to break Barry week for his effort against game. tions for 189 yards, no ( .. Reed's 1973 record of 779 Nebraska Wesleyan Univer- . Terry H,\11kle, fr~!ib.Jl)\ln, downs, and a 63-yard ' yards. age per game. , sity last Saturday. to()~ ()\:'~I: tll~ punting <Mies Holder is one of the naAs a team, Peru· sh Connelly, the leading tack- forP~ru S.t.<!Je in the W~sley­ tion's leading running backs ler so far this season for an gan:i~_frQ)Il two-year reg. another notch offensive with a 126.3-yard average Peru State, had 19 stops ular Steve Orton. Hinkle ter managing only 201 per game. His high was in against Wesleyan. Eric g'!j!!.~c,IJ.h~_ilistrict ..m.mting against Wesleyan. The{ the season opener when he Buller of Doane also re- ~-lead with four punts against cat attack has totalle charged for 165 yards. Iron- ceived an award for his 22 . Wesleyan averaging 45.5 yards in three games , ically, Holder has yet to tackles last weekend. Dis- · yards, ahead of Doane stand- 247.7 yard average, ahe score his first touchdown as trict Eleven of the NAIA is out Parker Sharman who is only Midland. ·· a Bobcat despite his 100-plus composed of the ten Nebras- averaging 42.5. The Peru defensive: yards per-game average. ka small colleges. Sophemore wide receiver also slipped in Districti He is also the second leadPeru State running back·. Roosevelt Brown is ranked ven. The Bobcat defens ing receiver on the Peru Alvin Holder, sophomore, in-· in three categories. He allowed 699 yards so far . State team with six catches creased his District Eleven stands third in punt returns 233 yard average. How for 87 yards. Holder is leadthe Peru pass defense, ing Peru State in total of- rushing lead and is expected~ with six returns for 65 yards ranked fifteenth in the to be among the national and.a 10.8 yard average. He · fense with 592 yards (rushing with a 55-yard average, plus pass receiving) for an leaders after meeting 140 also stands sixth in pass Wesleyan to only 49 pa yards against Wesleyan. receiving with five catches average of 148 yards per Holder has gained 381 yards_ for 87 yards and a 29-yard yards to lower the per-· game .. average to 53.3 yards. Another Peru State run- in three games this season· average per game. Brown pass defense is expect for a 127 yard av~rage; .near, ranks seventh in. kickoff reni%. p~~~. 'junior .. Ma\\(in ly ioo y~rdsaheadoHfohtor• turns. · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · 1nove up on .the. na. McGill from l3randon1 J!lla:,; · charts.' · dia's· Jeff Towns, who ·has · ·

NAIA Defensive Player


i;lt is unfortunate that the condemn innoeent persons. ~

o incidents in Delzell Hall . d to take place. However, believe it is better to have op le informed of the facts ther than have rumors · ing around to possibly

The two incidents apparently were not related. Fur-

cident in Delzell ults in charges o Peru State College ents and a former P.S,C. ent were charged with derly Conduct stemfrom an alleged alterMonday, October 16. rged in Nemaha ty Court were: James terson, Shelby, lQwa; FolllJ)ier, Worcester, chusetts; and Robert }Jeck, Plant City, Florida. eterson ;md Beck have guilty to the cJiarge, ever they were not send as there "was no al basis eStabllshed" at time, according to CounCourt o(fi$i}s. Fournier aded not guilty to the rge. hearing date for the two o pleaded guilty was set October 24 at 1:00 p.m. e trial for Fournier was eduled for the same time. charges were filed by aha County Attorney rles Hahn at the request

oonsenre energy

~

Issue 3

Peru State College, Peru, Ne. 68421

Student out after hall altercation

Friday, October 20, 1978

Dr. Tangeman new president

of the college. No board was set and the three were released from custody. PSC Director of Residence Life, L, David. Eaton, said, "Over the last few days there have been some people ch()()Sing to exhibit inappropriate l>ehavior in accordance to proper maintenance in an academic enAlumni, parents of stuAn incident in Delzell Hall vironment. The ~on or Saturday was still clou4e.d in dents and other friends of pers<lns charge.ct with viola- secrecy Thursday, but. tl:\e P!!ru State College attended tions of student code either Pedagogian has learned that installation ceremonies for have been or are being dealt a student was suspended as a Dr. Larry A. Tangeman, with thrqugh our discitwenty-first president of result. plinary system." Admi.nistrators acknow- Peru State, Thursd{ly, Oct. Dr.. Myron Apilado, D~n ledged there had been an 12, in the college auditorium. of Student Development incident Saturday but decomm1:mted, "'.!,'here wa~ an clined to discuss details. The installation was folaltercation between two Peru State Director of Res- lowed at 3 p.xp. with a pub)ic people and is being .i:esolved idence Life, Mr. L. :Oavid reception in the Fine Arts by the County Attorney. Eaton, said, "I can't talk Building for Dr. and Mrs Formal charges have been about people or details. I, Tangeman. filed." and this office are obligated Apilado and Eaton de- to maintain full confiden- President Tangeman took clined to divulge any names tiality for the student's sake. office Dec. 1, 1977 ap.d his or further information con- I will say that a student was installation had been timed cerning the incident which to coincide with the firSt 1978 sti!!penQed." took place at Delzell Hall. The student was unavail- meeting of the Nebraska State College Board of Trusable for comme11t. tees. on the Peru c~pus. : ; •• .... •.................... Trustees held their October : NOTE: .Pe~ State P~ec-: meeting Friday morning in : tor of Institutional Relat~ons, : the Administration Building. :Mr Roger Flanders.' contac-: The inStallation began The top panel of the win- ;ted the. Pedagogran and: with. the faculty and staff dows will be insulated simi- :made thi~ statement: "Ed: marching in and sitting in lar· to · the windows in . the :Connelly 1s no. longer cur-; their special group. Instrulibrary. . . :rently enrolled m classes at: mental music was provided The decision to change the :Peru State ~ollege. How-: by . the Peru State College windows was made because :e~er, he has filed an appeal: Symphonic w· d E bl of the condition of the calk- .with the collP11e." . · . m . nsem e ............ :v ...... · .. ·• .. •under the direction of Dr . .ing and general condition of David M. Edris. the windows.

eplacing windows Marvin Middle, ground1i rvisor, said that the wins in the education buildwill be changed as an ergy conservation meaisw'e, probably by next ~ring, although the bidding Ito replace the windows has ~ot yet taken place.

The pedagogi!!!.Bobc. . .

ther action may he taken· in the form of appeals by the students involved.

The Reverend ~lph (ir;iy asked in his Invocation that we all accept }'resident Tangeman and that the president seek the Lord's help. Eldonna Hazen, a senior from St!lrling, and alsQ a .former Student Repres!lntative to the Board of Trustees from Peru State . sang "Climb Every Mountain." She was accompanied by Dr. Edward C. Camealy. Introductions were preset}ted by Dr. Clyde J. Barrett and he thanked everyone for taking time from their busy schedules to attend thi~ important occa.sion. He then stressed that the success of Peru State lies in the mo8t part on the president and Dr. Tangeman was a wise choice. Mr Robert Walker, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, and Mr Ward Reesman, Vice Chairman of the Board of Trustees, gave the Investure. Mr Reesman spoke on the challenges facing colleges and the questioning of the need of a college degree.

. Salutations were then given by Miss Gladys Grush (President - Oaks Alumni Chapter), Kirk Ochs (President --:- Student Govel,'lling Association), and Dr. Esther .Di~resident - Faculty Association). President Larry A. Tangeman was the next to speak and he welcomed all who came and thanked them for supporting Peru. His speech was to follow four veins and these were: 1. To highlight the roots of Peru State College; 2. To identify some trends in the world which provide a backdrop for discussion, if not for action; 3. To outline the strengths of Peru State College; 4. To highlight some continued and new directions and goals for utilization of personnel energies and financial resources. He highlighted the fact that fall is the time to start anew and he planned to do just that for Peru.

Board of Trustees take action in Peiu

State College Tl,'llstees ap- Peru State, Trustees approved a Peru State College proved: request Friday to ~evelop a - receipt of a $1,500 grant cooperative student int!lrnship program between the from the Small Business Adcollege and th!l Beatrice ministr.ation to fund business administration student help State Development Center. The $20,000 grant from to area small businesses in counseling Beatrice will allow the col- management, lege to hire a staff member and technical assistance. - receipt of a $43;563.23 to "initiate and coordinate an internship program in grant from CETA to help special education, early staff the college's libi:a,ry childhood education, recrea- project converting f];'om the tion therapy and other be- Dewey Decimal System to haviqral sciences,.'' accord- the Library of Congress ing to President Larry Classification so that the college may join a national book Tangeman. The staff member will pro- referral system. - the $10,266 bid from vide assistance to the Center in these areas and teach Fettin Roofing of Lincoln for undergraduate courses at administration building roof the college, Dr. Tangeman repair. - the $2,500 Leo A. Daly said. The Center will reimburse bid for architectural work on the college $200 for each full- replacing the original educatime student intern and $100 tion building windows with a more energy-efficient winfor half-time interns. In ot.her action affecting dow design.


LRck of involvement results in comment

By Beth Propst . . . Nearby towns have movie theatres. Take a ~rmse to Laughter and excitement can be he~rd and felt Brownville _ tour the now-being-restored Memwe(l,ther throughout the.room._ ~e air seems.to be al~ve. Everyone Lewis dredge, buy teas and health foods at the inte~es~ing in the room is smilu)g a~d talking excitedly. of . the Brownville Mills, or just journey through the old bmldu1gs weekend ahead. This enthusiasm. seems to be contag10us and wander through the beautiful town. Ind.ian C;ive State for all who encounter ther:i. . Park is just a small jumpfurther. Check out what's going Nearby, however, the air in the room f~~s heavy and on in Auburn. Breeze up to Nebraska City to the Apple almost stuffy. No.one is smiling as the telev1s1on blasts. ~ut Orchards Arbor Lodge or John Brown's Cave, . yet· another tiresome situation comedy. An~er, host1hty Or you ~ould even stay here. Many of you say you don.'t and tension continue to build. No one come~ into the room have a car to get you anywhere. Almost all of us ha ye feet and no one leaves: The same faces with the same -what's wrong with walking? Walking back and forth on expressions seem hardly t.o stir.. . . campus we go a greater distance than if we walked These are not two completely different ~chools or t.owns. downtown. Peru is a beautiful town. Walk through Neal Both of these situations happen week aft~r week in the Park. Gaze down at the town from Cemetery Hill. There same town, Peru, Nebraska. Cries of dehght as well as are always on-campus activities, sports events, h\gh dislike can be heard coming from the mouths of P.S.C. school functions, numerous clubs and organizations both students. . . . .. . on and off campus, a game room, swimming ~ool and a What makes the big d1fferen<;e? Why is it that one group gymnasium used for intr;imural sports. If the times they of people always have something to do. and seldom are open aren't convenient then don't sit back and holler. complain about boredom and.a.n~t!ter gr~up can be hea.rd Change them! . complaining of the lack of activities? Its .one town w1~ And if things aren't being run the way you think they . two sides. Or is it? Maybe it is one town, but the problem is should, look into it and find out why and if they can be the people. . altered. Get involved! Apathy seems to be running rampant t?rough this .small Perhaps even more important than an~ of this is the f~ct midwestern college town. No~, a question. for yoµ. Wh; that there are people always around looking for someth~ng do people always wait for th1~~ to .b~ .g1~en to them. to do. Use your imagination: It is a vast and unending People seldom do things on their ()Wn in1tlatlve anymore. source of entertainment. . Someone else has to tell them what to do or these people As the commercial says, "Kalaka" to Omaha with a feel there isn't anything to do. . . group. Someone is almost always driving someplace. 'fhe solution ~o. this probl~m :eally isn't too ~rd to Once again, it is Friday night in Peru,. Nebraska. And figure out. You 1ust have to find it for yourself. 'fh1s .":11d once again we see a group of people starting out on a ne~ surrounding communities have numerous opportumtles adventure. Perhaps they aren't even going to leave ~he~r for activities. For those of us 19 and older we ~ave two own rooms. But they have dug deep enough. and didn t bars in town, at which we all can get properly primed for wait :around to get bored. They tackled th~1r ~roblem. the weekend and our troubles are over, Look-closer at this group and !Jopefully you II fmd your But come on! Where is your imaginati.on and sens~ of own face in the crowd. You've got to help yourself before I adventure. Certainly you can do something else besides can. drink and complain.

'cafeteria Menu STRIKING OUT FOR A VICTORY, the Peru State obcats will find themselves heavily tested against umber eighth ranked Chadron State in Saturday's 2 .m. clash in the Oak Bowl. This game has been esignated 1978 Parents' Day honoring the parents and enior members of the Bobcat football team.

EditoriaJ I would like to, take thi.s opportunity t~ personally congratulate Mike L~rsen and Des. Kline on their being chosen King and Quee, for the 1978 Peru State Homecoming. Thes two persons were deserving of this honor and ., am sure we all wish them our best. I felt "Remember When" was a success an if should be one that we cherish for a Ion time. We had nice turnouts at the pep rally an, bonfire the play presented by the Per Player~ and the Homecoming para~e. ~her were some excellent bands and entries Ill' th parade to make it a colorful occasion. 0 course the Bobcat football team did thei share i~ making the day by defeating the the. 17th rated Ravens from Benedictine College Good job, guys! The following weekend Pe · manhandled Yankton by a 42-14 score. . Last week, (Oct. 12) we saw the installatio" of Dr. Larry A. Tangeman ·as the 21& president of Peru State. We were als' privileged to have the membe~s of the Boar, of Trustees on campus along with many oth persons interested in our college's success. : Peru is scheduled to meet the Chadron Stat, College Eagles tomorrow at 2 p.m. and ·• encourage all of you to attend this ver important game. This is also Parents' Da and the second to the last home appearanc. for some players. Good luck on win numbe four Bobcats, because we are all behind yo ' DARRELL WELLM

Harper directs ms:: first play at Peru ·

Friday, October 20 Breakfast: Waffles, Scrambled eggs. William Saroyan's comedy characte~s in the play and Lunch: Chicken and The Time of Your Life will be help add mterest to the pl Dumplings, Ma~a.roni and opening November 15, 16, 17 E~ch person ~ho .atte Beef, Mashed potatoes and and 18th. The production is this play may identify gravy. being directed by Dr. one of. these .charact Dinner: Pork Tips and Charles Harper and is his T~ere is a lyric tenor· Noodles, Fish, Oven Brown first at Peru. Along with Dr. piano pla~er, an Arab, Potato. Harper several of the cast even a society couple all · Saturday, October 21 memb~rs are also new to inhabit a small honky t. Lunch: Bacon, Pancakes Peru theatre. saloon on the. waterfron · and Grilled Cheese. San FrancISco. M Monday, October 23 New and old faces will try emotions fill the hearts of Breakfast: Pancakes, to make this show compara- actors adding to the rear\ Bacon. i able to the Broadway pro- of this play. Lunch: Braised Beef, Hot duction, which became a There's something I . Turkey everyone in The Time l Pulitzer prize winner. Dinner; Tuna Noodle CasThere are many different Your Lifo. Don't miss it! 'J 1 serole, Ham. 1 Tuesday, October 24 Breakfast: Scrambled------~~~~~:":"!":~----• Et~~c~~f~~illed Cheese, THE PEDAGOGIAN Beans and Franks. Managing Editor .......................... DarreJIWellm Dinner: Swiss Steak, Beef Associate Editors ...................... · · · · · · · ·Beth Pro] M~

~~

Wednesday, October 25 Sports Editor .............. · · · · · · · · · · · · · .. · · .. ·Ken~ Prol Breakfast: Biscuits and News Editor ....... , ............... ··· .. ·· .. · .. Becki You Gravy, Grits, Fried, Eggs · Artist ............................ · .. ··· .. ·· .. ··· .DesiK~ Lunch: Turkey Tetrazinni, · Photographer ...................... · · · · · · . · · · · ·Mick Osti Sloppy Joes. Advisor .................................. Everett Browm, Dinner: Closed for Tea- Advertising Manager ................... · .. Darrell Welllll chers Convention, Published 10 times a semester by students of Peru Sti Note: Breakfasts include College, the Pedagogian is the sounding board of the studl Cereal, Juice, Toast and body and is sensitive to the problems of the com Jelly. Lunches and Dinners community. · include: Salad, Two Vege- All comments and letters to the Editor [under 300 wort


Friday, October ZO, 1978

mE PEDAGOGIAN

Page3

·Activities<

.....

Friday, Oct. 20 5-9 p.m. Innovative Ideas .;: orkshop, Ed Bldg 210 t 8 p.m. Movie: Dutchess .~nd the Dirtwater"Fox, FA s ud. Saturday, Oct. 21 ~. 8 a.m. - Noon ACT test, FA .1212 ;} 11:15 a.m. Bobkitten Volf;Jeyballvs Chadron, .Here ' 2 p.m. Bobcat football vs :rciJadron, here • (Parents': ;Day) 8:30-4:30 Innovative Ideas tw orkshop, Ed Bldg 210 · Monday, Oct. 23 6-8 p.m. Gymnastics (Cont 1Edl Ed Mini-gym 7-9p.m. Crocheting FA 104 Tuesday, Oct. 24 9 - Noon Mental Health !Clinic, Health Center. 4 - 10 p.m. Swing Choir Clinic 1:30 - 3 p.m. Life Planning Career Adm 304 5:30 p.m. Circle K, WDR . 7 - 9 p.m. Cake Decorating (Cont. Ed) Ed 312 7: 30 -9p.m. Fundamentals of Bridge, Faculty Lounge .. 8 p.m. P.S.C. Students for .Christ, TV Room Wednesday, Oct. 25 5:30 p.m. Bobkitten Volleyall vs Concordia (A and Bl ere 6:30p.m. ConcernedBlack tudents WDR · 7 p.m. Bridge Club, Fishowl Thursday Oct. 26 and Friday, Oct. 27 NSEA Convention, No

--lllllllti..

Saturday, Oct. 28 10- Noon Chi!drens Act FA 205 1:30 Football vs Culver Stockton, there . 9 - 12 Noon Ideas Workshop, Ed 210 Monday, Oct. 30 6 - 8 p.m. Gymnastics (Cont Ed) Ei:!Mini-gym 7 p.m. Bobkitten Volleyball vs Nebraska Wesleyan 8 - 10 p.m. Costt:mie!Party for Choir and Band FA Lobby ' 7 - 9 p.m. Crocheting FA 104 Tuesday, Oct. 31 [HALLOWEEN] 9 - 12 Noon Mental Health Clinic, Health Center 1:30 -.3 p.m. Life Planning Career, Adm 304 8 p.m. Movie: Demon Seed, FA Aud . 8 p.m. P.S.C. Students for Christ, TV Lounge

,Organization f fraternity iat Peru State Sigma Beta Chi has been anized at Peru State and Y be the first official eek organization . to be empted here at. Peru te. The fraternity ;:it presconsists of 14 "Broth.ers" Mr. David M. Eaton, is responsible for getthe fraternity started. Eaton is an inactive ber of his fraternity and also an officer. :At the opening meeting tive 9fficers were elected d the results are · as ws:

The 42-member Peru State College Choir; under the direction of Dr. Edward Camealy, performed its first concert of the new season for Peru State's President's Advisory Council qi.embers and spouses last week . Three of the eleven selections on the program were directed by 1978,79 choir offi.cers Lori. Stortenbecker, president; Sharon Bartels, vice president; and Dee Dettmer, secretary-treasurer.

Contest open. to outstanding llegewomen Peru State College students are invited to participate in GLAMOUR Magazine's 1979 Top Ten College Women Contest. Young women from colleges and .universities throughout the country will compete. in GLAMOUR's search for ten outstanding students. A panel of GLAMOUR editors will select the winners on the basis of their solid records of achievement in academic studies and/or in extracurricular activities on campus or in the community. The 1979 Top Ten College women will be featured in GLAMOUR's August College issue. During May, June, or July the ten winners will be . invited to New York to meet the GLAMOUR staff and will receive a $500 cash prize. Anyone who is interested inenteripgthesearchshould contact the Editor of the Pedagogian for more information. The deadline for submitting an application to GLAMOUR is December 15, 1978. If you have any questions you may write to Editor of p ed., Box 120, P... SC

~~:rJe~t James saEgb .

·s; Secretary - Darrell Iman; Treasurer - Rick rt; Academic Chair- Joe Gergen and lain - Kevin Haulk. oses of Sigma Beta re to promote a close nship between tilers", to promote and plish appropriate behavto stress chivalcy and a touch of class to the hers and the school. fraternity is planning ted ho~e for. Hallo-

Choir gives perfoi;mance

Library grant Aided by a grant from Library Assistant Sharon Mccaslin reported that the Library's switch from the Dewey Decimal System of classification to the Library of Congress will "h()pefully be completed by next fall." The CETA grant is chiefly being used to hire extra staff to speed the change over. About one-fourth of the books have been changed . to ·the Library of Congress system from the Dewey Decimal System. There have been no complaints to McCaslin about confusion in locating materials. She asked that any person having problems loeating something are wek come to ask any of the Library staff for help. C~TA,

vi·

s1·t

Representatives from the graduate division of Emporia State University will be on campus October 25 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. to interview prospective graduate students. Those interested may meet in Room 304 of the Administration Building. Contact the placement officefor an appointment.

Monty Python on the air Sunday nights :, British madness, in the form of the popular MONTY PYTHON'S FLYING CIRCUS, returns to the Nebraska Educational Television Network on Sundays at 10 p.m. beginning Octnber 8. High school and college age :students in Nebraska have clamored for the return of this ~ny comedy show, whlch combines a random series of skits blackouts sight gags, biza~e animated sequences and irreverent satire. MONTY PYTHON'S FLY. ING CIRCUS was created in 1969 by graduates of Oxford and Cambridge and an Am-

Band, choir plan party A Halloween Party will be held for the band and choir IJlembers on October 31, in the Fine Arts Center. The event will be a costume party and is being organized by band and chpir officers, according to choir President Lori Stortenbecker. Cosponsors will be Dr. Edward G. Camealy, choir director . and

.

c·ampus

erican cartoomst wh() provides the connective tissue between scenes with animated sequences. The shows are designed to explode British attitudes toward the world, the need for a con.crete answe~ to every question, the fa11&tical attention to detail and the unwillingness to look disaster in the face. The group avoids the punchline, preferring the creation of im~ges, erasing them and creating new ones. MONTY PYTHON'S FLYING CIRCUS was produced by the British Broadcasting Corporation and distributed by Time-Life Films.

·Halloween Supply House Unique - Unusual Masks, Records and Supplies from Jimmy Carter to Darth Vader Children to Adults

From $2.95 to over $50 Bald Skin Caps, Ankle Ball and Chain Free Star Wars Poster with $10 or More Purchase.. Downtown Peru at the vacant lot between Laundromat and Moran's Friday 2 to 8 and Saturday 10 to 5. Saturday Special - Computer Portrait~.

PAINTBRUSH WIELDING Circle K members Sheryl Schultz and Jonell Kotouc change the benches in the quadrangle from forest green to Peru Blue. Circle K furnished the labor for the public service project which later is to include the benches at the dormitory Complex. Maintenance furnished the paint. Miss Kotouc said each bench takes about 30 minutes of work.

Circle K paints benches One of the projects currently under way on campus is the repainting of our campus benches. Credit for this task can be given to the Peru State College Circle-K club. Sheryl Shultz is the President of this club. Circle-K in recent years has contributed to the beauty of the campus in many ways. The benches are only one

example and the campus marquee donated by the club is another. Circle-K is the college branch of the International Kiwanis club. It is a service organization with helping those on the college campus and in surrounding areas in mind. The regular meetings are he.Id on Tuesday eveiii.ng at 5:30 in the West Dining Room of the Student Center.

NETCHE sponsors fair for students The fair is free and open to all students from 13 Nebraska colleges, among these being Peru State. Thirty-five employers from seven states will be there to share career Sheraton Inn Southwest in facts. Omaha. The meetings will be To enroll for the fair, see held on both days, from nine Don Schulze, Placement to six p.m. · Director.

Acareer fair sponsored by the Nebraska Educational Television Council for Higher Education will be held November 2 and 3 at the


Page4

Benedictine stopped Qy Bobcat defense Former coach

'1

The ·Peru State Bobcats survived an aerial assauit by Benedictine College· Saturday to cl'lim a 19-13 victory before a· Peru Homecoming Day crowd. , . Benedictine, . ranked 17th amo~ the nation's _sipall colleges, picked apart the Peru State pass defense for 27~ passing y~ on 1,5 com, :P.I+~ons, ilia in the first .half. P:eru had not .allowed that mally yards in the previous fo,ur games combined (253 yafd8). · The Ravens also managed to. siow dq~ Alvin Holder, Peru's outstanding sophomore back who was ranked .e~th .n3µonally, Holder wllsljmited to 62 yards on 22 carries, well below his 126Yllfd ~ average. Fullback Ma:rvin McGill managed 60 .y~ on 13 carries iricluding tWo .toUchdo~. .Tue Peru State defense did . nuuiage to hold Benedictine to. only no l't!Shing yards, well below its 24-0-yard aV:etage. Raven AllAillerican running ha.ck Keith Hert\fug was held to only 54 yard.s'lon 17 carries, 65 yards befOw his 119-yard average. · .The .game started fast, with both teams. scoring 13 .fJrSt-quarter po_ints. Neither ~ managed to ci:oss the other's goal line until Ed (:Qnnelly recovered. a Ben\ldictine fumble . with just under three minutes to play inside the Raven 20-yard line. Three plays later, . McGill scored the winning toiiehdown.

Benedictine charged right back, taking the kickoff and marching d_bwn the ,field for a score. Raven quarterback Paul Durkin found AllAmerican receiver Pat George for a 23-yard score on fourth . down and 13. The point after jtick failed. Ute Ravens shocked Peru a little later when Durkin found Mike, Hosty all alone for a 77-yardtoucqdown. Ken Mallette kicked the point after for a l~~ lead. The Bobcats came back and scorelf on a nille-yard run by MeGill, w!io broke three hard tackles to reach the. g()fll. line. The crucial PQint. after kick .was blocked to tie the score at 13-13. Nclther . team mounted a serious' scoring' thr.eiit the fburth period. Peru punter '.ferry ~e, Nebras!ca's most producJive ~r, pinned Benedietine inside its 20·yard line with. a 45-y_ard boot. . Shortly thereafter came the fumble and re1:overy by Connelly, Peru'.s standout middle guard, at theBenedictine 13. Alvin Holder gained eight, then McGill .notched his second score of the !lay on a five-yard burst with 2:30 rema!Dlng. . Todd , . again missed the extra point to end scoring: . . Benedictine passed its w_ay back dqwn the field 9eep into Bobcat territory, but defensive b;lck Kirk Ochs stepped in froQ.t of a _Durkin pass for an interception -.yith 3a .secon9s remaining to seal the victory. . Linebacker Jon Orton led the Peru defense with 17 ;ackles, while Connelly had 14. Keri Denning, Ochs,_ and Milton Taylor all had interceptions, while Bill Pursley had seven tackles and a fumble recovery. ·AllAmerican candidate Mike Larsen, a defensive tackle, had. his he5t effort or' the season with nine tackles.

until

earns award

HAYS, Kansas - Ernest (Dutch) Lor}leer, Beaumo11t, Texas, :a Fort ·Hays State University graduate, re. ceived an Alumni Ass()Ciation Achievement award this week. . The retired sc.out for the .St. Louis Cardin!lls basepall team, \Vas selected .by the Association for his outstanding contributions. to his pro. fession, his church, and his community. Before deci~ upon baseball as a ~r, Lorbe_er .. coached, basketball and footballeight years at Peru State College. Looking back over the past 44 years, Lorbeer rec!llls. hav~ served in almost every ~seball league capacity except umpire and president. . . Lorbeer is a~tive in the · Masonic Lodge, the Association of Profes8ional Baseball Players of America, and is .an 18-year member of Ro. tary Club. . He and his wife, the former Frances Hurlock, have one daughter and five grandchildren.

THIS SEQUENCE OF PLAYS typifies the Peru State defense against Yankton College when the Bobcats intercepted five passes, recovered two fumbles and sacked the Greyhound quarterback four times en route to winning 42-14. Above, Glen Hubbard, Omaha sophomore, jars the ball loose from Yankton quarterback Jan Montella. Below; Tim Alvis recovers the fumble. Alvis is a sophomore from Woodbine, Iowa.

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PertJ. State College Peru, Ne. 68421 '

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November 3, 1978 ·

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Notice: n amendment should be ade to the Peru Due Proess Structure as it affects rocedureforappealsofdeisions made by the Student Affairs Commission. As it now appears in the Student Handbook, appeals of decisions rendered by. the Student Affairs Commission are made to the President of the

College; the following should be noted and the Student Handbook changed to reflect that: "All appeals of decisions rendered by Student A!Fairs Comhmtcssi~n sh~lf ·15e made .to t e o ege . airs Council. Appeals of dec1s1~ns made .by the College Affairs Council are then made to the President of the College."

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uspens1on plan seven . I.ved . . E.1g.ht mvo reversed m practicum

By Beth Propst n light of new evidence ·n consideration that Mr. elly did not have suffit time to prepare his , I, Don Miller, FinanAir Director, hereby e that the Suspension of Connelly be suspended that Mr Connelly be ed on status of SuspenSuspension and thereby eit his athletic tuition ver effective October 16, , and for the balance of 1978/79 academic year. the provision that Ed inue on the strictest proon for a period from the ent to the end of the nd semester of 1979/80 ning AN:Y violation of Student Code of Conduct result in his ension." ith the approval of the e motion by a 7-1 vote Student Affairs Commisreversed a previous den to .suspend Ed elly as a student at Peru te College. t a special hearing Mony, October 23, the S.A.C. rd testimony by Terry liland who investigated :e incident concerning 1nnelly. Gilliland, as a member of .e S.A.C. (an investigative dyl, ,said he thought he d found error in the first ring. He felt he had ugh new information to :hear the case and perhaps ch a different decision. Ed Connelly was suspenon Monday, October 16, ming from an incident elzell Hall on October 15. reasons for suspension e according to Dr ' · ron Apilado, Dean for .ent Development, "He nelly) confessed to ing in the dorm and his r records." owever, Mr. L. David an, Director of Residence , said, "It was simply a tion of probation." ton later said, "The lty was felt to be too . The hearing had noto do with past cases." r. Apilado also said that elly could have gone k to classes as soon as an 1 was filed with the .e. When asked for what s Connelly was read, Apilado said, "Bethere was probably he had not been re.ble for all the damages to his dorm room)." w of new infor:r'.ation

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seven public music actlVlties at Peru State. College are planned during Nove~ber, according to Dr. Gilbert Wilson, director of music activities at Peru. The college's thirty-fourth .annual high school band clinic will be held Thursday, Nov: 9. A public concert will be presented by participating students ll.t 7 p.m. The clinic. will feature Claude T. Smith as guest conductor, Dr. Wilson said. "We are quite fortunate in securing the services of Mr Smith, a well-known composer and conductor and a former director of the Cozad High School band," he said. ' Two senior recitals will be presented by the studio of · Dr. David M. Edris, professor of music at Peru. Tamberly 'Chaney, percussion, Percival, Ia., will perform Nov. 12 at 3 p.m. in the fine arts auditorium. She will be accompanied by Ken Saggau, freshman, Ceylon, Minn., and Perry Biaggi, senior, Humboldt. Bob Bebout, trumpet, Nebraska City, will perform . Nov, 19.:at~ p.m... in_th~.fine auditorium. His accompanist will be Pamela Gere, associate professor of music at Peru.· Also scheduled for November, Dr. Wilson said, are public concerts featuring the Peru State College stage band and woodwind. choir. The stage band, directed by Dr. Edris, will perform NQV. 21 iit 8 p.m. in the fine arts auditorium. Dr. Wilson will

presented by Gilliland, Dr. testify. Eaton stated he Rizzi, S.A.C. member, said, would not comply with the_ "What we've got to consider' request and a motion to here is: would we have voted remove Eaton was made. On the same way had we been a secret ba!Iot the motion given this information at last failed. Eaton stated that he Monday's meeting?" would not vote if he felt he A rundown was then given could not make an objective of the procedure in which decision. Connelly was first ques- Witnesses were called on tioned and charged: behalf of Connelly, testifying At 10 a.m. Sunday morn- that his behavior had been ing, Connelly was summoned modified. His sincerity in by Eaton to Hall Director changing, according to GilliJohn Walker's room. In the land, is evidenced "by his presence of Ed Dunlap, Resi- grades and by the people dence Assistant, and Walker, who have testified over in who had filed the signed Delzell." complaint, Connelly was After further discussion by questioned regarding drink- the committee, Eaton said, ing and some destruction of "If we are no longer going to property in the dorm. entertain further evidence or Connelly denied the accusa- witnesses, or supportive evition that he had been in- dence, then we should devolved in the destruction of clare an executive session." property but admitted to An executive session would "having a beer." require all non-committee members to leave the room Ed was told that he would while further deliberation meet with Eaton at 2 p.m. took place. The reason for the following day. He was not this request, according to informed that having plead Apilado, was that other guilty· Eaton would recom- names were goingto be, used. mend Disciplinary ·StiSpenKent Propst, Sports Editor sion. When asked the ques- for the Pedagogian, comtion, "When did you decide to mented, "Mr Connelly said ask for suspension?", Eaton this was an open meeting iit replied, "When I found out his own request. But we can't the charges." Connelly was go against your motion (to go also not informed that a into executive session) special meeting was being either if it passes." Propst held to hear his case. later asked Eaton .what he At 11: 45 Monday morning was afraid for the others to Connelly walked into Eaton's· hear, to which Eaton reoffice and found a special marked: meeting had been called to "I'm not going to entertain hear a Specification of Charquestions from the floor." ges against him by Eaton .. The motion did not carry. It was at this time that Dr. Apilado informed Connelly Financial Aid Dfrector he could request a lawyer. Don Miller questioned why Connelly had not been told Twenty-seven hours after prior to the original hearing being charged, Connelly was that anything he said could be used against him at the suspended. ·· The Specification of Char- hearings . Eaton and Apilado both ges indicated a violation of Section I, Possession and stated that they were not Use of Alcoholic beverages, legally bound by the in the Student Code of Con- Miranda decision (basic duct. At the meeting, Eaton rights of the accused). Gillifurther explained circum- land said, "Still, we have a stances of the incident. He moral obligation." The final vote on the then moved for suspension of Connelly, who visited with motion was made by secret and was questioned by the ballot. The motion passed Commission. The motion with seven yes, one no, and two abstentions. Ed . was approved. In previous cases, students Connelly, as a result of that were given three days to decision, must pay back the prepare defense for their tuition waiver granted him hQaring. Connelly, however, at the beginning of the sewas given no time to prepare mester from October 16 through the 1978/79 a defense. At the October 23 special academic year. He is also on meeting there was discus- strictest probation through sion on whether Eaton the 1979/80 academic year . should remain in the room as Connelly returned to classes he would later be called to on October 24.

arts

See page 2

Eight students are enrolled in their Field Work Practicum for the fall semester according to Ms. Nancy Emerson, instructor of Sociology/Social Work. The course is mandatory for all social work majors in fulfilling their graduation requirements. The Field Work Practicum is designed to give the students an educational experience in the practice of social work under the instruction and supervision of c. social worker in a community agency, Ms. Emerson said. In essence the student is preparing himself for perspective employment in the field of social work. Three hours of college credit are earned at the completion of the course, which lasts the duration of the semester. Ms. Emerson noted that t)le student is in actual field work practice eight to ten hours. a week. The student utilizes all previous classroom knowledge gained in social work in fulfilling the practicum course, Ms. Emerson said. Mr Tom Plith, M.S.W., of the Mental Health Clinic in Auburn is Ms. Emerson's consultant .and coordinator of the practicum. Both Mr Plith and Ms. Emerson meet with the students on a regular basis to assess progress made thus far. A verbal or written contract has been made by the student and his supervisor as to assigned duties and

responsibilities, of which the student takes very seriously, Ms. Emerson said . Students enrolled and their assignments are as follows: Susar Antes, Nebraska City Manor, Nebraska City; Thomas Wooten, Good Samaritan Home, Auburn; Bridget Hoover, Headstart, Peru; Cynthia Mertens, Welfare Dept., Auburn; Jim Lennerton, Beatrice State Home, Beatrice; Anne Stribling, Southeast Community Action, Auburn, Cynthia Mahoney, Health Dept., Auburn; and Judy Donahue, Blue Vallue Mental Health, Auburn. Ms. Emerson feels that the course assignments should be expanded to agencies in urban areas outside southeast Nebraska, so the students could get a fully developed view of social work outside of rural areas. At the end of the semester, the agency supervisor will furnish the School with a written evaluation indicating the student's general progress, his a(!ijustment to the setting, ;his understanding of sqfaal and administrative problems, .his ability tp relate to his clients, and, of course, his potentials as a professional social worker, Ms. Emerson said. This evah.tation will be discussed with the student and cosigned by him, prior to submitting it to the School. This evaluation and grade become part of the student's total educational record.

SOUNDS OF LITTLE Ff!:ET on campus mark not the youngest freshman class in PSC history, but the many facets of the Peru State College campus. These youngsters and their tea.:hers pause to pet a willing canine on their way from the Student Center to their Head Start quarters In the Education building. Two groups, the Head Start project, and a pre-school share the Education Building and the campus with more traditional students.


Page2

THE PEDAGOGIAN

editorials

and

announcement

.EXCUSE ME ... By Beth Propst As a journalism student it is my duty to print information that is important and should be known by the students at Peru State College. I am obligated to write in an unbiased manner in order to present the facts to you. It was my contention that, the administrative staff wou.ld rem.ain unbiased and strive for the protection of all Student's Rights. About two weeks ago I went to Mr L. David Eaton, D.irector of Residence Life and asked him for information on a student suspension case. He refu~ed to, release inforI!lation on the grounds .that h~ an? his office are obligated to keep informat10n conf1dent.1al. . . . . . I contend ~at the nght to a fair and 1m~ar~1al hearmg 1.s one of our nghts. I contend that anyone 1s mn~ent unt.1! proven guilty beyond a shadow of a doubt. I also contend t}1at it is not only my duty but Mr ~ato~'s and Dr. Apil~do's duty as well, to a~tempt .to extingmsh .rumors w~ic~ could endan~er. a fair and im~artial heanng .or preJµ<J,ice any Comm1ss10n member agamst a student bemg brought before the .SAC. . Little ~ffort was. ~ade on this student's behalf \!Oncerning these pomts. Adm1mstrator~ were ~orried about th~ ima~e of the college, as well as their ow.n images, when their mam concern s~ould .have been to the student. After ?emg gi~en the run-around by Eaton and Apilado I sought mfoi:mat1on elsew~er~. I appJ:'.o~ched Mr Roger ~landers, Director of Institut1?nal Relations. He made a smce~e atterp.pt to get me anythmg he could. Flanders. called m,e with th~,~tatement that appeared in the last Ped. I thank him·for 41~,time and trouble.

/ And thanks to Terry Gilliland I was' informed of the hearing,on October 23 in which appeal of the suspension would be heard. As a member of t}1e SAC, Gilliland investigated the case very thoroug}1ly. I thank him for his concern for all PSC students' rights and the proper use 9f. the Due Process System. He showed me that lawyers aren't the only ones who stand up for students anymore. · I commend the other administrative and staff members of · the Commission. Most of them were wil\ing ·to,., hear all information, question, and c.orrect any injustices. . I must, however, criticize the Student Representatives. I was disappointed that so few questions and comm~nts were made by them. YOU are OUR representatives on the SAC and I ask you to represent us. It has been called to my attention that certain SAC members feel that I, Kent Propst, sports editor for the Ped, and other guests may have been disruptive during:the hearing. Speaking for myself, if YQU f~l I wa& disruptive I invite you to contact me and review the tapes with me. I ask you to show me where and how 1 was di~ruptiv~. In conclusion, I was very proud when the ~tatement "nobody won and nobody lost" was made. Jus_tice was served. The student was punished and a conflict in the Student Handbook was resolved. 1 was proud to see people gettmg ~nvolved even wnen u meant putting their own reputations at stake. 1 Wf!S pleased to see people realizing a mistake and being willing to reverse an original decision. This is an ability many people lack. -------

D.W.I. Darrell Wellman Involved There seems to be a parking problem a Peru State and it is time that a solution be Students are not parking straight in pa stalls and are leaving their cars in places . they shouldn't be. The space that this haph" parking is taking up could be used by more:,. d h 1 ·ct f th• di an e p rI US 0 IS OVercrOW ng. .:, From what I have learned about surrou · colleges they have similar parking problems;(' also use ticketing as a method of stopping~ problem. I know persons at UNL who walk': blocks just to reach their dormitory and we 1 in Peru don't realize J. ust how lucky we are f.·.··..• so close to classes. Commutors should have fi priority to parking places because they are~ important part of our college. Teachers shct" probably be next in line and those who live ou · th C ·1C f e entenrua omplex next. A ter loo around Peru State on the busiest days there still some places to park despite the construe crews and dorm residents. · When snow covers the ground we all will h

to make some sacrifices. Car pooling, wal From page I direct the woodwind choir at 9:40 a.m. will present and using available parking places correctly for its Nov. 't'I performance music students with limited be a must! altered at Residents of Clayburn- picked up food already pre- at s: 15 p.m. in the fine arts perfo.rmance experience and The parking situation has been d f is not graded. The student Complex this semester an a ew pers Matbews had a hayrack ride pared by Food Services and auditorium, Closing the November recital scheduled for Nov. 30 evidently do not understand the rules. The sp and picnic last month in an ate the meal at Neal Park. effort to become better About 20 persons took part in music activities will be two at 8 p.m. features music in front of the dorms is reserved for resident h acquainted with their neigh- the meal that consisted of recitals featuring several majors_and is the final exam directors and for service trucks. I'm not sure Peru State students. The for advanced students, said bors. The group rode around h b am urgers, hot dogs, buns, f1·ve parking places for trucks are necessary,. the outskirts of Peru and chips and punch. convocation recital Nov. 29 Dr. Wilson. . h Al th f This event was partially it is a rule that we must abide wit . so, e l enjoyed a chilly hour of fun. _ Mike Dambrosia was . the paid for out of dorm fees and ...------~~~~~~-----,spaces to the south are reserved for visito , The l driver of the pickup used in also the student lunch pro- -. THE PEDAGOGIAN Persons with "A" stickers are not to use the" .Oaks > the ride and it was much gram. Fut:.Ireeventswillbe ManagingEditor .......................... DarrellWellman and have been ticketed for violating the rul ~Peri appreciated by all. announced when they have Associate Editors ... · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · ·, · · · · · ·::: ~:og!~! Let's just consider how lucky we are to be ~ble N:b;; After the ride, the fungoers been planned. f d d b d \,) Sports Editor .................................. KentPropst park within a block 0 our Orms ~n a 1 .e I..! vision News Editor ................................... Becki Youn the rules. It may even make the ticket writer ne:tda~ Artist ............. ···.··· .. ··· .. · .. ··· .. ········ ·~esi Klin job easier. Photographer .................................. M1ckOs~on .. DARRELL WELLMA Thursc Advisor .................................. EverettBrowmng l gi~,~~< Advertising Manager ...................... Darrell Wellman l Friday, November3 Lunch: Chicken-Rice Published 10 times a semester by students of Peru State Thanki Breakfast: Fried Eggs, Soup, Cheeseburger, Beef College, the Pedagogian is the sounding board of the student propri< French Toast, Hash Browns. Mac and Tomato, French body and is sensitive to the problems of the college I of this Lunch: Tomato Soup, fries. i I college h Ed·t [ d 300 words] ·l Roger Tuna Noodle Casserole, Dinner: Chicken-Rice community. All comments and letters to t e 1 or un er By Becki. Young . d' ecto Grilled Cheese Sandwich. Soup, Fried Chicken, Pork should be sent to Clayburn 15A, Peru State College, Peru, Although I saw and heard many things at the Ed Connel.l~ t{~ns. , Dinner: Tomato Soup, Chop Suey, Whipped Potato. Nebraska, 68421. hearing that made me mad and outraged, I also saw ma1 are thi Baked Ham, Spanish Rice. Wednesday, Novembers things that made me proud. . . . t' Saturday, November4 Breakfast: Scrambled I saw a faculty member willing to put his prof~SIO~ Lunch: Scrambled Eggs, Eggs, Waffle, Fried Eggs, credibility on t?e line a.nd .st~n~ up for not only one studen.· Sausage, Chicken Ala King, Hash Browns. but students' rights as md1V1duals. . ·. . l Hash Browns. Lunch: Bean Soup, Sloppy Friday November3 Career ADM 304· I saw members of tile Student Affairs Comm1ss~on ta.ke ~ ·. Sunday,November5 Joe, Chicken Ala King, Volleybail - AIAW State 5:30 p.m. Circle K, WDR. stand - despite pointed opposition from _David Eato~ . . Lunch: Roast 42{13.e~f, Potato Chip. Tournament. s p.m. p .S. Students for Director of Residence Life and Dr,,Myron J\p1lado, D.e~ {~ T~ir Broiled Shriiijlettes, Dinner: Bean Soup, Spa2- 5 p.m. Well Child Clinic, Christ, TV Lounge. Student Development. Most members. were .at least w1,lling ~· &.o:rs Whipped Potato. · ghetti and Meat Sauce, Ham . H 11 . Wednesday,November8 listen to what Terry Gilliland. had. to say. S9me ~tude, ~oir 1 Maiors a . dBl k Dinner: Chicken Fried, Steak. .Saturday, November.4 6:30 p.m. Concerne ac representatives however, weren't as tolerant. Otherstu.de i l:Jtjr .24 Steak, Ravioli, Whipped Thursday, Novemher9 9 - 12 . Noon. Innovative Students, WDR. . · representatives failed to even get involved. .: · j C~mr i Potato. Breakfast: Scrambled ideas Math and Reading 7 - lO p.m. Cookmg (cont. It was shown at the meeting that ~d Connelly bflsle§.l,11vl S'C~ Eggs, Soft Boiled Eggs, Bis- . Workshop AD 210. ed) ED 3121 from his mistakes and misjudgements ~nd I hopethat:Jh~.• S~ell~:. ·' · · 6 30 Dance commission members who made earlier, tiasty ancl..~ras. City,.~· Monday, November 6 , ; ~uits:and Gravy; Sailsage, 2. p.m .. Football vs North: - 7·30 · .pm "n. Room Breakfast: Scrambled Lunch: Cream of Potato western at Orange City, Ia. Class - Neal.Dim g · decisions, will learn from their mist\lkes. For\unate1y,Jt.~ , Cla~ Eggs, Fried Eggs, Biscuits soup, Grilled Ham a~d Volleyball - AIAW State .s p.m ~tyct~~ A;;d Our shown by an overwhelming 7-1 vote that the St?den.~ Affa1~ (MJS$fJ and Gravy. Cheese, Grilled Cheese, \!hip. Tournament Commission was also willing to learn from their. mistakes.~ (Om.ail Violent 8oc1e · Lunch: Vegetable Soup, Dinner: Cream of Potato Sunday, November 5 Thursday, Nove.mber 9 So far this year at PSC I have heard.a lot about i:rtes .an' se~F~ Hot Turkey Sandwich, Seal- soup, Turkey and Dressing, Volleyball - AIAW State 9 a.m. -.5 p.m. High School regulations, but very little abQUt what IS good Or fair for th~ C-Omm Band Chmc and 7 p.m., student. If a person is not here to help ~e student, he sho~~ s:s), loped Potato and Ham. Diced Beef .with Noodles, Tournamen.t Dinner: Vegetable Soup, Whipped Potato. not be here at all. This is not a pnson and we are n1 NOI'llle Monday, Novembers Concert. . · Corned Beef and Cabbage, Friday, NovemberlO ·t. g FA 1:30- 3ADM p.m. Life Planmng criminals. . . .w mnWI 7 - 9 p.m. Croehe m 304 . Beef Stew, Tater Gems. Breakfast: Scrambled 104 . Career, Hopefully this kind of "crintinalization" of the s~udent "".lt TM . Eggs, Fried Eggs, Biscuits Tuesday, November 7 ! - lO p.m. Old Testament be avoided in the future. For if the Director of R~s1den~e Lif~ edued and Gravy, Sausage. Tuesday, November7 Mental Health Clinic 9-12 History, FA 104 · and the Dean for Student Development are, m ,~heir ow\··. Breakfast: Scrambled Lunch: Tomato Soup, Foot noon, Health Center. 7 :3o p.m. Bible Study words, "College advocates", then who are the .student Eggs, Fried Eggs, Fren.ch Long Hot Dogs, Macaroni 1:30 - 3 p.m. Life Planning TV Lounge. advocates"?? · ·.• Toast, Bacon, Boiled Eggs. and Cheese.

Dorm residents ride

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November 3, 1978

Saroyan Play Picked by PSC

~CAFFOLDS SHROUD the tower on the Gymnasium as workers remove weakened

cks and replace them with sturdier stuff to prevent the collapse of the stone "arrow ots" · Ba.rricades, d~ec~g foot traffic around the work areas, help prevent the suspectmg from bemg hit by falling bricks and other debris. Similar renovation Is ?e~way on the library and has been nearly completed on the administration ldmg.

V to air festival The Festival of a Thousand aks summer music school t Peru State College will be subject of a one-hour braska Educational Teleion Network special Wedsday, Nov. 22, at 9 p.m. It will be rebroadcast hursday, Nov. 23, Thanksgiving Day, at 11 a.m. "Thanksgiving Eve and Thanksgiving Day are appropriate times for the debut of this production from. the college's point of view," said Roger Flanders, college · ector of institutional relans. "AllofusatPeruState re thankful. that conductor

Program for teachers

Thomas Briccetti and other officials of the Omaha Symphony Orchestra asked Peru The Peru State Education State to be the host for the Association will present a first annual Festival," program November 14 for Flanders said. education majors who are interested in student teachPlanning for the 1979 Festi- ing. val next June already is A similar program was underway, he said. The Fes- presented last fall. For more tival Board of Directors met information, contact Anita last month on campus and Faraboni, president of will meet again in Omaha PSEA. Nov. 2 in conjunction with violinist Aaron Rosand' s concert with the Omaha Symphony. Rosand was the first featured guest artist at the 1978 Festival.

. By Lori Last '1fi.1irteen high school swing High School choir director. ~rs and one college swing . He recorded the performanir were on campus Octo- · ·. ces and his comments sjmul:24, .t~ attend a Swing taneously on a cassette tape orr Chmc. which was given to each Chools attending included director. Then for· the retJa:.southeast, Nebraska · mainder of each school's half y~:.sough Page (Iowa) hour, ,Mr Erice worked with · · a· (Iowa), Tarki~ thestudent:;andgave-helpful ouri), Tech High suggestions. ha), Malcolm, TecumThe clinic was sponsored ; Fall~ City, Cloud County b~ Dr. Edward G. Camealy, umty College (Kan- with the assistance of the ), Fairbury, Lincoln PeruMENC group. Aaron B. east and North High Larson, drama and music ha). major, was in charge of the .-clinic was only for stage needs and lighting of 10n. No awards were the College Auditorium. ted:The swing choirs Mimi Mellor was in charge ormed before Dwaine E. of the console and the microe, clinician, Ralston phone system.

The Peru Players producti on of "Time of your Life" by William Saroyan, will open at the PSC College Auditorium beginning Nov. 15, 16, 17, and 18. Curtain time is 8 p.m. every evening. This light-hearted comedy takes place in a waterfront saloon in San Francisco during the pre-war days of 1939. This Pulitzer prize-winning play has many warm and varied characters. The cast for this production are being played by the following . students: Rob McKercher, Sr, Peru; Steve Dunn, Jr., Papillion; Joe W~ters, So., Bellevue; Joe Primm, Fr., Cedar Bluffs; Ron Myroup, Fr., LaGrange, II.; Chuch Mittan, Fr., Hastings; Ron Doeden, Jr., Cook; Kim Tudor, Jr., Essex, Ia.; Dave Rossell, So., Omaha; Norman Parish, Fr., Homewood, IL; Lenny Mazour, Jr., Lawrence; Kim Sharp, Jr., Nebraska City; Bob Davis, So., Peru; Angie Stalder, Sr., Humboldt; Harold .Benson, So., Omaha; Aaron Larson, Sr., Vermillion, S.D.; Gwyne Conley, Fr., Omaha; Tom Whitney, Jr., Pawnee City; Tami Coleman, Sr., Peru; Mary Gail Beccard, So., Nebraska City; Jodi Neubauer, Fr., New York, NY; Ann Obermeyer, Fr., Auburn; Tim Ossowski, Fr., Blue Springs; Pam Frost, Fr., Rulo; Mark Shively, Sr., Ralston. The show is b~ing produced and directed by Dr. Charles Harper, with the assistance of Stage Manager Anita Faraboni, Sr., Nebrask<f. City; Technical Director/ Designer, Aaron B. Larson Sr., Vermillion, S.D.; and Costume Designer, Dr. Royal Eckert, drama instructor.

Sorority formed on P-SC campus Delta Kappa Chi has been organized at Peru and consis ts of 20 members with Patti George as sponsor. Purpos~s of the sorority are to provide social opportunities in order to promote friendship, personal growth, scholarship and school spirit among students of Peru State. The group will do activities for the benefit of the college, the community and the sorority. These will be announced in the future and last week they were involved in creating a haunted house

north of Majors Hall. Together with Sigma Beta Chi . and Peru Enthusiastic Peopie they conducted the house that was open October 30th and 31st. Earlierelectionswereheld and the results are as follows: President - Genny Aufenkamp; Vice-President - Tami Snyder; Secretary - Sandra Holland; Treasurer .- Denise Gourley; Publ!c1ty - Alice Hamilton Sherrie Biere and Tin~ Gault; Historian - Pam Fox and Song Leader - Denice Domineck.

Stevenson, Kotouc outstanding women The Board of Advisors for the Outstanding young women of America Awards Program· announced the state winners for the 1978 edition of OUTSTANDING YOUNG WOMEN OF AMERICA. The winners include: Mary Margaret Stevenson, Nebraska City; and Jonell Kotouc, Milford, Kansas. The Outstanding Young Women of America Program is designed to honor and encourage exceptional young women between the ages of 21 .and 36 who have distinguished themselves in their homes, in their professions and in their communities. Accomplishments such as these are the result of dedication, service, and leadership - qualities which deserve to be recognized and remembered. This is the goal of the many leading women's or-

ganizations, college alumni associates and public officials who nominate deserving y.oung w9µien to t>ilrticipate m the program. Serving as chairman of the program's Advisory Board is Mrs Dexter Otis Arnold, honorary president of the General Federation of Women's Clubs. .The women listed, along with approximately 12,000 fellow Outstanding Young Women of America from across the United States will be presented in· the p;estigious annual awards volume. From fifty-one state winners, the Ten Outstanding Young Women of America will be chosen. The ten national winners will then be honored at the annual awards luncheon to be held this fall in Washington, D.C. Miss Kotouc is a senior this year at Peru State.

Former editor writes PSC sports By Linda Henley Kent Propst, .who writes most of the sports information stories for. Peru State College, has practically been "a~ound the horn" in journahsm. ·· Kent graduated in the fall of 1975 from Seward High School, where he worked on the annual staff as co-editor and editor. He w~s also the school's sports writer. Propst began his ~areer after high school as. editor of the P~ru Challenge, the commerc1al newspaper that serves Peru and the outlying areas. After nearly. a year of working as editor of The Challenge, Kent was offered a journalism scholarship at Peru. He was editor of this paper, The Pedagogian, last year.

Kent's biggest problem as editor was getting acros_s the· idea to staff members that stories had to come from everyone. This year Kent i~ serving as sports editor for the Ped,, but he "wears many hats." In addition to class~s a.t PSC, he writes the sports stQries that. the PSC Department of Instution Relations (formerly the News Bureau) senctS to area newspapers. According to Keqt, ''this is not just a, work-study job where you put in a few hours for a few bucks. This job is time consuming. Spmetimes my studies have to suffer because of this job and viceversa," he said. Kent would like to work as a sports information director for a college, or as a sports writer for a magazine.

FORMER EDITOR of the Pedagogian, Kent Propst, was named Sports Information Director of Peru State College. Propst, a Junior, is also Sports Editor for the Pedagogian this semester.


Page4

THE PEDAGOGIAN

Bobcat rushing assault leads Peru to victory,

SURROUNDED BY MORE OFFICIALS than Wildcats, Johnnie Stewart (82] see~s to be in good company as he scores a touchdown against Culver-Stockton.

Douglas victorious in Invitational again the tournament seeded third behind top-seeded Southeast Consolidated and number two seeded Nebraska City. Other seeded teams inclu(jed fourth-seeded Filley, fifthseeded and defending ~~11ale. champion Beemer, sixthThe Douglas Eagles, one of seeded Humboldt, sevent)l· the smallest schools entered, claimed first place for the seeded Omaha Mercy, and seventh time in the 32-year eighth-seeded Elk Creek, Douglas reached . the history of the tournament. Douglas was also champion championship by defeating in 1957, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974, Syracuse in their opening and 1976, while earning round game Tuesday, Table second place in 1975 and 1977. Rock in the quarterfi~als, The Douglas girls began and Omaha Mercy in the Douglas high school continued its uncanny mastery of the Peru State High School Volleyball Tournament Thursdi;y with a win over Filley in the tournament

Denise's Diggers

semifinals. Filley reached the finals by defeating Falls City in tl~eir opening game, Beemer in the quarterfinals, and topseeded Southeast Consolidated in the semifinals. Mercy claimed thirc;I pla<;e with a win over Southeast .Consolidated in the consola.tion game. ¥ercy claimed third place last year, in 1975, and in.1974. Twenty teams were el).tered in the single-elimi· nation tourney, Nebraska's oldest college-spopsored high School tournament.

Will

Deb Thomas, director of Gooders - coached by Intramural Volleyball for Nancy Lohmeier. Carol Waldman was the the Women's Athletic Assotop scorer for Nancy's No ciation has announced the completion of the 1978 Gooders and Jackie Nixon took the lead for Diane's Ball season. WAA is an organization , . The four teams· participating this year were: open to all women enrolled at Denise's Diggers - coached Peru State College. Ms. by Denise Kirkendall; Thomas sends an invitation Barb's Bumpers - coached to all interested to join beby Barb Rolf; Diane's Ball cause everyone is welcome. Bangers - coached by Diarie Uher; and Nancy's No Bangers. Becky graham

scored the most for Denise's Diggers and Julie Hartman was the leader for Barb's Bumpers. Trophies were awarded for winning the single elimination tournament to Barb's Bumpers. Season Records Won Lost Denise's Diggers .... 6 2 Barb's Bumpers ..... 5 3 Diane's Ball Bangers 3 5 Nancy's No Gooders .2 6

The Peru State offense exploded for four first-half touchdowns last Saturday eriroute to a 35-16 win over Culver-Stockton College at Canton, Mo. The Bobcats must now face their second top-ten rated team in three weeks when they travel \o Northwestern College at Orange City, Ia., this Saturday. The Red Raiders of Northwestern are 8-1 and sixth rated in the nation. The Bobcats are 4-2-2, but have managed a win over seventeenth-rated Benedictine and a tie _ with seventh-rated Chadron State in outings against ranked teams this season.

second quarter, on a oneyard r.un by Alvin Holder and a nifty two-yard scoring pass from Niel Laxdal to Stewart on fourth down with 11 seconds left in the first half. Holder scored. on a nine-yard run in the fourth quarter for the other Peru touchdown. Culver-Stockton scored one touchdown in each half, · both on passes to tight end Pete Toth. QuarterbaGk Dave Brown threw the first score from eight yards out, and back Jeff Wellman threw a 23-yard option pass in the third quarter. The Wildcats also scored when Peru quarterback Mike Dambrosia was tackled in the end.zone for a safety.

The Culver-Stockton homecoming was not a happy ore last Saturday. The Wildcats had defeated their previous two foes by a total of 90-0 and had. not been scored upon in eight consecutive quarters, but Peru quickly ended their scoreless string. Fullback Marvin McGill swept around his left side for a 64-yard touchdown on the first play from scrimmage, and Dan Todd's e~tra point kick spotted Peru to a 7-0 lead with 15 seconds elapsed in the game, Peru scored on its next possession on a 12-yard burSt by flanker Johnnie Stewart for an early 1~-0 lead. )'he Bobcats scored twice in the

The Peru State rushing' offense continues to click with the running of Alvin Holder and Marvin McGill. McGill was the leading ball carrier against CulverStockton with 105 yards on 18 carries, giving the junior fullback 627 rushing yards in eight games. McGill is averaging nearly 80 yards per game rushing. Holder, the top ground gainer in Nebraska, gained 104 yards against CulverStockton on 20 carries. The outstanding sophomore already holds the school season rushing record, and has gained over 100 yards in six of Peru's eight games. Unless Northwestern Col-

lege can stop him, Hold should become the first Pe State running back to ga;; over 1,000 yards in a seas' when he takes the field t Saturday. He has 954 yar to date. Laxdal had a good day quarterback, hitting seven.•• 12 passes for 81 yards with . interceptions. The soph more has suffered only sev interceptions this seas while passing for over 6· yards and six touchdowns .. Johnnie Stewart an Roosevelt Brown both hd fine performances agai · Culver-Stockton Saturda Stewart scored twice, gai ing 28 yards on four rush and catching two pass.· from Laxdal. Brown caug • two pass.es for 47 yar returned two punts for yards, and returned t~ kickoffs for 52 yards. : Kicker Dan Todd has no' booted 12 consecutive extr' point kicks for the Bobcats; N.(iddle guard Ed Connelf played well Saturday, tota ling 10 tackles including tw quarter~ack sacks, pl1.1s on fumble recovery. and blocked field goal attempt. i Peru State travels f Orange City, Iowa, Saturda. to battle sixth-ranked Nort western College at 1:30 p.ni' The Bobcats will close· th' 1978 season when· they hos' the Doane College Tige NQv. 11at2 p.m. in the Pe ' State College Oak Bowl.

i

Kittens attend state tourney Regular season came to a close as the 'Kittens took on Creighton and Nebraska Wesleyan in a triangular at Peru October 30. Coach Gilbert, "I have reasons to be optimistic because the · volleyball team .seems to have peaked at just the right time." According to her, Peru may be somewhat of a dark-horse being 9th seated but the Kitte~ can compete with al~ost an)'_body .. Gilbert was referring to

the Kitten's ranking iµ the AIAW State volleyball tour: nament, November 3, 4, and 5.

The tournament has been set up differently this year than last with the teams being divided into three pools according to their records. Each pool consists of four teams and the first matches are to begin 12: 30 Friday afternoon. Peru will meet Midland at 2: 30 and then play the winner

was formally opened to the public when a play was given by the Normal Cadets on February 20, 1906. This play was a thrilling drama entitled, "The Musical Captain, or the Fall of Vicksburg." The building was accepted by the State Board in 1906. Health service at Peru State dates back to January 7, 1916, when the school

levied a fee of fifty cents per student to support a school nurse and infirmary. Alice M. Barclay was hired as the first school nurse and an infirmary was established in the Shaw Cottage one block north of Eliza Morgan Hall at the corner of Seventh and Washington Streets. The in· firmary was moved to its present location in 1921:

~

of the Kearney State J Bellevue Match. Finally, th! Kittens will play anoth~ game at 8 p.m. . against ~. unknown ·team. The totaJ number of sets won by ~ team will determine whicl two teams out of every Po<i will go to the final day ~ competition. Saturday thJ game times will be at 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. wi~ the two top teams qualifyiql for the Regional Tourname~ hosted in Minnesota. ·

Notes from olden times at PSC The catalog of 1894 states that there had been 556 stu. dents in attendance. during the year, 382 were ladies and 174 were gentlemen. There was an increase of two hundred per cent in the number of graduates in the higher courses and fifty per cent in the lower courses over the previous two years. The Chapel - Gymnasium

t

Members of the winning intramural football team posed for a post-season victory picture. They are: Jerry Applegate, Harold Benson, Tim Ossowski, Steve Mullens, Phil Yoese~ Tim Pethoud; David Uldrich, Steve Wollens, Jon Harkendorfl, Keith Mullens, Keith McKim, Keith Eickhoff, Tim Sandusky and Ric Schlender.


ocial worker at Center Tuesday mornings weekly By Anne Stribling A social worker who deals with psychiatric pr()blems is vailable to students every Tuesday from 9 a.m. t() 12:00 noon at the Health Center on campus. The worker is fJ'.Om the Blue Valley Mental Health in Auburn. Mrs Virginia Miller, St;!h()l)l nurse at Peru State, said that the psychiatric social worker will help students cope with problems on a short term basis. The problems he qeals with include alcohol related, inner - personal and mai;ital. ·This type of service is better known as "Crisis Intervention." The appointments are confirmedby Mrs Miller and she

~The Pedagog. ian ~)\

said tha.t m<lst students come in on their own ch{)ice, "Voice of the Bobcats,. because they know the service is available. Refer- Issue 5 Peru Stale College, Peru, Ne. 68421 November 10, 1978 rals can ~ made by other it AN ARTS AND CRAFT::> ~ persons if it seems to be of • FAIR WILL BE HELD ON • help. . •WEDNESDAY . AND * Payment for the services *THURSDAY NOVEMBER: is billed fr()m Blue Valley * 29 AND 30 FROM 10 A.M. TO * By Deb Moore Mental Health on a "sMing * 6 P.M. IN THE GREAT • [Editor's Note: In view of Briefiy, these due process cumstances where a stu~cale basis'' acco~d~ng to the : PLAINS ROOM OF THE • recent interest in the subject rights are: (1) notice of the dent's prehearing statemcome of t~e r~c1p1ent. . If NEBRASKA EAST UNION. • of student civil rights and the charges, (2) right to counsel, ments are used against him The service 1s offered to • LOCAL PEOPLE WILL DIS- • Student Affairs Commis- (3) privilege against self- although h.e w.as not apprised non-students at an off- •PLAY DEMONSTRATE; • sion's present study of a incrimination, (4) right to of their potentially incrimi- · campus location in Peru and it AND ' SELL THEIR • draft of a new student code confrontation and cross- nating character ... " also at .the B~u~ V~lley Men- • CRAFTS. THIS .EVENT IS : presented by L. David examination of the witAt the hearing both the ta! Health C!Im~s m Auburn • OPEN TO EVERYONE AT • Eaton, Director ofResidence nesses, (5) right to tran- student and the member of an~ Nebraska City. Apsychi- • NO COST TO EITHER THE • Life, we consider the student script of the proceedings, the academic community atnst and a person who deals * PUBLIC OR THE EXHIB- Hivil rights article appro- and (6) right to appellate bringing charges (or their with ?lcohol-relat~d prob- : !TORS. FOR FURTHER IN- • priate and important to all review. representatives) have the !ems 1s also available at •FORMATION CONCERN- • PSC students, administraPrior to the hearing, the right t'l testify, to examine these sites. *ING THE FAIR, CALL 472- •tors, and faculty.] student should be notified in and cross-examine wit* 1780. • In recent years, courts writing of the charges nesses, and to present docu- . it UPC- EAST •across the nation and at all against him,. including a ments and .other evidence the meeting on Thursday, If SPECIAL EMVEI'ITNii : levels . of . the .judiciary summary of the evidence relevant to the case. The By C. Russell Mittan November 2. She stated. in 't * * * * * * ~0!'1* * * * *·system have established and and witnesses used in deter- student, however, should not Sheilla LaMountaiI) has re" h Id th t b f t d t be i;equired to testify against signed from her PQSition as her resignation that her two up e b fa de ogr~lta souf v~1no mining the charges. Although there is. no specific his \vishes. ~ars .on · t)le Senate were m~y e oun m ~ Afull record or transcript Se11atoratLargeontl)ePel'.u Yboth interesting and enjoylatmg. colleg~ ~ol.1cy and length of notice, the student ·State College . Student able. ~enahzed by d1sc1plmary ac- should be allowed - accord- of the hearing should be Governing Association. A motion was made by hon, that .student must be ing to the number of wit- taken, with identical copies Her formal written res.ig- Senate member. Bill Snyder By Linda Henley accorded. the same due nesses and degree of conflict made available to the l)earThe Concerned Black Stu- process rights accorded any over the evidence - suffi- ingpanel, the.administration nation was: read to the Senate Y Pres.ident Kirk Ochs at an<]. the ~esignat\on was ac- dents (C.B.S.) held a post- citizen . . cient time to prepare an ade- and the student. The findings cepted with regrl'.!5: Halloween dance November A Tennessee federal dis- quate defense. and conclusions of the hear4th in Delzell Hall, in. the trict court in 1961 ruled that The student should also be ing panel should also be in foyer; furniture was moved students at a state college or notified before the hearing writing and copies made Kappa Delta Pi, the. na- Peru State President. Enter- aside, the ceiling lights were university had the right of that he is entitled to be repre- available for the student and tional .honorary ~dµcation tainment will be provided by replaced by blat;!k-light bull)s due process, including notice sented at all times during the administration. fraternity at Peru .State Col- the Falls City High School and a stereo system was set am:l hearing, regardless of proceedings by a person of Upon .conclusion of the Jege, will conduct its formal Swing Choir, up. whether attendance at said his choice. The represen- hearing, the i:ight of appeal initiation of new members on Kappa Delta Pi is open to The dance lasted approx- institution was considered .a tative may be anyone within rests solely with the student. Monday, November 20, at 7 men and women of junior i.l!lately four hours and .the right {)r a privilege (Knight or outside the academic The panel for the appellate p.m. in the college's Fine standing r,an)ting in the up- ti.irn~out wa!) moderate. vs. State Board of Educa- community, including legal hearing should either affirm, Arts Auditorium. per 20·percentof their class· C.B.S. had invited other stu- tion). . . . counsel if the student wishes. modify, or reverse the deciThe ceremony is open to who show evidence of a dents fr{)m UNQ, .Dana and The right of the student to The. student's privilege sion of the original panel; . the public. Featured speaker conti11.uing iiitere8t in . the Northwestern, but they were due process has. be.en f()und against . self-i11crimination they .should not increase any will be Or. Larry Tangeman, education profession. unable to attend. espeeially impprtant in the applies not only to the hear- penalty already imposed by case of infractions which ing . itself; in the instqnce the first pa11el. In the event that a member mayleadtoseriouspenalties that the representative of the such as suspension, expul- academic community bring- of · the hearing panel is inJJyC.RussellMittan ident, Steve Dunn. Steve ex- gram and expected .to pro- sion, or notation on the stu- ing charges intends to .use volved in the case to be statements made by the .stu- heard, that mem]:>er should After a few short weeks of presse<,I tnat Ile was anxiol!S vide your own selection of dent'.s permanent record. In the case of Dixon vs. dent against him during the not be allowed to sit in music. preparation, KPSC AM, your to get started this yea.r,. but KPSC is owned and oper- Alabama State Board of Ed- hearing, this privilege also judgement of the student on campus radio station will he needs man-power m the ated by Peru State College ucation (1961, U.S. Court of applies to all proceedings trial. This .procedure wo\].ld return to the air. form of annoum;ers. . A meeting was held for . KPSC is loc~ted on the and will announce commer- Appeals. for the Fifth prior .to the hearing from the apply also to any appellate those interested in working thir.d floor of the college cials for all service organiza- Circuit), the court ruled that time the alleged violation hearing panel members. information for this article for the station and five µ,kely auditori~ and ~an be re- . tions and others associated students, facing expulsion occurs. In an article in the Mar- was obtained from "Eternal Disc-Jockeys were in atten- ceived by turning to 16.20 on with' the college. rorJurther for miscondut;!t from a taxdance: Norm Parish, Harold you,r AM dial..If you're will- information,, contact .Dr. .supp9rted institution, are en- quette Law Review (54:35~­ Vigilance" by Barbara Benson Bob Davis, Chuck ing to work with them, you Royal Eckert or any of the titled to reasonable due pro- (>9, 1~71), John. J. .Albert :f{abenstreit, "Legality of . cess procedui;es. They took stated that" ... students are .Student Disciplinary PracMittan' and last year's Pres- will be given yo.ur o~ pro- DJ's. i•; · . ----~ . . this stand after stressing faced with two p0tential situ- tices" by E. C. Bolmeier, the . that attendance at. such an . ations where Fifth Amend- "Academic Freedom and institution is a right rather ment rights may be oper- Civil Liberties of Students in · than a privilege. ative. The first is under cir- Colleges an!l UI).iversities" pamphlet distributed by the American Civil Liberties Union, and from Policy #fl7 of the Nebraska Civil Liberties Union handbook.

Student Civil Rights Outlined

• reSignS • ·LaMOUntfilll

C.B.S. Dance

Kappa Delta Pi initiates

KPSC is ·hack on the air

_""""'

_____

Student Senate

The Student Senate held its regular meeting November 2 in the West Dining Room and the major action was as follows: Committee Reports A report from Academic Affairs was read and it was announced that "Field Endorsem.ent", a new maJor in Humanities may be created; H was also reported that there is f\Vailable $3,000 for speakers to come and speak on campus; .Bill Snyder of the Films, Arts .al).d Lecl\lres Committee, st(lted that a problem still exists in checking identification car<:ls at movies

sponsored by the Senate and this must be solved. Old Business The Board of Trustees have. approved .an increase in tuition for next year. The increase will be one dollar for Nebraska students. a.nd two dollars for out-of-state students. It was annoupced that "Blackberry Winter" has be.en booked to. perform December 1st with tentative starting time set for ~ p.m. The band. will play three hours for this semi-formal Snowball dance.. It may be a final dance for .the studei;its before the semester comes to

an end; Mark. Thompson will perform in the Fine Arts Auditorium from 9-10:30 p.m. on Deceffiiieri3. November 11 Rick Sullivan, a disc jockey, will put on his show starting at 7 and continuing till 10: 30 p.m. to coincide witP the last football game of the year; New Bµsiness . To conclude the meeting a letter of resignation from Shelia La Mountain was read by Pi:esident Kirk Ochs and a motion was made and carried to accept it.


EXCiJSE ME~..

Student tenter

By Beth Propst· For those dedicated fans it important one, es~cially for Tomorrow, Novelll~i:..ii, has been an excitin~ season the seniors; Those seniors Break in marks the final Bobcat foot- filled with many victorious who have played ·football. at .......~Ry DllrreUWellman pme. After. walkiµg up a ball game of the seaso~: 'ft moments as well as dlsap- Peru fot four years have .. Appr:oxima.lely ~40 persons steep and narrow ;s~ir~e,. . also is the l:ist football game pointments. •seen the B.obcats go down,to. ..attended. .~r}iatll\ted hous~ 1 ,alb~ere:pri.vil~~ tustie.t,he: 3 • . . •. for tenPSC se&iors. Thanks, A major· criticism,' al- defeat against the Tigers sponsored by Delta. Kappa house d!)Ctor m acti91)., , . . , By_HaroldBertson . not only to these ten, but to though not an unusual .one is three years straight. Accor- ... .CQi:. and ·:Sigm.&. ·Be~ . Chi .Black-lighting and mucb' d!l-' .. The . $tudent Center. at . the entire tearr forthe·hard called "passing the buck". ding to them, the Bobcats O.ct!>}:l(!r·30th·itnd~3-~st The tail helped to make this. P.eru State Co~ege "':as.the. work theyhave•loneto make We congratulate the team on intend to come out on top and house was located in the.Old scene one of the most en' site of a break-m durmg the · this year's Bobcats a highly a win and blame one or two I urge everyone to get behind ·. JJ:_ll@l~i;s ~uilding on cam- joyed ones. Screaming .an.cl. _w~kend of October 29-29. respectable team.. players on a loss. Both awin the team. pus and the 0Iaal:iand1>ned .ax.e flinging also added to the. T~1s week-end was also the Well deserved thanks go to and a loss are team I ·am looking for a good ho)!_Se_ proved very. effective terror. In an adjacent room ~ates of Teachers Conven- · Head coach Jerry Joy, "efforts".l'vehearditfrom turnoutattomorrow'sga1De; · in!tssucceS's~:.:.:.·:. -.: . Draculacould.beseensleep- hon an~ classes.wer~.not Coaches Pitts, Gilliland and the fans and I've heard it despite the televised · The house was packed\vith ing jn his ca~ket lqoking yery held. It is apparent that the Gorney, and student coaches 'from team members, "If it Nebraska -Oklahoma game. SI><>Qkii :and._,scar.es .iqr .the ~inister. Anpther. steep set. of ~r&on or ~rsons who broke Jeff Pease and . Dick hadn't been for the quarter- Bobcat fans - let's bring out guest( and it "was· just the stairs aw!iited. the guests mto the side ~ass panel ?f Ramsey. back, noseguard, center, de- our radios and our support place. to. be .011 .. Halli>W.~\l.l). now, and at the top all were th~ Food Sen;ce Managers fensive back, etc., etc., etc." and give the ten seniors a Some items.of.interest at the "relieved" to see a ceme- office was takmg advantage I give my personal th~~ks If it weren't for any one of rousing send-off!! h(luse. included.. a... m~iiriiL_Jery. it was c;omplete with of the almost empty campus. to Trudy Allgood, the self- these players we wouldn't with the . "Hgad" J>f. _tpe mounds of dirt and maybe It has been reported that described "most dedicated have a team! I may not be as I also take this opportunity ho~ehold. ijEl welc;ome~ .all even a spook or two wol!ld be the safe was forced .o~n .and Bobcat fan". She's been to knowledgeable about foot- to commend the five senior guest.sand set t)l.e stage for a lurking around. More than a metal b9x co.ntauµng the all but one football game - . ball as others but I do know volleyball players on a fine scary time. Next, all vi~itors one person was l\orrified as money for the Student Cenand doesn't have a son on the that one single player does season. 'Kittens Danelle were forced to walk ip the he descended the steps and a ter gameroom and al~o the team! not lose or win an entire Warner, Julie Hartman, dark over an obstacle hand reached out and key to the room was stol~n. Thanks also to Darrell game. Working together as a Desi Kline, Dawn Lytle and course.. From ·.there ·they .grabbed a..t him. To conclude Th~ place was closed µntil Wellman, Kent ·Propst, and team the 'Cats should prove Joni Albin, contributed passed the closet where. a th('l tour, the group walked an?ther ~ey could be located. especially to -Mick .Osbon. to be the better squad. Whe- greatly to their winning werewolf. w.as waiting to past Dracl\la's room and It is estimated that. at least Mick's photographic ability ther we win or lose, we do it season. strike out at anyone any many were terrified to see eleven dollars and the key has contributed greatly to together. he had awoke. Dracula and were taken but nothing else t,he paper. The contest Saturday is an. a .mummy chased everyone appeare? to have been tam~~~~~==============='. out the e~it and no one was pered with . .going to stay around longer November, 1938, and wa..s . ByLoriLast than necessary.:·lEditor's Note: Most infor- completed a year later. It ~tters All in au; it was a very was planned to house 124 Dear: Editor, . ~e wprk and responsibil- mation in this story came frightful experience. from "Normal On The Hill" men anct was otjginally In the article about the ities. . desig11ed to. be Qperated by by·Ernest Longfellow.] upc;oming Peru Players pro- Since that date the design duction of The Time of Your has changed; gr9wn .and Eliza Morgan Hall was the students ~emselves Life il) the November 3 edi- b\lcome .more. integrC;lted named aft~r Eliza .Morgan. under a Student Union tion of the "P('ldagogian" my with the interpretation of. the She came to Peru to be a program. Delzell Hall was name was listed- as Tech- .play. In th~ next week the combination. housemaker dedicated in honor of W. N. nical Director/Desigl)er of tech. . directing will also and d~an of women for· the Delzell who was appointed dormitory, Dean of Men, in 1921. In 1943 the play, a11d while at one follow th\s path. All of which converted war wa~ on .in Europe :and matic Club, College AUD time this was true there have is due to other people's wprk. Normal . Hall. Thirty-one President Pate offered the . · Saturday, November 11 6: 30 p.m. Concerned Black : years after her departure been chang~ and I feel it is This united effort on .the facilities of pe_ru State to the : 2 p.m. Football vs Doane Students WDR. . . . : ~ necessary . to give . credit part of eve+)'one in .the they opened a new dormitory : Here (Senior Day) Eliza Morg11n government to train army or · Sunday, November 12 where credit is due. ' Theatre Department and the called 7 p.m. Peru State Students:: ·. · B.) Op October 31 it was deci- Peru :t;>layers is the reason Women's Resilience Hall. It na.val per!)Onl)el. The naval : 3 p.m. ramberly Chaney for Christ . " ..• ,. tl: ~ p.m .. Lecture Our V10·: .• as ded that due to. health prob- .why, although we lack quan- was the first structure built unit accepted tbe of(er and :Senior Recital FA AUD Hall was then turned . lent Society" FA AUD : . sdii lems o.n my part I would be tity of resources (people and on campus which was [)elzell into the naval barracks and : 8 p.m. Movie: EAT MY 8 p.m. "The Time of Your: lier un;ible to fulfill my responsi- money) here at Peru, we. are financed by revenue bond . :DusT, FA AUD Life" by Peru Players, ; · . was. used as a training '. Monday, November 13. bilit\es as designer and tech able. to enjoy some .of the sales. : director. At that. time Dr. finest coll~giate theatre in Delzell Hall was author- facility· ·· · · · · · · : 9-12 noon Mental Health College AUD Thursday, November 16 . ized to begin construction on In l~, P~l"\l.State opened :Clinic, Health Center Harper, Dr. Eckert and nu- the midwest. 1:30- 3 p.m. Life Planning: its new illiEf&tocy liprary, but : . Tuesday,_Nove111ber 14 ll).erous fellow students Sincerely, : by 1911, a11oth.er ..story was : 7 a.m. Student Affairs Career ADM 304 .stepped forward to take over Aaron B. Larson added .. :.: Art ~and ... sp~ch : Commission, Conference 3 p.m. College Affairs, : Board Room : ·classes }Vere held on the.top :Room 304 7. - 10 p.m. Old Te8tament : floor until 1963, when the : 9 . 12 noon Mental Health History Lesson FA 104 : building was cpmpletely re- '.Clinic, Health Center 8 p.m. "The Time of Your:• modeled and turned over 5:30 p.m. Circle K WDR exclusivelyfqrlibraryuse. : 6:30-S:OOKIWANIS, WDR Life" by Peru Players, : College AUD • The Fine Art~ Qenter was : Wednesday, November15 Sunday, November 12 Lu.nch: Beef Barley Soup, . Lunch: Beai1 Soup, Beef Grilled Cheese ready fpr use at the begin- ; . 9:40 a.m. In8.iit~tional ReFriday, November 17 . Lunch: Fried Chicken, Burritos with Hot Sauce, Stew, 8 p.m. "The Time of Your: ning of the .1%6 Spring_ Se- :lations Committee, Board Meat Loaf, Whipped Po- Hamburgers, French Fries Mexicana Life" by Peru Players, Col-: Bean Soup, mester. The total cos~ the :Room tatoes. Dinner: Beef Barley Soup, Dinner: • Dinner: Pizza, Submarine Chopped- Steak wit!) (}ravy, Broasted Veal Cutlet, building wa..s $5QO,OOO and it : ~ p.m. Peru Players Dra- lege AUD Mein, Chicken . Chow Sandwich, French Fries. Ravioli, Whipped Potatoes was built on the site o the old .-------=~~~~~~-----"" Music Hall. THE PEDAGOGIAN Monday, Novembei'l3 Wednesd.ay, November 15 Wliipped Potatoes Friday, November 17 Many historical facts, like Managing Editor ........................... Darrell Wellman Breakfast: Scrambled Breakfast: . Scrambled 1 ors ............................. Beth Propst Eggs, Fried Eggs, Boil~d Egg, Waffles, Fried Eggs, Breakfast: · d E Scrambled · Fr h these I ha.ve shown, may be. Associate Ed't Eggs, F'rench Toast, Hash Browns, Boiled Eggs E Tggs, Fne ggs, enc · read in the book·. "The PamVogele Browns, Normal On '.fhe Hill," writ- SportsE~itor , ................................... Kent Props Sausage Patties · Lunch: Cream of Mush- Soast, L.:h Lunch: Chicken ·Noodle toom Soup, Cream~d a~sag: ~ .t S F' h ten by Ernest Longfellow of News Editor .................................... Becki Youn unc : oma a oup;. is ·· Peru. Artist ........ ,... ,................................... DesiKlin Soup, Roast Beef Hash, H~m Chipped Gravy on Toast, SandwiGh, Ph · Osbon Salad Sandwich, Potato Submarine Sandwich . p ·· Turkey Tetra. otograp h~r:.. '"'·' ............................... Mick Chips Dinner: Cream of Musl)- zinm, otato Chi~ ·••••·.···················i~ Advisor .................... ~ ............. Everett Brownitlg Advert'ISIJ! . gM llP!lger ...... , ............... Darrell Wellman . NOTICE Dinner: Chicken Noodle room Soup, Las11gl)a, Roast Dinner: Tomato Soup, · Bakeq Tuna·Casserple, Sl!liS· The night custodian has _Published_ IO times a seme~ter by students of Peru State Soup, Liver and OnioiiS Beef, Whipped Potatoes. bury Steak, Au Gratin pota- found some text books - College, the Pe~agogian is the sounding board of the student ' Tacos, Fried Potatoes ' Tuesday, November 14 Thursday, November 16 toes Please contact Patti George body an~ is sensitive to the· problems of the college Saturday, November 18 -Student Senate Office_ to commumty. · ·· Breakfast: Scrambled Breakfast: Scrambled Brunch: Scrambled Eggs, claim them. • All corimients and letters to the. Editor [under 300 words] · Eggs, Fried Eggs, .Biscuits Eggs, Pancakes, Hash and Gravy, Hash_ ~i'qwps, ·Browns, Fried Eggs; Boiled Bacon; · · H;ash . .Browns,. --~ should be sent to Clayburn 15A, Peru. State ¢?U~ge, P~ru, " Eggs . Swedish Meatballs, Nebraska, 68421. ,,s,_, · ··

Ghosts of the past

to the editor

·Activities

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CAFETERIA MENU

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THE PEDAGOGIAN '

:an Broad~~y @~'..·'·.

for Peru·:.Studerits·

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,.....i\VERAGES;\~tES·AtcEPmii'·~'' . I

BY77-78GRADUATES·

.. _EDUCATI_9NGR@.}JATES No. RepClrted . High* - Low~

Identity

d'~ew York BrQAdway sp:e_c11Ittours ot~eand· · F~males . : ..... ..:... :20 ~.is being organized, ac- de~igrr ·houses,'.":me:::I;mcOlii.' · · Milles ... ~- ....... ·.... 11

' · g ·to . Dr. Charles r, assistant professor 'peech anq ·draµia. The ' open to students, · .and friends is ed to leavl) Jan . 2 for and 6 nights, returnOmaha the evening of ry 8. Dr. Harper will e officiaj,to~ guide.; cost for this trip is$385 person. '.fhis pri,,ce inair .transportation . Omaha. to New York back, hotel ;iccommons fivl) mi.nut!!S from . dway, tickets to four ··• ciway shows, a back, ~our .of a Broadway ,a theatre seminar and

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·

$10;~9.9.':::

,:;. Average

·$S,04Q:;·:::.$,65l

.. $10,$0-···fl",soo · · $9,121 $10,500 $5,040 · $8,820

Center,- and :ureeiii1ch · Total ........... ; ..... :n Village. Mea)s lll1t1 spending ----:·S!l~!igures based on annual income. money are not iJlCJuded~ : Dr, Harper stated, '.'We NON-EDUCATION GRADUATES plan to have sufficient.free Identity No; Reporlea High. Low. ':Average. time for individuals oh the · Females: ... , ......:~::.~n $8,200 $5,400 · $ 6,581 tour ta~e !J.dvalltiige of this M,ales. : . :-. .. ; ~:-: :-:::~.-.'5 . $18,000 ·$6;000 $12;640 opportunicy to see things in Total ...... :: . : ;: :'. ..16:: .$18,000 $5;400 $ 8,475 New Yqrk they.have always wanted't-0 see, to shop and· i~salary figures based-on"a~l-incoriie . f \ ' . • .• :.... ... -..- spend nfoneY." , ,

to

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Anyone interes~, in .the: tour should contact the Offiee 6f Continuing Education: A depqsir of $50 is required no later. thap ~ov. 17. I)r. Harper added that if the · tour is cancelled all money will be refunded.

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The Statistic_s "wel'lf donated by Donald Schulz; 'Director of Plllcement at Peru State

Novembern, 1978

Misty Blues ~cJted

Peru· .State swing choir, Wilson-;: ~ph'Utnore. Altos Misty Blues, iS in.rehearsal are D®na:Nun,.. freshman; . after completion of the selec- Bettye::m:rue~. 'jlinior; and .tion of members, according Brendlf:Battett; sophomore. . to Miss Pamela Gere, direc- The sol)rano-section is made tor of the. singing group. . up of :Lori Stortenbe!!ker, The bass section consists sophormire; Sharon Bartels, of Keith Rippe, sophomore; sophonwr~, and Mimi Brad Rause!\, freshman; Cowie§', fresbplan. and Mitch Dahmke, fresh- Their first campus concert man. Tenors are Ric Schlen- is scheduled for Pecember 7, der, sophomore; Ken Sag- at 8;00 p.m.; in the College gau, freshman; and J~n Auditot'iUll!:. ~

Woodwind performance set

The Pert1 State C,ollege other campus , activities Woodwind Choir concert, ori- planned· on the later date. ginally scheduled for No- Th.e evening woodwind convep:1ber 27, has been moyed cert November 19 will be 'up to Supday, Nov. 19, at 8 precedE)d Sundp.y by \l 2 p.m. ~cierice-·group p.,m. in .the college's Fine senior trumpet recital by R,obert Bebout of Nebraska Arts Aµditorium. , . , . Director of ¥usical Activi- City. Both ev~nts are open to the ties Dr. G:ilbert Wilsop said . The e.!ei:.ti9p_ o.f ·officers The So!!iety planned a fie1a the new !late was selecteci in public with no admission w~s one 9f th~ major items trip to th!) Jewish Comorder not to conflict ~ith charge, Dr. Wilson said. Qn.the agenda when the Peru mm)ity Center . in Om~ha. St\lte Social Science Society The trip will be to view the met Monday evelling. archeologicp.l and pistorical The new officers are as displays at the Center. The ales from the Wizards and the Hare"; Ann Stribling Peru State College ai;ea Camealy .said, as are.string "is the' tentative title of "The Grasshopper andJhe follows: Sherry Biere - E)X!!Ursion will in~lude dinner hildren's ·theater pro- Ant";KimTudor"TheLittle President; D!lnn Todd - at the "'.l'op of the.World:' residentsareinvitedtoparti- instrumentalists. Addition\ll n which will open in Red Hen"; Sylvia Ty)er _ Vice President and 1'raca Restaurant and a lecture at cipate with the college choir rehearsals will be held .at "Rumplestiltskin"andAnita Airey Secretary- Boys Town. rQis lecture will in this year's performance of 7: 30 p.m. Nov. 20 and 27, with ber. cpver t}le art .that is exhi- Handel's "Messiah" on Sun- a final rehearsalDecember 4 production consists of Cole "The Pied Piper .0f Tteasui;er. . . "Robert Petit, \ln instructor bited at the CentE)r. The tour day, December lQ, at 3 p.m. at 7 p.m. which will be open al short plays for chil- Hamlin." . to the public. These plays are based The casting for "Tales in l;he _Industrial ~rts is to leave Peru at 3 p.m. on in the college auditorium. · · The annual performance ·mes rather.loosely - from the Wizards Book" has Departmen~ .was one o( the November 16. . speakers featured on the This organization is arPractices begin. Monday,. of the "Messiah" is one of ular fairy tales and not been completed. Dr. Eckert plans toinvjte _program. He showed slides ranged for Social Science Nov. 13, from 7:~0 to 9 p.m. two holiday performances ch play is. being .direc- children from area schools.to.. . of .flis teaching experiences Majors and is sponsored 1:>Y in Rool,Il 111 of the college planned by the 42-member J by one of the studE)nts view the production for a .. _i_n Alaska . and they were Dr. and Mrs George Sclwt: .... :.Fine Arts Building, accord- college choir, Dr: Camealy · .enjoyed by, many. · tenhammel. ·ing to Dr ..Edward Ca mealy, said. Collegl) sing el'!? · also the children's th~ter small fee. , choi,r director. will produce the traditional creative dramatics Although .· this production 1 Both male and female "Boar's Head Feaste" . taught by Dr. Royal may seem to be ."just for kids," according to. Anita vocalists are invited, Dr .. during December, he said. ert.. ents and the plays Cole, "college stud_ents ·will ·rect are as follows;· also find these updated fairy By Lori Last . greatest response. Edris Doeden "The Tortoise tales entertaining." ... · Performing Arts calendar Marcl\ing season is about said he has no~iGed more to come to a close with the people compliment the band . last mp.rching band perfor- on their halftime . perfor- * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * mance'to be given at Satur- mance this year and it shows • November 13 - 30 Jim Brown, Cerami~ ., day's home gam,e. The band a great deal about the per- • December 3 · 15 Art Department Faculty • has been pr~cticing .and formers. • January 15 · 26 Nancy Jones, Cindy Rieschick, Senior• football games. ~Y C. Russell Mittan "Marching sl)aSO!l has • · Exhibits. . • Also, .a service pin was working hard to Jearn t.he hy Fleming was elecs Circle K's most out- awarded to Circle K member new show, which is a salute been, for tile most part, one : February 5- 16 Jean Sachs Collins, Patty Criger, Seniorl' · of the better seasons in Exhibits. • g member for Oc- Kip Gr:instead. The pin was to Latin America. Inprevious}lalftimeshows years,". said ])r. Edi:is.: March26-April 7Da"YnRee~~ammle,DesireeKline,: A~cording to Circll) K given to him by Sheryl the band safoted Nashville "Much of it had to do with ., ~ruor Exhibits . ent Slieryl Sc11ultz, Schultz. . . . : showed much enthuFor a!J stµdents interested and Dixie Land. Dr. Edris· the. exceptional group of 19 ., A~ril 9 - 27 All-Student Juried Exhibition. MUSIC • in all of Circle K's in joining the Peru ·State said· that the :band's mo8t freshmen. We. also have a • · . • ~ties, but she was given Coljeg~ Circle. K Club, they successful. show: was:-Dixie new handbook to guide per- • . ., ·a1 recognltion, for her meet in.the \\'.est di,ning room because he thought it was- sonr1el, which gave us more • November 9 High School Band Clinic • ndjng work in the con- of the SU!dent Center every very well accepted by the direction and increased • November 12 Tammy Chaney Percussion Recital audience and was given the · interest in band," he added. • November 14 Woodwind Choir Concert. • n stand during home Tuesday at 5:30 p.m. . "There is always room. for • November 19 Bob Bebout Trumpet Recital • improvement in anything the •November 21 Stage Band Concertf • band does like any other • November 28 Opera Informance Program • group of 'performers," he • November 30 Student Recital . • concluded. • December 3 Doug Kirkendall Voice Recital • of the six Bobcat Don Hardekopf of PlattsRhea Harshbarger, ·a sophConcert band will staff : December 3 Boar's Head Dinner, PSC Choir : aders for this winter · mouth. omore, will be leaqing next week with rehearsals ., December 7 Swing Choir Concert "' arried to Peru State The other four girls who cheers for Peru State for the being conducted Monday ., December 10 Messiah, Community College Choir "' ts. Jackie Shouse, will make up the rest of the first time this winter. She is through Wednesday, from • December 12 "Pops" Band Concert "' from Muncie, Ind., Peru State squad are: Desi the daughter of Mr and Mrs . 4:oo to 5:30 p.m. Anyone on • January 30 Brass Ensemble Concert "' aron Hardekopf, jun- Kline, senior art major, will Don Harshbarger of Hum- campus, .that does play an • February 18 College Band Concert . • Plattsmouth, will be continue as a Bobcat cheer- boldt. .instrument, has an open invi- • February 25 Pamela Gere Voice Recital "' cheers when Peru reader. She has been a cheerRoxi Fischer, a physical tation to join concert band. • February 27 Student Recital • starts the season Nov. leader for several seasons, is education-journalism major, "Everyone is looking for- : March 6 Woodwind Choir Concert "' Salina, Kansas. a member of the Peru State is the only freshman named ward to concert season" March 11 College Choir Concert ··. • volleyball team and w_as to the squad. Roxi is the said Dr. Edris. "It has be~n • March 12 - 14 COLLEGE CHOIR TOUR • ·e is a social work named 1978 Homec9ming daughter of Ray Fischer of a long hard marching sea- : March 13 High School Choir Clinic : d the daughter of , queen. She is the daug!lt~r .Qf. Sterling. son and we are all ready for • April 1 David Edris Trumpet Recital • s Clau4e Chappell Mr and Mrs Eldon Kline of . Shari Hoelker, Peru State a change." . • April 5 Stage Band Concert · • . She is the wife of Malvern, Iowa. ' physical education instrucc The·band is al$o preparing • Apr~! 8 College Band Concert "' rd Dan Shouse, senFreqricka Mifi,fan;_' jiii)_io,r tor and sponsor of the cheer- for a Christmas concert • April 9 - 10 COLLEGE BAND TOUR -"' erican candidate psycpology-socio_l,ogy major leaders, was enthusiastic which will be December l2. • April 13 Swing Choir Concert • re Haute, Indiana. and a football cheerleader ·with the selections, which New band uniforms will be "' April 22 Faculty Piano Recital "' n is the daughter of this fall, will also iead cheers were made by a panel of four coming in J:anuacy and ti)ese 1<- May 1 Student Recital "' Dietrich of Platts- this winter. She is the daU:gh- ·judges. "This should be a ar:e going to improve the "' May 2 College Band Concert "' 'and the wjfe .of. for~ te.:_'ahoaf.' p~isy. 'Minton of . great bunch. to work with," . band's app~.ranee . ev. en • Ma~ 3Music Cente~. s. tudent Recital · . ~. ru bas~b:i1rl'~taridout · Haelker said · M 6 Ba d Al m Co c t ~ . ·.. · .. ., 0111 . . ·' ..• ;,~Y*."*1}:1.-·¥-'*nk.~~t'j*****"*.******«. College; .. ··- - .... ····

Social

.el~e~~" Biere president

opens in December

Messiah is December 10

Band in last performance

leming outstanding

o married cheerleaders on squad · _


Page4

~ November 10, ll

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Ten seniors in· final game

On this particular play Alvin Holder became the first Bobcat to pas the 1000 yard rushing mark. He also is the first running back in Nebraska to reach the milestone this year. ·

Holder sets new :rero~ hut.... Peru 00 to Northwffitem 34-7 Northwestern College shattered Peru State's µpset hopes last Saturday with a 34-7 win over the Bobcats. The loss left Peru 4-3-2 going into Saturday's season finale against Doane·College, 24-20 winners over~· lOth,ranked anq previousiy- -undefeated Hastings. The Red Raiders of Northwestel'I! ~imply had too much at stake to be surprised by .flie Bobcats. On the li11e was their number six rating, a berth in the NAIA playoffs for national championship, the final regular season. game, and a voc1;1l "Parents' ·Day" crowd at Orange City; fa. The }taiders have now won nine straight for a 9'1 record. The Bobcats trail~ 3-0 in the s~ond q~rter, but wer~ threatening at the Northwestef!l one;-yard line, wl:ten the hosts put up a mighty goal-line stand to stop the Bobcats. Two plays later, Raider . Marty Guthmiller ~ught the Peru defense blit:i;ing and ran around his righ,t side for .a 93-yard s-c9re. Later in that same quarter Peru . again . had . the ball inside the Northwestern one but a fun;ibled pitchout coot the Bobcats another scoring opportunity.

There were some bright spots for Peru, however. Sophomore running back Alvin Holder became the' first Peru State athlete .to gain over 1,000 yards in a season. Holder had r7 yards to bring his season total to 1,051 yards, the first back in Nebraska this season to crack the 1,000 yard mark. Holder also set a Peru season record for number of catties, Holder has now lugged the ball 205 times, breaking Barry Reed's--.1973 mark pf 192 carries. Quarterback Niel Laxdal ha.d anothe.r good day, completing eight of 25 passes for 122 yards and Peru's lone touchdown. Laxdal, a sophomore, has now passed for 738 yards · this season and . has s~fered only eight interceptions. The Peru pass defense set a scJ100l r~ord for number of interceptions in a single season. Steve Orton picked off a Rai.der pass late in the first half to give the defense 16 interceptions on the year. The old record was held by several Peru squads. Roo.evelt Brown, a sopholl!ore wide receiver, scored .he only Peru. touchdown when Laxdal hit him. on a 45-yard scoring strike.

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Ten Peru State seniors will ing Peru· center. The son of see their final action this Mr and Mrs Donald Johnson Saturday when the Bobcat of Columbus, Ohio, Mark is football squad takes on also a st<mdout on the Peru Doane College at Peru. baseball team. Mark is a Game time is 2 p.m. 1975 graduate of MarionThe game has been desig- Franklin High School in nated "Senior Day" in honor Columbus, Ohio. of the ten, .all of wh9m are Bob Hruby is also a Bobcat Bobcat starters. The ten in- co-captain and a four-year clude Ken Denning, Bill letterman. Hruby has played Pursley, Mark Johnson, Bob offensive guard, offensive Hruby, Dan Navrkal, Tim tackle, and defensive tac:kle Schaefer, Mike Larsen, Otis at Peru State. Hruby is the Samuel, Rick Spears, and son of Mr and M.rs Robert Kerit Coleman. Hruby Sr., of Comstock. Bob Denning is a .four-year is a 1968 graduate of Ord starter.atdefensive back. He High School: lea.ds Perµ in pass interceptions~with four, and has Dan Navrkal is a starting added a. new dimension to offensive tackle and .a two___the kicking g!l_me from his year letterman after transkick:bolder. position, passing ferring from Kearney State. fora toµghdown, gaining two Dan has played both guard first downs and a two-point and tackle for Peru. A 1970 conversion~ He{s from Lake- graduate of Nebraska City wood, .C:olo., ·tJie. son of .Mr Lourdes High School, Dan is and Mrs Joe Denning.' Ken is the son of Mr and Mrs a 1975 graduate of Denver's Leonard Navrkal of Mullen High School, and a Nebraska City. Perll co-capfaiil'. ·.. ··· Tim Schaefer is a threePursley . fS. a "two-year ~·year starter at defensive starter at moiisffrback.~Bm :::. tackle for Peru. Schaefer is a is the tliird-leadirig'"tackler ~:transfer from the University despite beingi:\aggeda!lsea: ofSouth_Pakota at Vermilson with injllries: ~He·Js a:: lion •. J)IJ.l.. was a Peru cotransfer from Iowa· Centr~!:::: <!'i\P.t.ai1,1...last season. Tim Community College. f>.ursl.ey ::. stands seventh on the. Peru is the son of Mr a.nd Ml'.s :·· tackling chart with 32 stops. Doug Pursley of Hawthorne; - A 1970 graduate of Columbus N. J. and he is a 1975 grad- Senior High School, he is the uate of Hawthorne (N.J.) son of Mrs Paul B. Schaefer High School. of Columbus. · Mark Johnson is another ·Mike Larsen is considered Bobcat co-captain, a four- an All-America canqiq(!te at year letterman and the start- his def.ensive tackle position.

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Another Peru co-captiil Mike started both offe~ and defense last sea~ Larsen is ·a . transfer ftd Iowa State University, an: the son of Darrell Larse Harlan, Iowa. Mike wa~ year named all-Dist' Eleven, and t.his fall voted Peru State Ho coming King. He is a f graduate of Harlan (~ High School. · Otis Samuel is a letter at Peru who has played . receiver but is now a sta defensive back. In hi.s ( game this season at , defensive back slot, intercepted two passes., transfer from Otero Ju College in Colorado, Otis i 1974 graduate of Omaha C tral High School. Rick Spears is a P starter who has earned r football and three bas ball letters. Rick is a star' tight end this season, but also started at offe tackle during his years h Rick is the son of Mr and ' Richard Spears Cincinnati, Ohio, and r 1975 graduate of Mad (Ohio) High School. 1 Kent Coleman is a f year starter at defe · end, and was also an . standing wrestler at P Kent is the son of Mr and Ardath Coleman of Oa~ Ia., and a 1970 gradua Oakland (la.) Commu High School.

Brown has now caught five touchdown passes this season. Northwestern, respecting Brown's n.umber two ranking in punt returns, never punted the ball to him all day. Senior Ken Denning was the· leading Peru defender with 15 stops. Middle guard Ed Connelly had another fine game, notching 13 tackles, recovering a fumble, . and blocking a Northwestern extra point convel'.sion. ~ine­ backer Jon Orton, . the leading Peru tac.kier this--------:---.-••••••••••~~~~-. . sea'sqn, also had 13 tackles. the season with a win over PERU STATE CUMULATIVE STATS .Northwestern scored on Bellevue. [8 games] runs of 93, one, and four Midland, who defeated INDIVIDUAL RUSHING d Peru earlier · this . season; Carries Yards TD's Ave./ Ca' yards, a six-yar pass, raced. to a 15-3 wm . !Il . th.ef'its.·t A··1v·1:n.Ho·l·d.,er ............. 183 954 two fieldongoals, a two-point 6 5 conversion, and two one- set and finished the Bob- MafVin McGill............ 153 627 . conversions. The Red k·1·t'tens off w1'th .a 1.5.-9..w . in in J o 1e tewart .......... .29 169 2 po int RaidersoutyardedPeru442- the second set. Peru Coach INDIVIDUALPASSING Pat Gilbert said. her squad completions Attempts Int. Yards 190 · "never. really got started" Niel Laxdal ............ 42 116 7 656 4 1 25 This Saturday's season against the Fremont school, Mike Dambrosia ........ 2 INDIVIDUAL RECEIVING finale . against Doane will which finished in fourth Catches Yards begin at 2 p.m. in Peru's Oak place. Powerful Kearney State, Roosevelt Brown ....................... 20 403 Bowl. '.fhe game has been 99 designated "Senior .Day," also an early-season victor Alvin Holder ............................ 9 46 and ten Peru senior~ will be over Peru, had a tougher Johnnie Stewart.. ....................... 5 SCORING seeing · their last action as time bµt managed to keep TD's 1-PAT 2-PAT FG Safety Bobcats. Perµ will be hoping the 'Kittens from scoring to avenge last season's 35-6 heavily.Kearney won in two Alvin Holder ........... 6 s-ets by 15.:S and 15-7 · . Marvin McGill ......... 5 loss at Crete.. If the Bobcats win, it will . The season finale for the Roosevelt Brown ....... 5 16 mark Peru's first winning Bobkittens was a happy one Dan Todd .............. as Bellevue fell is two Johnnie Stewart ........ 3 season since 1962. straight sets,.J5:S and 15-2. Kevin Niday ............ :_ 4 l:Iost Nebraska Wesleyan DEFENSE was ·tournament n1nner-up Unassisted Assisted T 0 , enS · and earned the right to comTackles Tackles Tac . ~te.in the regional tourna- Jon Orton ................................ 48 28 ment. Hastings College de- Ed Connelly .............................. 51 24 • 1.6-~9 feated Midland f!)r third Bill Pursley .............................. 38 24 Wl · plac:e. Peru beat both Vernon Gantt ............................ 33 20 Ha~tings and Wesleyan ear- Ken Denning ; ............................ 33 17 . The Peru State V(llleyball lier this season. Mike Larsen ................. '. ............ 26 11 team finished.the 1978' season Though the 13obl:dttens lose INTERCEPTIONS :• with a16-~ r.ecord after going five seniors, the team will Number ReturnY 1-2 in the state AssoCiation of return a solid nucleus includ- Ken Denning ............................. · · · · · · .4 . Intercollegiate Athletics fqr ing starters Laura Pollman, Kevin Niday ............................. · ... ·· .2 Women (AIAWJ tourruu,nent Wymore; Julie Brinkman, Jon Orton ....................................... 2 at Lincoln Friday and Saturi!!I.p"li' ii.. .. ..11· day, NoveIJ.lber 3-4, rty; Renee M1;1mmen,jun- -- Seniors on the Bobcat! The Bobkittens entered the mores this season. Other to1,1rnal)1ent 15-7 and seeded underclassmen earning Jet- ior, Bruning; Kathy Buethe, ter are Danelle Wa' freshman, .Elk Creek; a_nd Che5ter; DaWI) Lytle, .: ninth out of 12 schools. Peru · ters included: Francis Calanni, freshter; Julie Hartman, q State fell · to Midland and eventua{ champion Kearney man,JameStown, N.Y.; Jodi Karen Mostrom, freshman, las· Joni Albin, Dawson~ D~i Kline, Malvern, Ia;~ State, but came back to end Singleton, freshman, .Li- Ceresco.

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~~~~fu~~a~~g~i~le s~;:!-.ii.i.i).ie~Iil.. l"ii"~·ii"~'·~·i "lil' ~··~ ii"il·~~~~t

Doane 18

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uniowski suspended Steve Buniowski w.as susnded from Peru State Cole November 16 .. niowski, from Worcester, ssachusetts, was. a freshn.

Dr. Larry Tangeman, airman of the College Afirs Council released this tement: ''The College Affairs Conni! heard the appeal of Steve uniowski and upheld his pension based on the erriding facts of prior proation and of a subsequent ct while on probation." At the hearing, which he equested to be open, uniowski explained why he as appealing the Student

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Affairs decision of suspension. He safd he felt the SAC had not heard the whole story of what went on in the dorm. The incident . took place Sunday morning, November 12. Voting members of the College Affairs Council who were R_resent at the hearing were Dr. Hahn, Ms. Gladstone, Mr Brady, Mr Pitts, -Mrs Wilson, Kirk Ochs, Mr Van Zant, Vice President Stewart and President Larry Tangeman. Guests were Mr Eaton, Director of Residents Life, students Tom Milke, Cindy Pursley, Wayne Young, Gail Laxdal and Beth Propst.

•PRE-REGISTRATION • • • • • • • • • •FOR •• SPRING SEMESTER - A

pre-registration for the coming spring semester will be held'on Dec. 4 through Dec. 13. A one-day only general registration .will be held on Jan 8. Spring semester classes will begin on Jan. 9. Please be alert to specific information which will be placed in your on-campus mail box.

• ••• ••••• ••• •

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Internship positions open By Linda Henley and Lori Last The State Colleges Board of Trustees has two intern••lship positions open the coming semester for students interested in political ·science and public relations. • The students who are chosen, will live and work in Lincoln and will be supervised by the Board of Trustees executive officer. The jobs they will perform may vary upon what type of internship they are interested in. The employment may consist of making pos-

sters, writing articles, making video tapes, and working closely with Legislation dealing with higher education. The students will receive minimum wage for their work and 12 credit hours. Peru students have served internships in previous years. Dr. Clyde Barrett, vice-president of academic affairs, said he believed, "this is an education experience for the students." Applications are available in Dr. Barrett's office.

~~he Pedagogl,~!lnohca•"· Issue 6

************* FOUND: One Timex watch found in Gym. To claim call 872-3105. Must make a positive description.· *************

p,~"u Stall' Colh·g1-, l'Pra, "'" <13121

December I, 1978

Alcohol policy needs support

By C. Russell Mittan According to Ochs, there Student representatives will be restrictions by the from the Board of Trustees college respecting all Neof Nebraska State (:olleges braska state laws, including have asked for · PSC's the legal drinking age, and support in obtaining alcohol also regarding designated privileges on the State Col- areas of consumption. By Danelle Warner lege campuses. Joe Primm, a freshman "Headstart is having an "I think it should be given class officer living in Delzell afghan raffle this year to a trial run," said Kirk Ochs, Hall said, "I think alcohol help with the purchase of CB Student Governing Associa- should be allowed in the radios for buses used to tion President, "and I hope dormitory facilities with transport the children," said to accomplish this with certain provisions by the Mrs Fischer, Headstart in- surveys and student opinion college, but it definitely structor. polls which I've already shouldn't be allowed outside The drawing will be held begun work on." Ochs also the rooms." on December 9, 1978, with said that the attitude of the tickets selling for $1 each. Ochs said that what the PSC students are urged to Board is, "Generally favorrepresentatives need are lethelp support the Headstart able." program by purchasing the raffle tickets from any Headstart parent.

Headstart will raffle afghan

ters regarding the consumption of alcohol on campus with imposed restrictions,

written by students and parents of students, addressed to the Board of Trustees of Nebraska State Colleges, East Third Floor, Room 334, State Capitol Building, Lincoln, Nebraska, 68509. Ochs also expressed that one of the key factors in obtaining this goal will be the serious participation of students in the surveys and opinion polls.

.....,,....,,...·.· · · · · · · · · · · ·"" Boar's Head Feaste

Kappa Delta Pi initiates to be December 3 . By Danelle Warner Kappa Delta Pi initiated 11 sophomore pledges' and 25 new members into its organization in a ceremony Monday, November 20. Mary Windle, President of Kll.ppa Delta Pi, welcomed the audience and introduced the officers who later on in the program assisted in pledging the new members. The Invocation was given by Richard Dinsdale, Reverand of the First United Methodist Church in Falls City. Entertainment for the evening was furnished by the Falls City High School Swing choir. These students under the direction of Mildred Appleoff chose four selec-

lions and presented them to the audience. Jeff Jacobs, M.C. for the initiation introduced Dr. Larry A. Tangeman who was the guest speaker. Dr. Tangeman addressed members of Kappa Delta Pi and his speech was warmly received. The initiation of Pledges and the presentation of new members followed Dr. Tangeman's address. Reverand Dinsdale gave the Benediction and to conclude the program the new members of the organization assembled on stage for picture taking. A reception was held in Diddel Court immediately following the ceremony.

The Peru State College choir will present its third annual performance of "Ye Olde Boar's Head Feaste" in the student center cafeteria at 6:30 p.m. on Sunday, Dec. 3. The feast, a Christmas dinner in the English medieval tradition, will be accompanied by choral singing. Other traditional music will be performed by a wandering minstrel, recorder and string groups, and Dr. David M. Edris' brass choir. The bringing in of the boar's head, the 'Toast of the Wassail,' a mummer's play performed by the Peru Players and directed by Dr. Royal Eckert, and four glorious pipers from the Omaha Council Bluffs Scottish Pipe and Drum Association will complete the evening. "The use of the boar's head at Christmas is based not only on its value as an article of food, but its symbolism as well," said Dr. Edward Camealy, professor of music at Peru. "The boar, because it roots into the ground with its tusks, has long been revered as -having

.

taught mankind the art ol plowing. 'The wassail was the old Anglo-Saxon drinking pledge of 'Waes-Hael,' which means 'be in good health.' The custom of wassailing the fruit trees was common throughout England. Men went out to the orchard with a large jug of cider and they drank a toast to the trees. often beating upon them. bidding them to bear fruit in the coming Spring." he explained. Assisting Dr. Camealy in conducting the program will be Lori Stortenbecker of Nebraska City, president of the choir; vice president Sharon Bartels, Sterling; and secretary - treasurer Dee Dettmer, Syracuse. Tickets for the dinner and program are on sale until Friday, Dec. 1. The price is five dollars for both adults and children. For reservations, contact Dr. Camealy at Peru State Col lege, Peru, Ne. 68421, 1402' 872-3815, ext 236. Checks should be made payable to: Professional Food Management, Peru State College.

Student Senate By Linda Henley The Student Senate is electing a new Senator-at-Large to replace Sheilla LaMountain, who resigned a couple of weeks ago. Anyone interested in the position should attend the next regular Student Senate meeting and let his interest be known. Other topics discussed were:

ridge, Colorado. Anyone is welcome and the cost is $235.00; The calendar for next semester has been completed; A new lunch ticket system for next semester was proposed; and the new student code was discussed but no action was taken. The Senate meeting was held in Patti George's office because there was another meeting already in the West A ski trip during the first Dining Room of the Student week of January in Brecken- Center.


THE PEDAGOGIAN

Page 2

Pranks at the complex Anybody for a bomb? Anyone interested in : We the students of ClayThere was quite a commoChristmas caroling should : Burn-Mathews Hall would tion at the Cqmp!ex Friday meet in the West Dining : like to thank Clif Nail, and all evening. The last several Room of the Student Center : the food services staff, for weeks there have been false Sunday evening, December : the very excellent thanks- fire alarms, as was the case 10, at seven p.m. Bring one of: giving meal on Thufsday, Friday night: The fire alarm your favorite holiday des-: Nov. 16, 1978. · • went off at Clayburn a.nd '!" · Serts. Cook1'es and hot cho.co- •. fqrced many: sleepy students late will be provided by the : THANK YOU out of ped into the cold. Whtm Faculty Women's Associa- : h kd tion. For further information : Eric McKay Bornschlegl t e matter was lQO e into, it h became evident that it .had Contact Anne Mar ie Land or :. Clayburn-Mat ews only been a prank as the Son· a Gilliland. Hall Gov't Pres. other false alarms had been. The students went back to their beds to enjoy the rest of the evening in peace. But, fate stepped in and y eth Propst It seems that there are some miscon~eptions on campus as to just what a newspaper's function entails. Any newspaper (college or otherwise) has. seven basic functions. The first, and most important function is to inform readers. On a college campus, the newspaper is the primary source Qf By C. Russell Mittan information to keep students informed on cum;mt This year's freshman class happenings. We do our best, but we al~o depend on YOU to is suffering from a serious keep us informed of events ~owe can let everyone know. Secondly, contrary to what some people believe, a paper case of apathy. According to .has a purpose to persuade people. This, the editorial page, js class treasurer, Joe Primm, provided for just that purpose. A goo(i newspaper doesn't "There is a definite lack 9f exploit this right, but does have the right and duty to speak interest in the improvement of the freshman class, attenOut on issues. dance at the announced class It is also the paper's function to ent.ertain readers. We do this through humorous articles, entertaining pictures, and meetings has been very poor." cartoons. Of primary importance to readers is the ability to do investigative reporting. False information printed in a newspaper reflects badly not only on the college paper but the college itself. It is the duty of the paper to pursue a controversial story, no matter what the consequences. Nebraska Governor and One of the primary representatives of the college is its U.S. Senator-elect J. James newspaper. It's sent to many places throughout the area and Exon will be questioned by nation. The paper repre~ents student opinions, current newsmen on DATELINE happenings on campus and the future of some college ideas. NEBRASKA, airing .ThursAs a college representative the newspaper has prominence day, December 7, at 9: 30 in promoting the college. From this !eve! the paper moves on p.m. on all stations of the to promoting campus organizations and their acti.vities. Nebraska Educational TeleFinally, the paper is an advertising instrument. It contains vision Network. ads from the surrounding area-which serve as business Exon, who has served two promotion and also benefit students. terms as governor since unApparently some people on our campus have the wrong seating incumbent Governor idea about what a paper (not just the Pedagogian) stands for Norbert Tiemann in 1970, and ultimately, does. We, on the Ped staff .will continue to was recently elected to the serve Peru State College as in the past. I hope that it will be to U.S. Seriate by winning 68 the benefit of everyone. Even (or especially?) for the benefit percent of the vote. His past of those who choose to criticize us behind the scenes without. eight years in the governor's any real knowledge of the total picture. office were marked by [Thanks to Mark Reinders of the Wayne Stater. I guess we strong agricultural policies aren't the only ones with problems.] and fiscal conservatism.

EXCUSE ME ...

disrupted their sleep again in a few hours when Bob Davis, Hall Director at NicholasPate received a call from a party claiming to have set a bomb somewhere in · the building. Mr. Davis promptly called Mr L. David Eaton and other.pr~r authorities. Next, he began to check that all the residents were cleared out of· the building. After a futile search for anything connected with the bomb scare, it became evident that the dorm residents had been the victims of yet another foolish prank.

Apathetic freshmen class hinder fundraising events

Exon speaks

, J: PERU STATE'S new swimming pool isn't ready for swimmers yet, but a little concrete should add a nice touch.

The class is proposing to collect a fee of $ .25 from all full-time freshmen living on campus. Primm said, "We have a few small bills to pay, and we'll have more later." Jodi Neubauer, class secretary, agreed that the <;lass as a whole is very apathetical. "We had a fund-raising 'slave auction' scheduled for November 15," according to Neubauer, "and all twenty of the volunteers dropped out." A class meeting was held in the living room of Morgan Hall on November 15, and only three of the four class officers were able to attend.

Organization questioned

Darrell Wellman Involved

As I was dusting out my mailbox the other morning, I was wondering, "Where are my letters to the editor?" I have encouraged you readers to respond with the Pedagogian by writing your thoughts down and sending them to me. Up to this time, I have received but one letter and for a campus of nearly seven hundred that is not a very large ratio. With the first semester quickly corning to a close, I will encourage you once again to use the paper as a means of communicating with others because that is why it is printed. The Ped is printed by and for students and cannot be successful· without reader input. Right now there are many topics worthy of comment and I will remind you of a few of them. How about the suspension of certain students? It affects us all either directly or indirectly. Or, how about the broken glass in the front door of the Administration Building? That does very little to improve the outlook of Peru to prospective students! Or let us look at all of the problems at Delzell. I would be angry if disturbances in my hall kept me awake till five in the morning. These are infringing on the resident's right to study and sleep. Maybe we prefer to sit back and let someone else solve all of our problems. Our administrators and faculty have many other important items to attend to rather than being called in to solve problems at the dorms every week. I am curious over the lack of enthusiasm shown about the contest set up so clubs and groups could paint the windows in the cafeteria. First place paintings would win 30 pounds of ham but very few groups showed interest in this. Why only a little interest in this when it is a respectable challenge? Maybe we should try to get involved more in college affairs. Finally, a petition concerning alcohol in the dormitories will soon be in circulation and we must "all" voice our opinions. Everyone should respond either favorably or unfavorably to this important issue. It will take participation by many to make or break the issue and a lack of interest will accomplish nothing. So come on, let's show a little interest in our school. Apathy doesn't help anyone.

ye

By c. Russell Mittan How many of you new students were as confused as I was when you heard of an organization called C.B.S. C.B.S., Concerned Black students, is a campus service organization that has been very beneficial in the scheduling of dances and other activities to make campus life a little less boring. So what am I con- B:!~I~:.Hes::.<1'5:<~~~~~~~~~:.m::.<B:t'£S:<~~~~gm fused about? Why black? DANCE · ~t1 Why not Concerned Stu- The Student Senate will sponsor a dance December 1 from 9 · • dents? Racial discrimination p.m. to midnight in the student center. The dance will feature;, . · has been screamed about for the group "Blackberry Winter." ~t decades now, and I see Peru ~~~"B::!~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~Eto:: State College as a pface . where prejudice is almost THE PEDAGOGIAN non-existant. I'm not asking Managing Editor .......................... Darrell Wellma that we be given equal oppor- Associate Editors .............................. Beth Props tunity in the form of a C.W.S. Pam Vogel club, but simply that the B. Sports Editor .................................. Kent Props should be stricken from the News Editor ................................... Becki Youn title of the existing club. I'm Artist ............................................ Desi Klin all for what the Concerned Photographer .................................. Mick Osbo Black Students are doing, Advisor .................................. EverettBrownin but they should hold no Advertising Manager ...................... Darrell Wellma racial suggestions or boun- Published 10 times a semester by students of Peru Stat daries. If there was a club College, the Pedagogian is the sounding board of the studen , with the word 'white' in it, body and is sensitive to the problems of the colleg · ; everyone would yell, community. "Bigot". Racial discrimina- All comments and letters to the Editor (under 300 words] tion is not limited to the most should be sent to Clayburn 15A, Peru State College, Peru; ·· common forms. Nebraska 68421. ·

tas


THE PEDAGOGIAN

Team com~

ilas Summers Contest open By Danelle Warner he PSC English Club will sponsoring the Silas mers' Writing contest in this year. All students asked to submi't · their ies between November nd January 20. riters can obtain an y number from John rett or at his office in the Arts Building. Each m~t be labeled by one the three categories:

poem, short story, or play. The final c6pies should be. submitted in the sealed box that wlU be. located at the front desk in the library,. This contest is open to anyone who has an interest in writing. There can pe seven entries per student, with three winners in. each category. The top two places will receive cash aw;mls unless there is a section containing less than five en-

tries in ~Neu flirst place will qualify18, , ~sh prize. All the worksubmitted will be judged by leading critics, who will in turn, give a written criticism on each entry. The final deadiine for the contest will be 3:00 p.m. on. January 20, 1979. All selections will be considered for publication in the "Sifting Sands." j

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ighteen from, PSC named to Who's 'Who e 1978-79 edition .of 's Who Among Stuc\ents American Univers\ties Colleges will c(.lrry the es of 18 students from State College, Peru, raska, who have been ted as being <)mong the try's most outstanding pus leaders. mpus nominating comes and editors of the ual directory bave irn::luthe names of these stuts based on their acaic achievement, service the community, leader-

ship in extracurricular activities and future potential. They join a.n elite group of students selected from more than 1,000 institutions of higher learnjng. in all 50 states, the District of Columbi.a and several foreign nations. Outstanding students have been honored in. the annual directory since it was first published in 1934.. Students nt1med this year from Peru State College are Mary Cotton, Woodbine, Ja.; Joe Eacret, Nebraska City;

December.·

Robert Garcia, Omaha; Jean Hartman, Doug)as; Bridget Hoover,· Falls City; Jeffrey Jacob, Arlington; Douglas Kirkendall, Falls City; Desiree Kline, Malvern, Ia.; Dawn Lammie, Auburn; Robin McKercher, Peru; Virginia Pippert, Auburn; Loma Pollman, Wymore; Lee Rademacher, Auburn;· Gerald Reichart, Plattsmouth; Robert Svo~ boda, York; Mary Windle, Falls City; Fayrene Woods, Omaha; and Wayne Young, Humboldt.

in tournament The Peru State College men's basketball team opened their 1978 season with one win and two losses in the prestigious Marymount Tournament in Salina, Kansas · · . The Bobcats earned sixth place in the tourney , which included teams from Arkansas, Missouri, Texas, Tennessee, Kansas, and Nebras}<:a. , ';I;

MarY!llQUllt Tournament Salina,· Kansas College of the Ozarks 78, Peru 66 School of the Ozarks 75, Peru 80 Wayland Baptist, Texas 67, Peru 66

r.11.1.1.1.1.1.1.1.111.11.........., ......~~

S

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 1978 TOTAL OFFENSE

~ ~

Rushing

Receiving

Yards

Yards

Total

~

Yards~

~

Passing Return ~ Yards Yards ~ ~ Alvm Holder 1145 O ·1~1 35 1341 ~ ~ Roosevelt Brown -8 O 581 626 1207 ~ ~ Lie! Laxdal .-111 1015 O o 904 ~ ~Marvin McGill . . . 704 0 18 11 733 ~ ~Johnnie Stewart . 172 O 94 20 286 ~KenDenning. . .... 29 25 0 78 132 § ~ Rick_Spears. .. .0 0 89 0 89 ~Willie Johnson ..... 41 0 25 12 78 § ~ Milton Taylor . .. . ... O O 0 77 77 § Rick Neubauer . . . . 2 6 68 o 76 § ~

i i

I I Alvin RUSHING Rushes Holder . . . . .

Yards . ... 227 . .. 179 44 33 11

~ ~ M_arvinMcGill . . ~N1elLaxdal... .... ~Johnnie Stewart . ~Willie Johnson..

s

Avg./Carry 1145 5.0 704 3.9 -111 -2.5 172 5.2 41 3.7

I ~

S ~

§ §

~

PASSING Comp. Att. Int. Yards Niel Laxdal . . 63 163 9 1015 ~ Frank Dambrosia .2 5 1 25 ~ Rick Neubauer .1 3 1 6~ Doane Invitational 1 1 O 25 ~ Midland 76, Peru 75 (OT) ~ KenDenning o 1 o~ Doane College, Crete 72, ~ Johnnie Stewart. Peru 68 TOTALS. . . . . 67 173 12 1071 Wayne State College 66, Yards Peru 60 581 ~ St. Regis, Denver, Colo., ~Roosevelt Brown ........ · .......... 26 ~ Alvin Holder . . . . . . . . . .. .. 14 161 ~ 60, Peru 56 ~Johnnie Stewart .. .. . . . ....... 8 94 ~ ~ Rick Neubauer. .. . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . 6 68 ~ 89 ~ Dees ........ Tarkiomerel ~ Rick Spears . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 Dec 8-9 Wash burn Classic ~Jake Knight. . .. . . .. . . . . . . ...... 4 35 ~ sophomore, Omaha; Keith <Topeka, Ks.J ~ Marvin McGill . . . . . . . .. . .. .. 3 18 ~ Rippe, sophomore, Elk Dec 11 ......... Dana (Here) ~Willie Johnson . . . . . . . . .. . . . .. . 1 25 ~ Creek; Mitch· Dahmke Dec 15 ....... Kearney <Here freshman, Douglas, Wyo. : Jan 3-6 Friends Tournament .. ,. . . . . . . . .. . . . .. 67 1071 and.Brad Rausch, freshman, (Wichita, Ks.) ~.11.11.111.1.1.1.1.11111111.1.11~ Humboldt. Concordia College, Seward 52, Peru 71

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~RECEIVING

~ceptions

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omen's basketball coach Nebraska native e Peru State College ty Blues" swing choir present its first concert rsday, Dec. 7, at 8p.m. in college auditorium. ·rector Pamela Gere said tions focluded in the ram will be "Magic To from the Broadway · al "Pippin'', "The e of the Game", "I t Need Anything But ' from the Broadway

"The co11cert will feature Sharon Bartels, a sophomore from Sterling; Brenda Barrett, freshman, Nebraska City; aIJd Ric Schlender, sophomore, Pawnee City, as soloists," Ms. Gere said. Other students performing in the concert are Lori Stortenbecker, sophomore, Nebraska City; Mimi Cowles, freshman, Falls City; Bettye Daniels, junior, Omaha; Donna Nun, freshman, Geneva; Ken Saggau, freshman, Ceylon, Minn.; Gene Wilson,

~TOTALS

The "Misty Blues" will be accompanied by Bob Svoboda, junior, York, elec.tric bass; Perry Biaggi, senior; Humboldt, drums; and Ms. Gere on piano. Shari Hoelker, physical education instructor at Peru, is choreographer for the group.

isty Blues first concert e long search for a Peru women's basketball h came to an end Tues' Nov. 28, when a southNebraska native, Roger mann of Pawnee City, hired at that position. e Peru State Bobkitten on was already one e old when Athletic DiJerry Joy made the tment. Joy had been as interim coach of m.

two days after the tment, Thiemann was e his new squad on the to a gymnasium very r to him - Fuhrer ouse in Crete, where

the Bobkittens were scheduled to play Doane College. Thiemann played college basketball for Doane College from 1971-75. The 1975 Doane graduate played on winning teams all four years (\t Doane. Thiemann is a 1971 graduate of Pawnee City High School. He guided Pawnee City to state basketball championships in both 1970-71. Thiemann taught and coached the high school girls basketball teams at Adams High School from 1975-77. Since then he has been worki"ng for his father in Pawnee

Tales from Wizards Book By Ron Myroup "Tales from the Wizard's Book", the children's theater production, will open on the evening of December 15, The show will also run the 16th for a matinee and evening performance and once again for an evening performance on the 17th. This. show is being sponsored by the Peru Players. The production i.s medley of five, short, updated fairy tales. These shows are being directed by Dr. Royal Eckert's children's theater and creative dramatics class.

open to all Sigma i and Delta Kappa , . embers and their

nee City, Jr,; Pam Frost, Rulo, Fr; Anita Cole, Peru, Sr; Norman Parish, Homewood, Illinois, Fr. The large cast of "The Pied Piper of Hamlin" includes Kim Sharp; Lanny Mazour; Ann Stribling; Ann Obermeyer, Kevin Hauck, Falls City, So; Norman Par-

ish; Joe Waters; Sylvia Tyler; Omaha, Sr; Chuck Mittan, Hastings, Fr; Shelley Richardson, and Pam Frost. The part of the wizard is being played by Mark Shively, Ralston, Sr. His pretty assistantis played by Mary Gail Becca rd, Nebraska City.

Messiah is December 10

City. Thiemann doesn't plan to make any major changes in Peru State College area Camealy said, as are string the Bobkitten system right residents are invited to parti- ,instrumentalists. away. "We'll bt1sically stick cipate with the college choir with what they have already in this year's performance of learned for the rest of the Handel's _"Messiah" on Sun- A. final rehearsal December 4 semester," he said. "Then day, December 10, at 3 p.m. at 7 p.m. which will be open to the public. we'll take a look and make in the college auditorium. The annual performance some changes at the first of The cast for the "Tortoise the year." · and the Hare" includes Ron Practices begin Monday, of the "Messiah" is one of Thiemann's squad returns Myroup, La Grange, Illinois, Nov. 13, from 7:~0 to 9 p.m. two holiday performances six former letterwinners in- Fr; Becky Young, Peru, Sr; in Room lll of the college planned by the 42-member cluding senior Julie Hart- Anita Faraboni, Nebraska Fine Arts Building, accord- college choir, Dr. Camealy man, Douglas, who holds the City, Sr; Ann Stribling, Au- ing to Dr. Edward Camealy, said. Colleg~ singers also will produce the traditional Peru State scoring record for burn, Sr; Rob McKercher, choir director. women, and Debbie Craig, Peru, Sr; Ann Obermeyer, Both male and female "Boar's Head Feaste" vocalists are invited, Dr. during December, he said. Jamestown, N.Y., who holds Auburn, Fr. the single-gaine scoring The two actors in "The record. Cricket and the Ant" are Joe Waters, Bellevue, So; and Shelley Richardson, Summerfield, Kansas, Fr. The cast in "The Little Red dates. The groups met at the A special thank-you is ex- Hen" is Anita Faraboni, Lenhome of sorority member, tended to Andrea and her ny Mazour, Lawrence, Jr; Andrea Leslie. Her father parents who went out of their Kim Sharp, Nebraska City, drove the tractor for the ride way to make the hayrack Jr.; Ron Doeden, -Cook, Jr; and prepared the bonfire. ride successful. Rob McKercher, Ron My1002 'J' Street-Auburn The evening consisted of a roup; .Kathey Walker, Chitrip thr-0ugh the countryside There was a good turnout cago, Illinois, Fr. Hours 11:00 a.m. -10:30 p.m. lasting an hour and a camp- and most everyone seemed The cast in "Rumplestilt7DaysAWeek fire cook-out afterwards. to enjoy themselves. ski'i' ~lf~Viii,Wey, Paw-

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rority Sponsors Hayride By Sherry Biere Kappa Chi, the formed sorority on , sponsored a haye this month. The

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THE PEDAGOGIAN

Page4

December 1,

Cats end football season. with win ,

The Peru State Bobcats marked themselves as a team of the future with a convincing 45-6 romp past Doane College in the season finale for both teams in Peru's Oak Bowl. An explosive aerial attack and a rock-hard defense paved the way past 6-4 Doane in the final contest for ten Peru seniors. The 1978 Bobcats finished at 5-3-2. The last time Peru State had a winning football season, John F. Kennedy was the President and Peru was referred to as "Peru State Teachers College." The 'Cats have suffered through 15 losing seasons dating back to Jack Mclntire's 1962 squad that finished 5-2-2. Coach Jerry Joy saw his veteran defense hold the Doane Tigers to 30 rushing yards in the cold and windy Oak Bowl Saturday, and limit the Tigers to 88 total yards.: Meanwhile, the passing arm of Niel Laxdal amassed 237 yards on 12 of 22 passes, and the sophomore

from Lakeland, Fla., connected with standout wide receiver Roosevelt Brown for three touchdowns on passes of 25; 46, and 41 yards. Peru outgained Doane by a whopping 390 to 88 yards. Meanwhile, the Peru rushing attack was having a "sub-par" day, netting 153 rushing yards. As usual, sophomore running back Alvin Holder was the key, gaining 94 yards on-22 carries before setting out most of the fourth quarter as the Peru reserves cleaned up. The 45-point outburst was Peru's high scoring total for the season. The six points by Doane was the lowest point total ·allowed this season. The win was particularly pleasing to the Peru seniors, who had not beaten Doane in the previous three years including last year's 35-6 loss at Crete. The big win came. on the heels of Peru's disappointing 34-7 loss to fourth-rated ..Northwestern Iowa last week. Doane was coming off an upset win over lOthranked and previously unde-

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feated Hastings. Ten seniors ended their careers at Peru State. All ten started Saturday, including offensive linemen Mark Johnson, center; Bob Hruby, guard; Dan Navrkal, tackle; and Rick Spears, tight end. Defensively, senior starters were tackles Mike Larsen and Tim Schaefer; end, Kent Coleman; .and backs Bill Pursley, Ken 'Denning, and Otis Samuel. The important thing ap~ pears to be the yotrth Coach Joy will return at the skill positions - there were no senior running backs or quarterbacks; the receiving corps will return intact except for Spears, who shared time with freshman Jake Knight; the top six linebackers are underclassmen; the defensive end and middle guard spots will be filled by returnees; and a number of defensive backs saw considerable action this season on a team that set a Peru record for interceptions . ·The kicking game should be solid in the future, wi\h the return of: extra point

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specialist Dan Todd, a junior who successfully converted 23 of 26 PAT's including a schoolrecord 19 consecutive extra points; field goal and kickoff ace Kevin Niday, sophomore, who accounted for 21 points this season; and punter Terry Hinkle, only a freshman. The Bobcats scored 215 points this season, and 211 came from underclassmen. Roosevelt Brown ended the season as the top scorer with 54 points on nine touchdowns followed by Alv1n Holder with season TD's for 42 points. Laxdal finished the season with 10l5 passing yards, and tied his own school record for pass completions in a season with 63. In his two seasons at Peru, he has passed for 2013 yards. Holder was the big story this season. The lightningquick halfback gained 1145 yards rushing, shattering the old Peru record by 366 yards. Holder accounted for 1341 yards total offense (rushing, receiving, and kickoff returns).

Several Bobcats named to NAIA team Fla., product set school records in not only rushing yards but carries (227J and" rushing average (114.5). He was also the second-leading pass receiver and scorer for Peru. Ken Denning, senior defensive back, was another Bobcat named to the team. Ken had a super year - he led Peru in pass interceptions with four (this Peru team set a school record for interceptions), tied for third on the tackle chart with 74 stops, and - surprisingly was sixth for the Bobcats in total offense. Apunt returner a holder for extra point and .d goal :.::::~::::::::::--

Three Peru State football players were named to the District II (Nebraska colleges) All-Star team and another nine were honorable mention in the final National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics District II football report for 1978. Record-breaking running back Alvin Holder was named to the District II backfield. Holder gained 1145 yards this season, good for 14th in the nation, and led the district until the final day when Wayne State's Bob Barry beat him by 16 yards. Holder is only. a freshman in eligibility. The Tampa,

Attend· Bob kitten and Bobcat Basketball games

attempts, Ken amassed 132 yards, passed for one touchdown, and scored a two-point conversion. The Lakewood, Colo., captain was named "District Defensive Player of the Week" in Peru's 21-21 tie with eventual bowlwinner Chadron State. Bob Hruby earned a spot on the all-star offensive line at guard. Bob started the 1978 season as a defensive tackle, but when injuries slimmed the offensive line ranks Bob went back to the offensive line. His presence paved the way for Holder's feats as well as teammate Marvin McGill, who gained 704 yards, and quarterback Niel Laxdal, who found enough time to complete a s<:hool record-tying 63 passes. Bob is a four-year starter from Comstock and a graduate of Ord High School.

Four Bobcats were named honorable mention offensively. They include Roosevelt Brown, Mark Johnson, Marv McGill, and Niel Laxdal. Brown was responsible for setting a number of records at P.eru this season. The Tampa, Fla., sophomore wide receiver was also named honorable mention last season. Rosey ranks third nationally in punt returns with a 15.8-yard averabe per return and set a Peru record in punt return yardage with 253 yards. He also set a season touchdown reception record with eight. Mark Johnson finished his career as a captain for Peru this year. The starting center, he was another one responsible for Holder's rushing mark. Johnson, .Jrom Columbus, Ohio, lettered all four years at Peru. He has also been a standout baseball player for the Bobcats. Marv· McGili, junior fullback from Brandon, Fla., gained 704 yards this season including game highs of 140 and 105 yards. A powerful blocker, Marv .is a strong runner with a good breakaway speed (he has had the longest runs from scrimmage for Peru the last two seasons - 52 yards in 1977, 63 yards in 1978). Niel Laxdal is another repeat to the honorable mention list in only his second year. The sophomore quarterback from Lakeland, Fla. tied his own season record for pass completions with 63. Niel has. thrown for 2013 yards in his two years at Peru.

The Peru State College wrestling program/will be. going through a rebuilding year under first-year coach Blaine Gorney. The Bobcats open the season December 1 at the University of Nebraska - Omaha Invita tionaL ' The once-powerful Peru State wre~tling program will start with only two lett.ermen on the squad from last season's team that went 0-11 in dual meets. That team finished the season with only four members competing. Lost from that squad is AllAmerican Mark Yori, who set a Peru record with 112 career wins. Yori is now coaching in his home state of Pennsylvania. Gorney will bring some impressive credentials to Peru. Last year at Luther College in Decorah, Ia., his wrestling squad finished in the top twenty among NCAA Division III schools. Gorney was one of seven finalists for the "Rookie Coach of the Year" award from the collegiate wrestling magazine "Amateur Wrestling News." Prior to coaching at Luther, Gorney was head coach at Royalton (Minn. l High School. The Bobcats will play host to two meets this season, both in January. The Dana Vikings will come to Peru for a 7 p.m. matchup on Wednesday, January 10, and the 'Cats will host powerful Kearney State on Friday, January 19 at 6 p.m. The matmen will compete in a number of tournaments this year beginning with the UNO Invitational. The team will also travel to the Northwest Missouri State Invitational at Maryville, Mo., December 8 - 9; the Dana

Invitational at Blair Ja 20; · the .Central Tech tional at Hastings ary 26-27; the College tational at Indianola, February 2 - 3; plus NAIA Invitational (a qu ing meet for the na · tourney) at Yankton, February 9 - 10; an NAIA District II tourna (also a national quail meet) on February 21 Kearney. The Bobcats will com· in a triangular with UNO Nebraska Wesleyan Omaha on December dual with Central Tech Community. College on uary 23; a triangular Nebraska Wesleyan Northwest Missouri Sta Lincoln on January 24; a dual with Wayne State February 13. . The returning letter •. for Peru are Larry Joe,! one-year letterman and s.' ior from Alexandria who wrestle in the 134-po ' class; and Tim Pethoudi one-year letterman · sophomore from Falls cf wrestling at 126 pounds. Other promising prospe'. for the Bobcats will be ' Connelly, 167-pound so more from Scottsbluff; Ossowski, 118-pound so more from Blue Spri Steve Wollen, 142-p sophomore from Wee Water; Marty Haverty, 1 pound freshman from braska City; Andrew Sc 158-pound freshman fr Tampa, Fla; Keith Mui freshman heavyweight f Salem; Steve Trout, pound freshman from trice; Dave Medina, pound freshman from D !er; and. Dan Medina, pound freshman from D !er.

···········································••••,••••• Five Bobcats were named honorable mention on the defensive team. Linemen Kent Coleman, Mike Larsen, and Ed Connelly, and linebackers Bill Pursley and Jon Orton were selected by the district coaches (who are the judges) for honorable mention. Coleman is a four-year starter for Peru who has earned eight athletic letters. The senior from Oakland, Ia., was in on thirty-three tackles from his defensive end position this year. Larsen, a senior from Har, lan, la., was an all-district selection last year at offensive tackle, but was switched to defensive tackle this season. He was in on 48 tackles including five quarterback sacks this season and was named "District Defensive Player of the Week" for his performance in Peru's 42-14 win over Yankton, S.D. Connelly is a two-year starter at Peru as a sophomore. He was the second-

leading tackler at Peru season despite mis nearly two entire games. was twice named "Dist Defensive Player of , Week". Ed also tied for f .• in the district with 11 q · terback sacks. He is fr Scottsbluff. Bill Pursley is a two-y , starte.r after transfer· ' from an Iowa junior coll The senior monster back tied for third leading tac this season with 74 stops. is from Hawthorne, N.J. Jon Orton led the defense in tackles season with 101. A j from Nebraska City, also had two intercep this year. Both those i ceptions came ag Yankton. Dan Todd, Murray, g name in the Peru r books with 19 consec extra points without a A junior, Dan will ha chance to extend that year.


~ontinulng

The Pedag·og••. lan

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-• ffers Classes

jBy Darrell Wellman "cording .to Mary ·Ruth · n, Director .of CdntinEducation, there are · ral classes in next se'.ter's pr9gram that may J interest. to Peru State nts. Most classes can • ken for either credit or redit. ses for credit are to be d i.n by using regular ent procedures in the ar' s Office. -credit classes can be ed in by pi\!king up a ujng Education Card 213. This milst be done . rmine class size and .. t in specific classes. ''me co.urs~ that may be ·terest to students are: )ertiveness Training up to help you make up own mind and not let s always influence you. ee. to PSC students for edit.. w Testament History Literature - Thi~ is a of the ero.erging Chriscommunity. Tuition of 3 hours credit. ding and Writing le - Special Ed stu-

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dents take note because this will · help you learn much about teaching the use .of Braille. .Tuition is $10 for non-credit. Intro.du.ction to.Alcoholism - First time offered and may be of specjalinterest to those majoring in s~ial work and psych()logy. Cost ts $51 for 3 hours·credit. Disco Dancing. - :faught by a former instructor at Arthur Murray Dance Studios in Omaha. Non credit, $25 single and $40 couples. Care and Use of Hous·e Plants - For. those with a green thumb: · One hour credit- $17. Beginning Spanish - Just the thing for those desiring to learn a foreign language. $51 for 3 hours credit. Horsemanship ~ For you interested in horses it may be just the class you are looking for. $12 for 1 hour credit. You may enroll in Fine Arts 213 or 214 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. from now .until the classes begin for the noncredit classes.

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t the same time the entire

of Peru was also 'eked out, Except for gentors, lanterns and canthe entire town was ceful and dark. There n't any looting reported

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Peru State College, Peru, Ne. 68421

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December 14, 1978

Senators discuss drinking age ~and~ ~s-tate aid to education

ackout leaves many. dents unprepared By Harold Benson. ru .State College experd its first black-out of year December 2. The r outage occured at oximately 5:30 p.m. and · d for more than an . This darkness caused ;.e uncertainty among residents to. whether were safe or not.

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but an armed guard was on campus in the Science Building. Little or qo warning W(!S given bef9re the lights went out .and after flickeri!lg several times the electric~ty was gone.)t was surprising to see how many students had no alternate forms of lighting such as candles and flashlights in their possession. Although the . (larkness .brought discomfort to some there were a few .students who enjoyed the outage. It gave them a chance to go sleigh riding and to have a good.time on the ice.

· -- By C. Russell Mittan A discussion of the issues facing the 1979 Nebr(!ska Legislature was open to the public at 7:30 p.µi,, Wednesday, Nov. 29, at the ].>eru State College stµdent center. Item~ of particular .concern at the . Legislative Forum ipcluded the possibil· ities of the State Colleges ever becoming a part of the University system; whether the drinking age in Nebraska. should be raised to 2.1 and if State Aid to Education is meeting expectations.

The senators all seemed to agree that the State College are fl!nctioning sa tisfactorily at the present and there would be no reason for a merger.It was agreed that they hope that we never see such a change need to take place. About the drinking age, they agreed that it should be

raised but there is no easy· way to i~tall such a change and doubt whether a bill abol!t it WO\.!ld pass .. State Aid to Education is .experiencihg no µiajor prob- !ems and doubt whether much action . to . totally revamp it. will be taken. "Legislative Forum:79" was c0:sponsored by _the Southeast Nebraska United Chamber of Commerce and Peru S.tate College. J:i'our southeast Nebraska state senators were In attendance: George Burrows of Adams, Cal Carsten of Avoca, Nelson Merz of Falls City, and Jerome Warner of Waverly. Questioning the senators were four media panelists: Kent Thomas of the Beatrice Sun, Diane Siefeld of KTNC Radio in Falls City, Vicki Miller of Maverick Media, and Ivan Beaumont of the Nebraska City News-Press. One tooic of major impor-

tance that was discussed was the advocacy of raisirig the drinking .age in Nebraska to 21. This qqestion _was brought before the senators by Diane Si~eld. _Senator Warner had this to. say, "There is a very practical problem in raising the dril)king age. I would have to oppose raising it now, even though I opposed the initial lowering of the drinking age." Senator Carsten, on the other hand, expressed that he favored the idea. And Senator Burrows said, "I would support raising it with the consideration that the privilege would not have to be forfeited by those who are presently 19."

ly underground." He also added, "We have a. plan, but it's just a. plal), to bring water to sout)least Nebraska from areas that have an abundant supply of good water." Diane Siefeld then asked the senators to comment on a proposed litter bill. "I'm in fa v0r of a jitter bill," said Sem~tor Carsten, "but a good one that'll work." Senator Burrows then added, "I !)aw a lot of problems with the original bill and I don't t)link it solved all of the litter problems."

A brief question and answer session was held with the audience, and several questions were phoned in by The poor water c@ndition radio listeners. The moderin southeast Nebraska was ator for the evening was brought up by Vicki Miller, James Bradley, executive and Senator Carsten said, vice · president of the "The. problem is that we Beatrice Chamber of Comdon't have good water direct- merce.

Boar's Head Feaste a Success •· By Lori Last Despite .the poor weather conditions the Boar's Head Feaste was December 3 at 6:30 p.m. . The program opened with the choir singing '.'Deck the Halls,'.' followed by the tradi. tional toaste, and "Glouceshire Wassail" was also . sung. The Boar's Head was then earried into the hall by Dee D~ttmer and P,ei:ry Biaggi. It was displayed to the audience and the singing of the Boar's Head Carol followed. Next, the meal was served, consisting of ·!loaste of Beefe, Mashed Potatoes and

Gravye, Greene Beans Almodyne, Steam Poddying, Bread wyth Sweete Buttyr and assorted Drynkes. During the meal the .choir sang various Christmas songs accompanied by . the Fiddles and Viojs and the Brass instruments. Members of the Fiddles and Viols we~e Perry Biaggi, Dr. Camealy, Nick Guinan, Dee Dettmer and Robert Svoboda. The brass instruments group, directed by Dr. David M. Edris, consisted of Dee Dettmer, Nick-Guinan, Jan Hammers, Brad Rausch and Robert Svoboda. Direeted by Dr. Eckert,

the play of St. George foilowed. It was performed by Jody Neubaue·r, Dale Thomas, Kim D. Sharp, Harold Benson, Anita Cole, Aaron B. Larson, Rob McKercqer, Tom Whitney, Mimi Mell.or, Mary Gail Beccard and Steve Dunn. "The Songs on Chrystmasse Night" and "Angyls From The Realms of Glory" were played by the Sweete Flutes, which consisted of Dee Dettmer, Lori Stortenbecker, Sharon Bartels, Nick Guinan, ·Margaret · Mohrbutter and Keith Rippe. To finish the program four glourious pipers from the

Omaha -Council Bluffs Scottish Pipe and Drum Association played selected numbers. These received a standing ovation from the audience. The choir then sang their final song, "We Wish You a Merry Christmas." Student Conductors for the groups were Lori. Stortenbecker, Sharon Bartels and Dee Dettmer. These three are the officers of the choir. Perry Biaggi was the roving mynstrel who provided song as he walked thr01.ighout the audience. The part oi the Lord and Lady were played by Dr. Camealy and Lori Stortenbecker.

rmer P.S.C. student ·esents show De.e•. 13 . . ountain elilt)ber - J>h!)-: gu\t.ar'syari01,IS m~. ... , -· .. her and .a · musicial .< •.. Thi>mpson uses a vari.ety a ,}:leru State Colleg¢ .of -soi.ttces for .his mw;ical developed aunique ·pie~;. inclu<Ung .a .su~statl.· ·• ic~.program tbat . tial. number .that he has it! the Fine. Atts coqiposed himself. . . . . UIIl,.Decewbe,rl3: ..''Jamiesonand Uii;st trie<;I Thomps()n (he ma/ . ulis unusual presenGi:tion as . in Music at' PSC)· a kind of experiment when ·his ~tar.in:conce~t' we were ..working .With a ob Jamieson who has group of smp.mer campers in · · major mountains in Colorado last year," Thomp. and South America. son said. "The campers .were so enthusiastic about the prepson appeared as a sentation we polished it and rformer before an have been using it before • stic.PSC audience a audiences of nearly all ages," he said. ''E<1ch time we present our o performers comguit(ir, sl.ides .and a concert we discover someentation that ta)rns thing new that we'd not seen of · the . breath- before, so our act is changing ine scenes and the all of the time." '

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Bob Davis [Blick) argues with Steve Dunn [Nick) about some of his customers that visit Nick's Place· regularly. Also in the picture at the bar: Joe Primm [Willie), Dave RosselL[Dudley R, Bostwick] and Joe Waters [Arab}.

Norm Parish [Harry) can be seen ancmg and Lenny· Mazour [Wesley) is at the piano. Rob McKercher [Joel is seated at the table looking on. This scene was taken from ...The Time of Your Life."


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THE PEDAGOGIAN

A'M'ENnoNTEA~n.taEDucArmNGRADuATEs

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February 17 and Jnly'2t,J979, hilve been established as r~!ll~U!!::IC~~Jlfir....~~~~~r. . . NOTICE " to six hours of college credl; dates for the administration of the National Teacher Thursday, December 14 Children s Theatre Per-1t _ ri:1~10n waivers for .non- next semester may qualif Examlnation•at both. the University of Nebrasfa Lincoln Children's Theatre Re- ioi:mance, College Aud., traditional" students will be for the tuition waiver, h and Kearney State College. ihearsal, College Aud., 3 & a p.m. available at Peru State Col- said.. . . wp.m. . . ~obkitten Basketball vsw l~g: secon~ semester. on. a Further information o This applies to.students·PJlln,ning to graduate this year who ttc Concerned Black Students Midland College at Fremont~ h~mted. basJS,. acco.rdin~ to this financial aid progra · will be s~king teaciiingi>o~itions out-of-state. Numerous r.<study Session, FA211 6:30 - - TourI1ament. .f.( Direct?r•.of Emancial Aids, for part:time students ~a school systelllS in severahtates now require the results of 19:30 p.m. . . Basketball vs Kearney, Don Miller.. be. obtamed by conta.ctm this exami!).;ition in tfie application process. These include: Bible Study, TV Room, Gym, _7:30 _P.m. .. Men. anll.. wome!). ove.r 21 Miller at the college, Massachusetts, New York, North and South Carolina, 17: 30 p.m. Basic Skills Class, Ed Mm1 who woul9J!~eto attempt up phone 872-3815. Flo~~· Geo~gi.a, . T~xas, Virginia, Missouri,: Califpl'Jlia, ' - Friday, Decell\ber 15 Gym, 9 a.m. . 11 Loµis.Ian.a, ~s~ss1pp1·,.Ark.ansas apd. s.e..veral ?ther ~tatesl W•=11~•nnne·n:11r-rL-ib-ra~r~-u'"'·o...ur-s...fO...rH-o-lid_a_s_~:~p~.m!':"'.-----that have specific school systems with this reqmrement s ·· · i ··B k Closed Saturday &Sunda .For more infotml!tion please contact Donald Sch~ze, . an -~meser rea Dec.30&31 Director of Placement. . • 1 • There will be no evening or Closed Monday and Tu weekend hours until classes day, Jan. 1 &2. 'tltti'1f1i'ttllft1J1f3lifi'4nf;"tl' The joys of Christmas! And the agony of finals. The esume on January 10. Reguc Wednesday and Thursda . pressure is on and like many of you I'm sure, I get the Jar day hours as follows: Jan 3 & 4, 7:30- 5:00 p.m. · . feeling I'm cooked. (No evenil)g hours on Dec. Friday, Jan. 5, 7:30 - 4: . .. . It's been quite a semester. A semester with a lot of coomapnlde. t2eid.a) fter classes are p.m. happenings; some pleasant, others, well, downright Closed Jan. 6 &7. aggravating. · Close Friday, Dec. 22 at Monday &Tuesday, Jan. dlt Fall sports went well and winter spo11ts are 4:00 p.m. &9, 7:30 - 5:00 p.m. ~ underway. I am pleased to see so many people turn out Closed Saturday and SunRegular library hours r '

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MERRY' = ~ CHRISTMAS .

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1rtt;';'fttl71iriJ';"1ftt~inJ# By Harold ~enson Blackberry Winter presen. ted its final semi-pro appearance on the Campus of a ·Thousand Oaks Friday, December 1. Students rocked to a variety of music that. included many. top forty hits by popular artists. .The group played some of their own music and it. was also enjoyed by most there, The dance began at 9 p.m.

(Letters

and lasted. until 12 midnight. Considering the. poor road conditions and the dance beirig on a weekend (when most students have gone home) there was a moderate turnout. There was a two doll<1r charge for th()Se who weren't P.S.C. students and several people from · town also· attended.

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heartbreakmg osses. In a coup e o games we 1 n get much help from the referees - do they forget who pays them? Seriously, our team is a good one and hopefully things will pick up. The fans aren't giving up and let's the hope theteam teamis adoesn't discouraged. Likewise, girl's lot of fungetto watch with a lot of potential. It would seem that things are in a slump right now. . . As for next semester, I'm sorry to hear of so many not planning to return. To you I say good luck in whatever you choose to do. Out of curiosity, I'd like to know the reasons why you plan to leave. Drop a note to Mathews 34 before you go. If you all survive finals, have a Merry Christmas. The Ped will be back next semester under new management - mirie. I plan to do my best in putting the paper out for you. Any comments, questions and criticisms should be directed to me and are most welcoqie. Thanks for sticking with us!

~ aM~soe nsdoa~ye;T~hnur:uasrdyayl~w7~.el

and Tues, . . Wednesday and Thursday, &9:30 p.m. ec. 27 & 28 -'- 7:30 a.m. - Friday - 7:30 - 4:00 p.m.j :00 p.m. Saturday - 2: 00- 5:00 p.. Friday, Dec. 29, 7:30 a.m. Sunday -7:00.__ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _10:00 _ _p._ ,

More Are Eligible for Financial Aid By Darrell Wellm~n Donald Miller' Director of Financial Aids at Peru State, would. like to announ!!e to all students that recent revi' sions in financial aid programs will prove benefici?l to students who may not

legislation m<;1y take some the burden off these famili The change nullifies the quirement that the famili adjusted income had to less than $25 •000 for t student to qualify f Government insnrance the National Direct Stude

have qualified for any aid in the past. Those Who already have some aid may b.e eligi- Loan Program. The doll Dear .Editor [? J . column for something more ble for even more assistan~e. figure has now been delet Whci.t is the deal. You were than to fill up space in. the Halloween and the third. and latest on your lack of letters Even though students and t~e Government will given the responsibility of paper. to the editor. haven't had much lu<:k in the interest as long as· being an editor in this colCome on Darrell, I'm s1,1re seeking aid in the past he loan is first approved by t lege's newspaper. T\lis ,is a. The previous statements says that all should at least lending instituti.on. This w very challenging, interesting are harsh and to the point. you can find a subject with and educational opportunity But I can back them up. I more substan<ie to it than the El'::{~~~~B;it~~~~ try applying again .. These to take immediately. previous three. Take a stand, ch<1nges are not. to be taken The · most · importa for you. I. ~m ~ure that you have read three of your change, however, ·is t find it just that way. How- columns. The first being on .don't be afraid of what lightly and· the time spent large. revision in the. Ba. . applying coilld prove· reever, it is also .a great oppor- the parking problem in Peru, people say or think, Use your column to further the presFour seniors at Peru State •warding. . Educational Opportm:1i tunity for you to do a lot of and how students ~hould College are participating in In ·october, 1978 , Congress Grant Program. The ceili good for the college. Every- p?rk their cars straight and tige of Peru State College. th~ ~.S. ~m~ll Business Ad- passed and the President for assets and incomes q one on the campus reads tlje between th.e yellow lines. Faithful Reader m1~1stration s Management ~igned the .Middle Incotjle been raised so some stude Ped, incl1,1ding your column. The ..second .column was of The Ped Assistance program known . Students Assistance Act. . who' were on the borderl' I suggest that you use your about the haunted house on John Walsh as the Small Business lnsti- ·This is mainly aimed at· for qualifying i.n the tute CSBIJ. . helping mi9dle. income fall).: may now .do so. ,\JI those They are Curt Bachle, · iiies. _who. seem tcr be caught · •the vicinity of the cut · A,uburn; Donpa Rears, in the- m-0ney crlll)ch. They should try for aid beca Stella; Greg Yost, Nebraska ·. ·.· firict''themselves-being unable the change is of large eno · I The average startin~ sal- and occupational .breakdown throughout the rest of the City; a11d Wayne Young, ·· fo compl~eliJieyth~ child's proportio1'8, according to ary for ma~ .~~. of,the 1978 graduating class; . state,'~ Schulze said. Humboldt. way'nu.t still have too large Miller, that it Will be be ·· ~olleg.e g . . lit~~~; showed that 62% of the gra- . Twenty-five students oi the . The progra~ is designed · oCassets and incomes. This ficial. m bus1~es~ and mdustpr,,\V~s .. d\lates were placed in jobs Class of '78. ~re working in .to give students the· oppo:r~ ........_..........,.ill.:•.:"iiii!TH"!""E~Pii!ED!"'A~Gl!'OG~l'!"'!AN~----.approinmately $6';oQO ~~~~t .... within their major ai;:ea of Nemaha County, according tunity to assist ·JQcal ·~tr$!-· .. than. the . average . f~I_l:l:~.~~· :,, study, and just 12% of thilse · to Schulze, and 12 are em- nesses as c;onstJitaQts. It. en~- 1\biiaging Editrir : ......................... Darrell Wellma starting salary, accordinKfo ... not employee! within their ployed in Otoe County. Eight lists students_af!d/<!Ut<!4~( MS:ocfateEditOrs .............................. Beth Props a recent rePQrt by Dona.Id' major were actively seeking ate teams from selecte(i.CfJJ;:· ·· · Pam Vogel Schulze, director of place-"'"other employment, said ·graduates are employed iri both Douglas and Sarpy legiate sch()~ls O.t hii~i!l~~S:to Sports Editor .................................. Kent Props ment at Peru. · .......... 'schulze. counties. Pierce County ac- counsel small business. 1'I ews E.ditor: .................................. Becki Youn · · · "Of the remaining gradufor an additional five persons intheir ~rea ...... :,-·-_· . Artist .......... , ................................. Desi Klin For education gradua;tes;"· ates accounted for, 12% are counts The Peru St;lt.e (:;ol]ege J'~otographer ........ , ......................... Mick Osb employed graduates. however, Schulze ·sa1d'llif ·continuing their education program is directed by ,P,ro- Advisor .................................. Everett Brownin difference between· ·meil"s""'and 14% are homemakers, "I think· the report defi- fessor Russell Beidin. Advertising Manager ............... , ...... Darrell Wellma and women's salarie!i is Qflly .. military personnel, or .satis- nitely shows the strong supThe program, which is in '. .Published 10 times a semester by students of Peru Stat about $500. Comparab1e''sur::· :· factorily employed outside port we get frqm Southeast its seventh year of operation College, the Pedagogian is the sounding board of the studen. tistics were not rec!ftdetl't1r ·their major. Nebraska, and it also shows on a nation-wide scale, 'in~· body and is sensitive to the problems of the colleg 1977, Schulze said, so". tlle· Geographically, 76% of the that the area Peru State eludes · apprqximately 385 community. , degree of chci.nge ··:"IS graduates are employed College serves is gradually colleges . and universities All comments and letters to the Editor [under 300 words] unknown. . ·somewhere in southeast Ne- increasing," Schulze com- throughout the United should be sent to Clayburn 15'\, Peru State College, Peru] The report, a geographtcal braska, and 16%. are working mented. States. ..,eliiibiilraiilskiiiaiiiolil681ii4iiii21;,;,·------------• ::t~~r,i::n;i::s:~~~~ri

Secretaries' Tea Welcome all Faculty, Students and Staff, De!!ember 14 from 8:30 - 4:00 in the entry hall of the Administration Bldg. Merry Christmas from the secretaries.

Peru G~ Finding Employment


THE P_EDAGOGIAN

De.c.ember 14, 1978

Student Senate By Darrell Wellman Joel Richert has been elec. as the new senator .at ge on the. Peru State liege Student Gov(:!rning oci;:ttion. The secret balmethod was 4sed and Ochs, President, tallied votes duripg the Decem7 meeting that was held the west dining room of student center. Committee Reports oUege Affairs: The new _ent code will be presento. the college affairs mittee and to President geman for approval. .cademic Affairs: The tter of changing the grade el for Honor Society is r cons.ideration. ilms, Arts, and Lectures: other, Jugs, and Speed" .be the next movie to be n in the fjne arts audi·um. Also,< the. proposal a movie marathon was e. A high class comedy kage consisting of four ies and one C\jrtoon was ested. Committee head, Snyder, mentioned that were problems per· ng to clean-up and a_lco-

ho! at the Blackberry Winter Dance. Mark Thomson will be appearing on campus Pe. cember 13 for his presentation. . . P91itical Committee: The · CO!lStitution for sorority. Delta Kappa . Chi wa~ re:- · viewed, rewritten; andthen accepted by the StudentServ ate. Presic(enf '.I'angeman held a meeting at Morgan'. Hall .and many ·matters. of importance were Ois~iiised. .New Business:. The-wssi~­ Jt . bility of a super::-sraY contest· to be held during·a proposed· "Winter W!;!ek" was dis: _Entertainment seems plentiful at Nick's Place with action at his table. At the bar is Joe Priin~.;.;Dave Rossell, cussed. Winter .Week .. will Lenny Mazour at the piano, Norm. Parrish doing some · Joe Waters and Steve Dunn. Dunn seems to be satisfying include a variety of winter dancing and Rob McKercher who isn't about to miss any his thirst at this particular _moment. ev(:!n~. i\l~o, it was .brought up _that if ~tudents are planning any extend.ed vacations, they should notify Marvin Middle or campus security if they plan to leave their cars By Lori Last. featuring Sharon Bartels as By Lori Last on campus. Misty Blues gave its (irst soloist. The so!lg, Name of around why the bathrooms Maintenance and cleanli- and hallways of Morgan Hall Bands unc(er consideration concert on December 7 in the the Game, featured t.enor for the back to school dance college auditorium. Ken Saggau anq alto Bettye ness were the main topics of aren't kept cleaner. on- January 9 are Urban · To open, the group sang, Daniels as soloists, followed a meeting at Morgan Hall The slow response of main.Renewal, Madgic, and Rick Magic To Do, from the by, Talkin' In Y9_ur Sleep, December 5. tenance men was al.so a !'resident Tangeman, Dr. problem which br9ught up Sullivan, a D.J. who provi- Bro;:tdway show, Pippin. The with Brenda Barrett as soloded the music for a dance in new two 11umbers were, How ist. Th.e final numl>ers were, Esther Divney, Pr. Apilado, much discussion. H ·seems the Neil Ballroom earlier Long, and, Beth. The follow- I Don't Need Anything But David Eaton, Patty George, that many residents have this year. ine: selection was, S0ngbird, You, How Can I Leave You Mr Middle and .Kirk Ochs clogged sinks, torn screens Again, Carpenters, Bacha· were all present to answer or broken doors. They haye rach and David Medley, and questiQns of Morgan Hall :reported these problems put residents. :.h\jve as of yet seen little The Leo Sayer Medley. "I have heard some say, action. The members of th!;! swing choir are Lori Storten- do I care?" sajd Dr. Tange- .. A question was asked eonbecker, Sharon Bartels, man. "Does the faculty cerning . the dut)es of . the Mimi Cow Jes; Ric Schlender, care? Ye~, we do care about resident assistants of the Ken Saggau, and Gene the students,,, added range- dorm. Eaton said that their Wilson, Brenda Barrett, man. "It is because of them primary duty i.s discipline. over Marvin wili be pretty Now that football season-is Bettye Daniels, Donna Nun, that we exist." He also said They also have to do paper much doing the same things over; Shine will be doing a lot Keith Rippe, Mitch Dahmke the two main p4fposes for work, inventories, and proholding these meetings were cess work orders as a reprethat he is now. Sipce he is an of studying and trying to and Brad Rousch. artist, his paintings and enjoy his leisure actiyitie~. Their director is Miss to listen to the students' sentative to the administradrawing keep him busy. H.e will also be "tryipgto get Pamela Gere and Miss Shari ~ompl.ints and ·to explain tion and also a resource Marvin is waiting for . the better acquainted with some Hoelker is the choreogra- the g@.ls that the adminis- person. Most residents understand off-season program for the of the "sisters" that have pher. The music and back up tration is trying to accompthat · the maintenance and football players which been shying.away. was provided by a group lish. One of the main. topics was cleal}ing personnel !!lilY be begins in about two weeks. Kirk· Ochs _ junior - called Spoon Fed, which conMike Dambrosia - fresh- defensive back _: .President sists of Bob Svoboda on the the cleanliness of the dorm. understaffed and that there man - quarterback and run- of the Student Senate and R. electric bass; .Perry Biaggi Have you ever taken a is not enough time in the <lay ning back- thin.ks Peru. is a .A. at Clayburn-Mathews - on the drums .and Miss. Gere shower with a boxelder bug? to do what must be done. Is it great place to get an educa- thinks Peru is different. It's as the pianist. The sound asked one student. Another too milch to ask for c:Iean and tion, because of the size, you a change of life style, and system was operated by questioned him., Do you know healthy living conditions as get to know your teachers a Kirk thinks Peru State C.ol- Doug Kirkendall. In charge what it is like to shower in long as you are paying fees little better, and vice-versa. Jege is a great place to of the lighting system was ankle deep water? Many to live in cQllege housing? questions. were .centered We feel it isn't! Mike says they had a good · acquire an education. Since Aaron B. Larson. year, but .it could have been it's such a "small. college" better if. they would. have you know .what (the combined the outstanding of- teachers) expect of you. '.I'he fensivealiddefensiveperfor- tea,c;her also has . a. better mances in· one giiii:ie. · .He chance to know what each thinksthat they are going .to . student is capable of. . By Lori Last .PSC choir· from Sterling; . and h!s wife hosted a receP:. be national chafupS ~J;J.ext . , , . A joint college· commµn- B.renda Barrett, PSC choir tion in the Diddle Court of the year, because they·hav.e.the . : .K~rk "believes the teal,Il ity choir performed the 13th from Nebraska 'City; Me- Fine Arts: Bililding for: the team to dO'lt. · . got out of the season whl).t annual Messiah concert Sun- linda Edris, Peru; Cindy performers·· · · · and . - the Since thefootb;ifS..~s®~i~.·.'.'..~eY,I>u~ in it_'', although it day, December IO. O'Banioir, PSC choir from audience. over,, Mike i~ going.Jo. QQ..... ~~s ~. httle bit shy of w~at The)\fessiah is a portion of Elk. Creek; pr .. Richar:d _,,.· .. }.' .. ml>re studying to improve on .everyone hoped for. He· the oratorio by George Fred- Muth, Peru; with a trumpet his courses. · . · · · ··· · · -~ thiilKS they had a good team erick . Handel, which was solobyDr.DavidM.Edrisof Ap~1 f'@§:~~' Do11al!i Hill - ~ophomore .c · tms:~ea.r, bu_f will definitely presented by the Performing -~:·.:~r··t!Ji::uh_;< ~~~1r:. :- guard -~ nicknamxd have sothetllingnext year. . Ar.ts Department of Peru Peni. Piano accompanists we~e B B th p t Charles.. Coatney, Margaret Y..'L. rops .. .,;r:· "Shim?..:: thinks Peru is a . Nov.(jl;'iat;the.se~~on.isover . State Gollege. Ed ConiwI!Y. :.w~s suspennice place to settle down 'and-. 'J~ir1rfllabsJ() hay .ilttention to . sofoists were John Lauber, Mohrbutter an.d Ken Saggau. ded from ~.ei:u S~te College study butasfar as a'soclcil '"l!!s·ct-;rs$&Jha.thehasJ>een a tenor from Brownville, Members of tl)e orchestra by a decisJ?n,,Qf the College life is'concerned,its lacking. i;ieglecting::Kir.lc ~\s() di>E!!' Doug Kirkendall, PSC choir, were clarinetist Rhonda Affairs Council on November "Shine" thinks the seas-On . macr~ine ~l.l<Ui.e..w1ll be bµsy .from Falls City, Teri Rhine- Frank, violins, Dr. Myron 30. was okay as far as he is maki!lg :ChristmaLgi(ts, to hart, PSC choir, from Ne- Apilado, Dr. Edward G. The Council heard Terry concerned and he says the el).r!l money.to go .hom.e for braska City; Aaron B. Lar- Camealy, Rev. Ralph Gray, Gilliland speaking on beha,lf new coaches did pretty good. .Ci1ri1>tr]las,:·".:I(i!~ al~o plans son, PSC. choir frQm Vermil- Rev. Eqward Jackson, Dean of Mr Cpn~eily;wtio was not ~ut, it was _his .first year .and to grow a beard, clr,1~ ,?eer lion, South Dakota; Mimi Taylor, trumpet, Dr. David present atthe meeting. '.I'he it took time to catch on to the and chase. \Voip,en. . But Cowles, . PSC choir from M. Edris, French Horn, Nick ·appea) was""iiiade after the people-?n the football· team. when }OU t~lk._.~bo~t Peru, Falls City; Jeaill).e Rees- Guinan, Trombone, Sherri Student Affairs· Commission SQine.thinks the team played what ~s there to ao? .· !,Ila!!, from Falls City; Lori Apilado, cello, . RiGk voted to suspend Connelly. to their expectations. He_l).lso I thmk Peru has a lot of · Stortenbecker, PSC choir, Richards ancJ Robert The suspension wa.s upheld adds . they playec( better .capable football players and fr9m Nebraska City; and Svo~oda on the string b;:tss. based on .an incident which against .teams that were . th.ey ilad I!- good .season . .I Bettye Daniels., PSC ch9ir Followiqg the conc~rt the allegedly took. place while ranked · than· the. teams· that k!loW it Cl:ln' t be anything but from Omaha. Other soloists President of Peru State Col- Connelly was on Suspended weren't. . . lletter next year. included, . Sharon .Bartels, lege, Dr. Larry Tangeman Suspension.

J

First concert hy· Blues Tangeman Visits Morgan

oothall players interviewed out their future plans By Linda Henley interviewed five Peru all players t.o get their on Peru State. College hat they thought of this 's football s_eason. Also ded is what they would ith the free time. they now that football n is over. Those interwere:· Mike Dorn, in McGill, Mike Dam, Donald Hill and Kirk e Dorn - junior . that Peru has good , like the smallness of liege and you can get to more people easi)y. He that the football tearri more equipment. · . also thinks, "the footason could have been , two losses that we .e shoulc( have won." that football season is plans to go huiitjng, rt time job· at the r on Highway 67, lift and "do a bit more ;.: :.-·:<' ~·.~'.

·n McGill - jupior back - · thinks a.nice place to visit, dn't want to live far as the school in s,, a great place for thinks the football was fair, but .l!-dds d. have done better. they should .have very game they Marvin conclµdes _have an even better t year if everyone k.

Choir and community perfQnn

·


THE. PEDAGOGIAN

Page4

Rough Week for Bobcat Basketball The Peru State Bobcats weathered a rough week in men's basketball Nov. 21-28. The weary 'Cats· played five games in that seven,day span, dropping four and wiri. ning one against some fine competition. Peru travelled to Doane for a contest T!Jursday, Nov. 30. The· Bobcats host rival Tarkio College. next Tuesday, Dec: 5. That game will follow a Peru-Tarkio junior varsity game which begins at 5:30. Peru State opened the long week with a win over Concordia at Seward. The Bobcats· . . ·dropped four close contests in the next four games, losing to Midland by ·one point in overtime and Doane by four in the · Doane Invitational Nov. 24-25. Wayne State spoiled the 1978 home opener with a six-point decision Monday night and Regis College defeated Peru by four the following night. Coach Bill Squires' cagers aShre 2-6 on the season. Five of

'

those losses have been by six points or less, including two one-point losses. Midland 76, Peru State 75 The opening game of the Doane Invitational was a bitter disappointment for Peru State as Midland's Jay Mueller hit a jumper with one second remaining in overtime to drop Peru 76-75. Peru guard Danny Shouse, playing with the flu, hit a long jump shot with seven seconds remaining in overtime to give Peru a brief lead. Senior forward Rick Spears was lost for up to six weeks with a knee injury sustained late in the contest. Spears was the second-leading scorer and rebounder up to that point for Peru State. Shouse led Peru with 23 points. Doane 72, Peru State 68 TheDoaneTigersdefeated Peru in the final game of the Doane Invitational Saturday, Nov. 25. The tall Tigers had too much depth for the sick and injured Bobcats.

Peru was playing without the services of All-Stater Danny Shouse, ill that evening, and Rick Spears, senior forward who was injured against Midland. The Bobcats put up a struggle near the finish but ran out of steam. ' PERU SCORING: Sanders 16, Smith 10, Donahue 10 Barr 9, Hajny 9, Jones 2' White 2. ' ·Wayne State 66 , Peru State 66 The home opener for 1978 was a disappointment for the B0 b t w sta.et ca s asan early ayne12-point overcame lead to claim a 66-60 win M·o· nday, Nov. 27 · The contest was a crucia · 1 Nebras ka co!lege conference game, and the · v1·-ctory allowed Wayne to take an early 2-0 record in the conference. DannyShousewasthebig gun for Peru, taking game 1 24. scor1·ng honors w"th points. Greg Sanders scored 10 as did freshman Jeff Smith, ~arting in place of

in)ured Rick Spears .. Five WSC player.s _scored in double figures. · PERU SCORING: Shouse24. Sanders 10, Smith 10, WhitJ 8. Jones 4, Barr 2, Hajny 2. ·· Regis 60., Per.1tSt<1te 5~ ·--·The Regis Rangers:~em· med off a late Peru State·· : comeback b.id . to claim a 60-56 win at Peru Tuesday,. · Nov. 28. It was Regis' second win in two nights over-Ne- braska teams, inclµding a one-point win at Hastings the . previous night. Regis is from Denver, Colorado. Peru State narrowed a 13_point R.egi·s lead to four points the finalfailed minute, but thein Bobcats to convert o. n two I.ate scoring opportunit.ies. Carl Rustin led Regis w. ith 23 points including 17 in the · :. \.· first half. Torri Wente, the Rangers' 6_8 center, added· High above the Regis basketball team, Danny Shouse (14] jumps and shoots for two. Bernie Hajny~ 19 . Danny Shouse and Bernie HaJ·nyscoredl6 toleadPeru can be seen entering the picture to pull down the.\: State. rebound if the shot doesn't-fall. PERU SCORING: Shouse 16, Hajny 16, Sanders 8, White 7, Donahue 4, Smith 4, Jones 3, McKim 2.

cagers lose hy one

ouse nears record Cats drop tliree The Peru State Cpllege-.game this season. Sl)ouse survived a second - half men's basketball team now has 1401 career points at scare by ·the Bobcats ·to dropped three games \n the Peru, 58 points behind Ron claim a 78 - 69 win at Peru last week to drop their Snodgrass (1962-67) an.d 221 Monday, Dec. 11. Dana imrecord to 2-11. The struggling points behind longtime · .. proved their record to 2 - 6. Bobcats face powerful Kear- leader Omer Meeker .Shouse was in good form, ney State in Peru Friday (1947-50. but D<ma used balanced night. Freshman Keith McKim scoring to negate Shouse's 29 The Bobcats fell twice in turned in some fine perfor- points. Dana placed three the Ichabod Classic at Wash- mances also. McKim, a 6-5 players-in double figures. burn University in Topeka, freshman from Humboldt, PERU SCORING: Shouse Kansas, over the weekend, scored 10 and 14 points re- · 29, Sanders 10, J·ones 8, and fell to Dana College at spectively. in the Washburn Hajny 6, McKim 2 6, Barr 4, 4 Peru Monday night. For the tournament against some of White , Smith · slumping Bolx!ats it was the the toughest competition WASHBURN UNIVERSITY ninth consecutive loss. Peru will face ·all season. 95,PERUSTATE77 There were some bright McKim.has worked himself Despite another fine game spots, however. Senior guard up from the junior varsity to by Danny Shouse plus a Danny S.house became the a .starting role for Peru great performance by Keith McKim, Washburn Univer. number three all - time State. scorer in Peru history last Guard Greg Sanders, sen- sity breezed to a 95-77 win in Friday night against Em- ior from Hammond, Ind., their own tournament finale. poria State Yniversjty of continues to score well for They clim.bed to .7 - Q, whi\e Kansas. I.n the three outings, Peru. Sanders is averaging the Bobcats' eighth straight Shouse nett~ :io, 27, and 29 13.2 p(>ints per game this loss left them struggling at 2 points respectiveiy. season. -10. The All - AmeriCaii candi- DANA 78, PERU STATE 69 The hosts simply had too date from Terre :Hal)\e, Ind. Dana College built up an many "horses" under the is avel'aging 25:4 point$ per · early 12 point lead, then boards for Peru. The Bob-:..

·",

-:··.

to rival Tarkio tea.ni

cats hit a fine 51 percent frorri the field, but w.ashburn put up 21 more shots than Peru due to solid control of the offensive rebounds .. Shouse scored. 57 points in the· two - game tournament to earn All - Tournament honors despite suffering a knee injury in the second game. McKim added 14 be'. fore he, too, was injured in the second half. PERU SCORING: Shouse 27, McKim 14, Sanders 14, Smith 6, Hajny 5, Donahue 5, Barr 2, Wilburn 2, Petersen 2.

The Peru State College men's basketball team lost another heartbreaker Tuesday, Dec. 5 when the Tarkio Owls slipped away with a 70-69 win at Peru. The Bobcats host Dana College Monday, Dec. 11 before taking on conference rival Kearney State next Friday, Dec. 15, at Peru. Tipoff for both games is 7:30 p.m. The Tarkio loss was the sixth consecutive defeat for Peru State during a 2-8 season. The game was the third one-poin,t loss tiJis year (or Peru State, and the Bobc~ts are averaging only 2.3 ,points Jess than their opponents per game.

sho~

jump with 30 seconds remaining to give rarkjo the win. The Owls boosted their record to 2-3. Shouse and senior guard Greg Sanders, Hammond, Ind., notched.25 flach to lead Peru. The rest of the Bobcat team coµld muster only 19 total points, however. Tarki was led. . by . Ringen an Ferris Potts with 12 each. All - American candidat Shouse needs only sev points to become the numbe three scorer in Peru Stat history. II) just over tw seasons at Peru Stat Sho.use has scored 131 points for a career per-ga average of 2.3.1. A. Peru State co-captai Victory was within reach an,d two-time all-district s for Peru when Danny !ection, Shouse needs onl Shouse, senior guard from 308 points to .become t Terre Haute, .Ind., sank. a all-time Peru State scori pair of free tl:µ'ows w~th leader. NAIA Hall - of ,under a minute to play to Farner Omer Meeker, w give Peru a 69-68 lead. But played for Peru from 1947-51 Owf guard Mike Ringen scored 1622 points in hi came ba,ck 111ith a 20.:foot career.

EMPORIA STATE UNIVERSITY 89, F'ERU STATE70 . _ Big, strong Emporia State blew Peru State out of the gym in the first half, then .maintained a large· lead in the second half .to register an 89-77 win in the opening game of the Washburn tourney. . . s.ho1JSe, GregSa(lder(~nd .·. ~1f~~1l~l11'1tt~mtt.

.M;cl{im·.··w~~)i:ight

·.·.T.·A ·.· . ·..· ·-.c· ..·. .·o. ·.. . de··t

l{eith sppts f<i.r P,Eiru:: 'J;'he Jtio ' · .netted all hut 12 of<Peru's

L·.

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point£, 1e<lJ>Y ~<>~ewiUtso/

T}le B.o~ats trail&!' by ~8'39 at halftime. . · •·• .·.·.·. · : PERU SCORING! .Shouse 30, Sander$< 1&; McK$ 10; ·· Barr 4 Donahue 2; F~ Boiil' · ·schlegi 2, White, 2, 1fa}nyf .

..·. ··~1>~~~ ·.~\~ *'b·· . ..

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Su"-day - T;hutsday

ll:OOa.m. · 9:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday 11:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m.

1002 'J' Street- Auburn

Complete Menu Includes Dinners Dine In or Carry Out "Put ALittle Bit of Sunny Mexico on Your Plate." -· aaaa~~~~~~~~~•~a

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olleges sign Co-op agreement out resources at Peru State·· By Darrell Wellman ·Peru State College and and create,a degree to better utheast Community Col- serve those Industrial Arts e have signed an agree- majors or any other interesent in which technical col- ted students. Reasons thi~ program may ge .graduates may take dditional courses at PSC be successful include: nd then graduate with. a Both Colleges serve much achelor of Technology the same geographic area; gree. They serve many the same Upon graduation from a chnical school, a student clientele; Cooperation between the ust take the basic required urses for graduation at Colleges possesses potential for improved service and eru State and then he will ve earned his Bachelor's economic efficiency; Personnel from SCC and gree. President Larry PSC have met repeatedly ngeman also added that and are optimistic about the is extra schooling may be potential of improved educast what it takes for securtion to Southeast Nebraska an exceptional job. residents. ''The working agreement ned November of last President Larry Tangear should be beneficial to man said the program. is 1 concerned," said Presi- scheduled to begin in the fall· nt Tangeman. He added of 1979 and time will tell how at two benefits of the pro- many persons take advanam are that we can cycle tage of this opportunity. As the Ped goes to press our staff has learned of the suspension of a third student at Peru State College: At this time no information is available. See the next issue r a followu stor .

epartment· changes made uring winter vacation The Office of Institutional lations and Development s changed over the holis to lhe Office of College lations, and the new direc' Mr Jan Wiezorek, began rk January 15, according PSC President Larry TanAfter spending much of his e in larger cities, 24-yearWiezorek said he beved Peru would be an teresting change of pace Wiezorek, a native of ubuque, Ia., graduated m Iowa State University mes) with a B.A. degree in rnalism and mass comnications and served as blic relations director for th the Minneapolis Guild Performing Arts and the celyn Art Museum in aha before accepting this sition at Peru.

ood service plans specials Professional Food Servis will be offering food ecials in an effort to rece food waste. A spokesan for Food Services stad that much food is being asted by spoiling after ng-term storage. By offerspecials on these meals. the Bob Inn, Peru is ing advances to be mo.re ste-conscious and collectmoney for food that ld ordinarily have been own away. eru isn't the only school use this method. At the ent time the University Nebraska at Lincoln is rimenting with the idea.

·.~ The p edagogi~!l -

,Mwut>

January 2fi,l~

Bill .would raise drinking age · PSC- students under 21 years of age would have their drinking privilege taken away if a bill introduced last week passes the Nebraska legislature. 'rhe bill, introduced by Sen. Ralph Kelly of Grand Island; would raise the legal drinking age for all Nebraskans to 21. Kelly, who expressed confidence that his bill would pass this session of the legislature, seems to have support from senators representing Southeast Nebraska who met on the PSC campus in

Warner said he would vote teenage traffic accidents late November to discuss issues likely to be decided in in favor of such a bill only if that resulted from alcohol. the current legislative it included a measure to He said the accidents have allow those who are 19 years "almost doubled" since the session. The four senators, George of age to continue to drink. lowered drinking age. Merz, Carstens, Burrows Burrows of Adams, Calvin Bills similar to the one Carstens of Avoca, Jerome and Warner agreed that the before the current legisdanger of increased alcoholWarner of Waverly, and Nellature have been introduced son Merz of Falls City, gen- ism. among young persons the past two sessions and the was their motivation for beerally agreed in November last one was only narrowly that the drinking age should ing in favor of raising the defeated, the Associated legal drinking age. be raised to 21. Warner said, Kelly was quoted in an Press said. however, that he could see "a practical problem in rais- Associated Press story as Kelly cited a 1977 World ing the drinking age" be- saying that one of . his Herald poll that "showed 69 cause it would deny those reasons for introducing the percent of Nebraskans" already 19 the privilege they bill was be ca use of an in- favor a return to the 21 - year crease in the number .of - old drinking age. had been granted earlier.

Boards plan festival The Peru State College President's Committee and the Festival Board will meet Friday in Omaha to continue this summer's planning for Festival of a Thousand Oaks. The annual orchestra festival features the Omaha Symphony, nationally renowned guest artists, and a series of classes and workshops on the Peru State College campus. "The fund drive is now underway with Festival Board Members throughout Nebraska and Iowa;" said Marilyn Argumedo, Festival

and a chance to try crosscountry skiing. He said his other interests center mostly around the "arts in general," including classical music, theatre, and playing the guitar. As the new director of college relations, Wiezorek said his responsibilities would in-. elude public relations, the printing services, and the The following students resports information depart- ceiving scholarships to Peru ment. Wiezorek said he be- State College are: lieved his work at Peru --Ms. Ginny K. Aufenwould give him broader ex- kamp, daughter of Mr and perience in public relations Mrs Dell Aufenkamp of and that it would be a "great Auburn, is the recipient of job, possibly the best .I've the Ester Cole Franklin ever had." Memorial Scholarship at Joining Wiezorek as a new Peru State College. PSC employee is his secreMs. Aufenkamp is a gradutary, Jackie Williams. Ms ate of Auburn High School Williams, a Southeast Ne- and attended Kearney State braska native and former College. She has previously PSC student, was hired late received the Board of Truslast December.

Manager. The Festival meeting Friday will center on increasing student admissions, and to further awareness of the Festival throughout .Nebraska. After the meeting, the President's Committee and Festival Board Members will be guests of the Omaha Symphony's,Pops Concert held at the Orpheum Theater. The Festival of a Thousand Oaks, under the direction of Thomas Briccetti, will be held on the Peru St.ate cam· pus Jtµie 11 through July 15.

Winter F es ti val starts with Rick Sullivan dance

ByLindaHenley ball, 5:30, Home. Bobcat Bored? Why not go to the · basketball, 7:30, home. Pie Winter Festival! The Winter eating contest. Festival is a week of activiFeb. 2 - Disco in Delzell, ties starting Jan. 31 - Feb. 4. the fireplace will be lit and It is being sponsored by there will be hot chocolate, Student Senate for the stu- popcorn and roasted marshdents of PSC, free of charge. . mallows. According to Cindy Potter Sat. Feb. 3 - Soft.ball and Joel Richert the Senate game in the snow, cake is sponsoring the winter fes- decorating contest, snow tival for the students so they sculpture contest and the can all get together and have movie-FireSale (8:00 p.m. a good time. in the Fine Arts). Activities are as follows: · Sun. Feb. 4 - Free style Jan. 31 - Rick Sullivan sleighing (behind the libradance, Neal Hall, pizza will ry. Bring your own sleigh if be served. Free with PSC ID you have one) with free hot chocolate and a football tees Scholarship at Kearney, (9:00- 12:30). Feb. 1- Bobkitten basket- game in the snow. and is majoring in. Business Administration at Peru State. --Bryan L. Draeger, son of Mr and Mrs Arnold C. 'Draeger of Dunbar, is the recipient of the Activity Scholarship in Music at Peru State College. Draeger is a graduate of Syracuse - Dunbar - Avoca High School and is majoring in music at Peru State. t''d

Scholarships awarded

CPRR 'offered The American Heart Association is sponsoring a special course in CPR (Cardiopulminary resuscitation) which· will be offered this year for people who want to become certified. It is almost necessary for everyone to be aware of the importance of this class. In emergency situations, if CPR is applied within four minutes, approximately 90% of the victims of cardio-pulminary attacks can be saved. The first session of this course will begin on Feb. 26, 1979. The tuition includes cost of materials used, so there are no extra expenses. The life you save could be your own loved one.

con

on p.

Hazen named Nebraska students and teachers who may have questions about P,eru State College can now receive their answers from an added member of Peru State's office of admissions. · Ms Eldonna Hazen is the new assistant director of admissions for Peru State according to Dr. Richard Muth, director of admissions. Hazen, a native of Sterling, is. a recent Peru State graduate in music education. "I've always had a great interest in people and in Peru State, and I'll be using that interest in a number of ways when I travel to Nebraska high schools," said Hazen. Student counseling, representing Peru State, and talking to high school teach-

ers and students will include some of Hazen's duties as new assistant admissions director. While a student at ·Peru, Ha.zen was a member of the student. senate, a student representative for the Board of Trustees, and member of Kappa Delta Phi, a music education honorary. "We're delighted to have Eldonna on our staff," said Muth. "Her knowledge of Peru State combined with her interest in administration will be strong assets to our admissions programs," he said. Hazen began he!" new duties in early January and will soon begin her travels to high schools throughout the state.

A LEGEND - NOT DOANE CAGERS Gary Karthauser (41) and Conrad Slusarski (51) - stands between Peru State's Danny Shouse and the oldest individual record fa Peru basketball history. Story on a e four.


ftlE PEDAGOGIAN:.

t>age2

Letters ....

'EXCUSE

ME.. .I

By Beth Propst Believe it or not, The PED is back for your reading pleasure second semester! I am very proud to say that we have expanded our staff with an excellent group of reporters. With this larger staff we hope to be able to bring more information to you, our readers. (You are still out there, aren't you?) We received some criticism last semester concerning our coverage of certain events. With 12 members, instead of three, we should be able to cover more functions more thoroughly. Again, our main purpose is to keep you informed of college happenings. We do -0ur best, but we depend upon you to keep us informed of current happenings. I invite you to speak out on any issue -- after all, this is YOUR paper. All letters should be signed, however your name will be withheld upon request. So, come on! Get involved and let us know how you feel! It is also my hope to be able to include more entertaining material in the form of articles, cartoons and photographs. In fact, the PED is looking for an assistant photographer to help us out. If you own a camera and can develop your own film -- PLEASE -- contact any staff member! This is an excellent opportunity for you camera bugs, so for more information get in touch! I am really looking forward to an exciting semester and the opportunity to be editor of your paper. I am always willing to hear your comments and criticisms in an effort to improve the quality of the paper. To get in touch with me write to Mathews 34A via campus mail. I would really like your ideas and suggestions so give me a buzz and we'll .see what can be done!

Dear Editor: For a long time there has been a pet name for a · residence hall where many fine individuals dwell. The name can be found down town in the local tavern, being spread like a social disease. Many people claim that it is the worst dorm in the State College system. . Let us not forget many fine ·people have dwelt in this dorm since i!s conception. The dorm is known as Delzell, affectionately known to those that live there as "the Zoo." Now my prime gripe is the fact that no recognition has been given to the fact that the hall has gone through some miraculous changes. This last semester the entire dorm has taken on a new appearance. This new look is making- it a more decent place to live. Living conditions have also changed due to the fact that many of the past troublesome occupants no longer dwell in the hallowed halls of the Zoo. Even though the image of Delzell is changing, the fact remains that there remains much to be done by us to keep our new image. People still feel that if they walk by the Zoo late at night that they

will be raped by some ·· deviate who may spring out of the shadows. This is. not true of the occupants of th~ . Zoo. Residents are, for the most part, non-aggressive Russell Mittan pacifists who have no deepAs a freshman at PSC, I was very disappointed in th seated desires to leap from their wintlows and attack living conditions of Delzell Hall first semester. After a fe passers-by, and we _would short weeks, I no longer wondered how it got i nickname: "The Zoo." like this to be known. Were the halls safe to walk alone after dark? Only if y HAROLD BENSON had a shaving cream fetish. Graffiti was made a snap b Continuing Ed letting the dirt and grime build up on the walls so thi you could write your name in it. To this date, I recal classes begin that the basic hygienic aids that I used to take with me to th According to Mary Ruth showers: shampoo, bar of soap, towel, and a can of lyso Wilson, head of Continuing Then came the second semester. I walked into th Education, response to the familiar building, looked down at the floor, and saw, no Continuing Education prothe same old scuff marks, ·but my reflection in the shine o gram has been very gratifynew wax. This was too much! I checked the restrooms ing. Several classes have only to find that, they too, were spotless. To top it all off filled a.nd there are more yet the walls were almost ivory white. After checking the si to register for. Classes which outside the buiiding to make sure I was in Delzell, I mov are currently in session on my things into the swank bachelor pad on the second floor the Peru campus are: IntroWho was responsible for this miracle? Well, to start duction to Alcoholism, Hiswith, a new janitor was given to Delzell Hall. As far a tory and Literature of New cleanliness and appearance, Delzell made a 200 per cen Testam~nt, Reading and improvement over the first semester, thanks to the savio Writing Braille, and Disco [new janitor]. Dancing. Classes which will Also, the mood and atmosphere had improved a grea begin within a week or two deal. With the innovation of floor government, and a tri are: Beginning Spanish, Inof new understanding and caring RA's, I enjoy living in dividualized Sewing, Sexual the 'Zoo' this semester and plan to continue living there. Awareness, Science Fiction, Ballet, Tap and Jazz, Speak ¥-)f..)f..)f..)f..)f..)f..)f..)f..)f..¥)(..)f..¥1(..)(.. Up!, and later in the semes- *

by C.

terHorsemanshipandCPR will be offered.

cont'd'··'·' on p. 3 *lf •••••••••••••••••.•••••••

ENGAGED~~t~· Mr and Mrs Bernard K. Crqghan of Mead wish to announce the engagements of their daughters, Marjorie Anne and Meredith Louis to George Grafton, III of Peru and Randy D. R~d of Ames, Nebraska. Marjorie is a 1977 graduate of Mead High School and attended Peru State College. George, son 9f Mr and Mrs George Grafton, Jr. of Peru graduated from Auburn High Scho.ol and is engaged in farming. Meredith graduated in 1978 from Mead High School and attends Southeast Community College in Lincoln. Randy is' t~e son of Mr and Mrs Robert Reed of Ames and graduated from Fremont High School in 1978. He is employed by a Schuyler firm. An April 7th double wedding is being planned by these couples:

Winter wonderland not so· wonderful a vigorous night, (of TV watching), and looking like the agony of defeat all the wav back to the Zoo. The ice in front of the Ad building could be the next site for olympic speed skati.ng. Or for a sleepy PSC student, speed falling. Just the other morning, I tried to manouver my size 11 hiking boots down the stairs probablylrc!N'!l~to hi:~~ acr~l'! ·. to my. favorite history class a campUsJ:1ptobjS:.-:;:: wh '·. when BOOOOM! I was in eyeballs in winte.r wonder- such a hurry to hear Dr. land fluff-stuff to get to the <George) Schottenharilel's' ' cafeteria. lecture that I did my escalaIt's not that I'm complain- tor imitation and got down in · ing about winter, it's just two seconds. that . . well ... I am complaining about it. Each time So many people havefallyou want to go somewhere in en in the last two weeks that your car, you almost have to we could host a new game take your windshield inside show, "Dislocating for Dolfor a good night's thawing Jars." But seriously, don't let !and that doesn't work in wintergetyoudown.Andifit Delzell sometimes). does, don't try to get back up And they say walking. is . . . . stay where you are ... good for the heart. Well, I send up a flare ... we'll send recall instances when com- out a search party .... in the ing out of Morgan Hall.after... morning.

TWENTY

**

,. The top twenty singles for the week as compiled b lfRecord World Magazine: * L LE FREAK -- Chic * 2. YMCA -- Village People * 3. TOO MUCH HEAVEN -- Bee Gees * 4. MY LIFE -- Billy Jo.el * 5. SEPTEMBER -- Earth, Wind and Fire * 6. FIRE -- Pointer Sisters * 7. A LITTLE MORE LOVE -- Olivia Newton-John : 8. EVERY l's A WINNER -- Hot Chocolate * 9. GOT TO BE REAL -- Cheryl Lynn *10. LOTTA LOVE -- Nicolette Larson *11. WE'VE GOT TONITE -- Bob Seger and the Silver *- · BulletBand lf12. HOLD THE LINE -- Toto *13. DA YA THINK I'M SEXY? -- Rod Stewart *14. SHARING THE NIGHT TOGETHER -- Dr. Hook *15. OUR LOVE (DON'T THROW IT ALL AWAY) -- Andy * Gibb *16. SHAKE IT -- Ian Matthews *11. NEW YORK GROOVE -- Ace Frehley : 18. LOVE DON'T LIVE HERE ANYMORE -- Rose Royce *19. SOMEWHERE IN THE NIGHT -- Barry Manilow ,.20. YOU DON'T BRING ME FLOWERS -- Barbra * Streisand and Neil Diamond

·¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥-¥•¥

By C. Russell Mittan Remember the old song, "Walkin' in a Winter Wonderland"? With all tree tops glistening and sleighs and fireplaces and all that. Obviously, the person who wrote that song didn't have to get up at 7: 30 and play Nanook of the North to get to an 8 o'clock class at Peru State College"' Nop .~die! he

Darrell Wellman .................... ·...... Associate Edi .Mick Osbon .................................. Photograp Desi Kline ............................................ Art Kent Propst .................................. Sports Edi ' . Deb Moore ..... ·............................. Feature Edi

;;ift · .

Chuck Mittan .'....................... : ...... Feature Edi. Becki Young ................................ Feature Edi Lori Last ..... , .......................... : ..... News Edi Linda.Henley .................................. News Edi Harold Benson ...................... , .......... News Edi Danelle War~~~ .. ~ ............................. News Edi: EverettBr:_o°wning .................................. Advi Beth Pfopsf .: ::::: .................... Advertising Mana' •I"

WHERE HA VE ALL THE FLOWERS ONE?.. Apparently they are a "little under the weather" due to . the large amounts ofsnow recently dropped on much of the midwest, The white flakes have also been· hazardous to human health, as evidenced by one of our· staff reporters. [See left.]

.: The Pedagogian is the sounding board of Peru State l Gollege and is printed IO times a semester by PSC students. All letters to the editor should be typed; [double-spaced and less than 300 words] and mailed to' P.O,, BQx 120, Peru State. ,College, Peru, Nebraska 6~42!·.... ..


mE PEDAGOOIAN

xcellent. classes·_:.7:::~-:~==_ :Positions open in Senate Each organization would do .n Continuing Ed:-=:~~;:~:g~ By Linda Henley · Three positions are open its part in helping out (date By Da~ell~ Warner The Contmumg Education rogram at Peru State Colege is offering _some excelnt classes this semester, cording to Virginla Miller, ~ool nurse. "They are ofri~~ an Assertiveness a1mng course to help peole~rn various skills of ha~1or ~hich will help _em m their com~uni?ation 1th other~. There IS st!Il one s~ session left and it will directed toward the Stunt. The course is free to C students and will_ be Id next ~onday ~vemng, a~u~ry 29, m the Fme Arts mldmg. . T~e. same Asse!11veness a1mng course will be ofred for adults. to h~lp thei_n come assertive . 1_n th~ir _terper~onal -relat10nsh1~s th their consumers. This ourse will begin on March 6, 979, and will be held in .

3-6487

Room 204 of the Auburn High School. "This course .is for anyone who has trouble 'holding their- owri!;?; said Mrs Miller. . _· · ·· · Another program tfuit will h!l .mfered in .only one ses~ion, is a course on Sexuality A~1c1reness and Values. This is djrected toward .the nursing fieJd and is a value clarificati(Jn class. It will help people to communicate with othe~ .and learn to understancl themselves. There will only be one session held on the tWelfth of February \n the Fine Arts Building at PSC. It begins 1c1t 4:00 p.m. and continues until 9:00 p.m. There will be a special dinner served which will be included in the fee charged. Information conce!Jling the Continuing ~ducation classes can be obtained in the Business Office of the Administration Building.

PIONEER. TWIN

PIONEER 1

for the sen\ite, according to Vice President Tim Pethoud. One is froin Delzell, and two are for senators - at - large. Friday, Jan. 19 petitions were due, and elections were held on Tuesday and Wednesday (Jan. 2~-24). The Delzell representative will be elected at a hall meeting. March 30-31 or April6-7, Circle K will sponsor the Muscular Dystrophy Dance. Committee Reports Academic Affairs: The honor rule has been changed. To be a member you have to be in the top 10 percent of the students in.the school. The senate discussed having an honor society in Peru which would include both female and male members. Fi1ms, Arts and Lectures: "Winter Week" will begin Jan. 31 - into the weekend. Wednesday - Rick SU!livan will perform. Thursday - basketball game Friday - disco in Delzell Saturday - football game THEAJRESNebr. City in the snow Sunday - free style ~ledding. Now Showing For 7Big New business Desi Kline made a suggesDays at 7:30 &9:30 tion tliat all the organizations get together to have a dance to unite the campus.

unknown). On Feb~ary 14, Delta Kappa Chi is sponsoring a dance which will be held in the cafeteria from B: 30 12:00 p.m. No admission will be charged and a live band will perform. There will also be a king and queen nomination.

-PIONEER 2

Now Showing Special Engagement

One Week Only! Shows At 7: 15 & 9: 15 Plus Sat. and Sun. Matineesat2:00&4:00

·\TACO det SOL

"'f>~f>~

~\~\)~~·· ~o

Sunday - Thursday

11:00 a.m., 9:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday

11:00 a.m; -10:00 p.m ..

1002 'J' Street-Aubur.n

Complete Menu Include.$:_ Dinners Dine In or Carry Out ··A Little Bitof Sunny Mexico on Your Plate:" .

By Linda Henley Concerned Black Students is a ch1b that was organized for all students interested in promoting the understanding of people. The club gives social and educational events to make PSC students' life a little more eventful. C.B.S. m~ets· every Wednesday night at 6:30 in the Fine Arts Building in Room 105, according to Tina Gault, acting president. "If anyone would like to know more about C.B.S. they are welcome to come to the meetings. C.B.S. is not just for black students, it's for an~ student that's concerned about the well-being of PSC and who is interested in promoting .the understanding of people. We welcome all students to attend the meetings."

Co.l)test . judges named

The judges f~t 'the' SUas Summers' Writing Co!ltest have been chosen for this year's competition. They are: Fred Zydek, Nebraska ·Poet Association, Omaha, judging poelry entries; Dr. Ralph Baldwin, prize - win· ning published playwright, UNL, .judging play entries; and Dr. Hugh Luke, associate ec!itor of. "Prairie SchQoner", University of Nebraska Press, judging short story entries.

It is still possible for people to enroll in most of these classes. As of this date, approximately 300 people have enrolled in the Continuing Educ:,ation classes that have started. \ If you are interested in any of the classes mentioned, or would like other classes offered, contact the Office of Continuing Education, FA 214.

:::£-irtooning ·workshop By Lori Last A cartooning workshop is now.being held on Monday everiiilgs at the Auburn High School.

The workshop is taught by Paul FeII, PSC's assistant professor of art. The class started Monday, January 15, 1 from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. continuing until March 5. announce that Peru will be The final registration date participating in the 1979 was January 22, according to Summer Internship Pro- Mrs Wilson, head of the gram for the first time. A Continuing Education Defew organizations who will partment. The one credit be seeking interns include: . class may be taken as a conthe Social Security Adminis- tinued education department tration, the Occupational class, costing $12.00 or as a Safety Hazard Organization coilege credit costing $17.oo. and the Department of the Defense. FeII said he plans on coverA PACE examination is ing characterization, comirequired for aII who plan to c_al cartooning, editorial carwork for the government. tooning, gag and panel carFiling time to send in an tooning and he will teach difapplica ti on runs from now ferent skills used in various until February 22. The actual types of cartooning. testing will be March 10 to April 7. Fell plans on grouping the "All students should be students' cartoons together reminded that much infor- to form a display or a version mation about almost any of Sifting Sands where the kind of job may be available group would sell cartoons for if the student takes tbe time a smaII amount. "I feel it and visits the placement of- would be good public relafice," added Mr Schulze. tions for the college," said Fell. Accor mg o r. e y Liewer, Registrar for PSC, "Approximately 20 stuenrollment figures will no dents are presently enrolled be definite until after Janu in the class," said Mr Fell. ary 22. Due to pre-registra- "There is a cross section of ion, Dr. Liewer said they people varying anywhere re not· sure if all students from college students to ...,ill show up for their people who just want to take classes. it for fun or education."

Companies seek grads By Darrell Wellman .According to Don Schulze, director of placement at Peru State College, there will be several on-campus interviews cgming up in the near future. Those companies who will be represented on the following dates are: February 7 - Metropolitan Life Insurance Company February 21 - DuckwaII Stores February 26 - Hormel Food Company March 5 - Omaha Public Schools March 8 - Mutual of Omaha March 14 - Wheelers Stores March 26 - Utility Contractors Incorporated These companies will be seeking candidates in aII majors and all grade levels. Schulze would also like to

Concerned Black Students .sponsor campus activities BURGESS MEREDITH ED LAUTER

co.nf'd from p. 2

According to Tina, C._B.S. plans to have at least 4 discos, a ' professional cultural dance theater, ari annual fashion show' some type of live entertainment and a few speakers. "We are trying to do these things to make _the social part of PSC a little more bearable for the students, to give them a chance to unify, and to get acquainted with one another as fellow students," says Ms. Gault.

.

______________

Organ donor cards available at health clinic By Danelle Warner If you needed a kidney or

other vital organ to live ... would you be able to get one? The National Kidney Foundation has developed the Organ Donor Program to help people throughout the nation. People in the Peru · area can now get the forms and driver's license stickers the Health Clinic on cont'd from p. 1 from Peru State Campus. The uniform donor card --Wayne C. Young, son of Mr and Mrs Herbert L. must be witnessed by Vir. Young of Humboldt, is the recipient of the Activity Scholarship in Music at Peru State College. Young is a

'[~is~~~~'~h~o{Yci~~~~l:ii in business_ administration and accounting at Peru State. --Mr8 '!)~bra L. Shallenberger of Nebraska City is ·the recipient of the Ester Cole Franklin Mem9r_ial Scholarship at Peru State College. Mrs Shailenberger is. a graduate of Nebraska City Senior High School and had previously been awarded the A. L. Larson Scholarship at Peru State, and is a member of,Kappa Delta Phi. Shailenberger is majoring in business education.

ginia Miller, and a sticker will be issued to that donor, according to Miller. "Nobody knows for sure when it will be time for them to die. In the hope that they can help others, they may make an anatomical gift of any needed organs or parts, specific organs or parts, or their body for anatomical research." These will be used for the purpose of transplantation, therapy, medical research and education.

Play contest winners Winners in the D_istrict II One-Act Play Contest judged at Peru State College were announced this week by Dr. John Barrett, director of the contest. Area high s_chools receiving superior ratings were: 1

Class A: David City Aquinas, Auburn High School. Class B: Nebraska City Lourdes; Palmyra High School. . . . _st~dent wmne~s m _this d1stnct contest will now advance to the State One-Act Play Contest to be held next month in Kearney. "Nearly

.. ~o schools participated in the

contest whi(:h reflects- .the fine work and continued interest in the dramatic arts in this area," said Barrett who also serves as division of humanities chairman at Peru State College. Judges for the event were Dr. Royal Eckert and· Dr. Charles Harper of the Peru · State College speech and drama faculty. Nearly 100 students from Southeastern Nebraska par. ticipated in the vearly contest sponsored' by the Nebraska School Activities Association.


Ch adron Eagles steal PSC win. in overtime

Doane victory over Bobcats

The Peru State Bobcats while seemg sporadic action. played probably their best Junior center Bernie game of the season last Hajny turned in another outSaturday, but came up short standing, performance also, as Chadron State edged their scoring 10 points and grabhosts 84-81 in overtime. The bing 14 rebounds. Hajny is 'Cats face two ,r,oad games currently third in the state in before coming home to cha!- rebounding, averaging 9.4 lenge Bellevue on Feb. L rebounds per game. . The Bobcats dominated · Clutch free throw shootmg the contest until the final 10 proved to be the difference in minutes of regulation play, the cont~st, a~ the. Eagles when the visiting· Eagles s.cored five pomts. m .overstaged a furious comeback. time from the charity h?e., . The Eagles tied the game at Shouse, .the nation s 75-all with only two seconds fourth - lea.din~ scorer last remaining to send the game · week, bo~sted his average to into overtime. 28.1 pomts per game. The Bobcat offense was Against Chadron, he dril)ed crippled when All-American 17 of 28 shots for 61 percent. candidate Dan Shouse fouled Shouse should become .out with 32 seconds left in Peru State's all-time scoring .J,egulation. play. ShousE! led lead~r this. week if he keeps iiUscorers with 36 points. up his scoring pace. T~e 5:10 The return of senior for- guard n~ only 49 pomts to ward Rick Spears. was an- ~reak Omer Meeker's ~ll other bright spot for Coach tim~ record of 1,622 pomts Bill Squires' cagers. Spears, - set m 1947-51. seeing his first action since The . Bo~ats travel Jo he suffered a knee injury last Baldwm City, Ka~as, ·.to Nov. 24, scored 12 points take on Baker Umvers1ty · · Friday.

Creighton surviv~s attack despite Peru comeback The Creighton University women's basketball team had to strµggle before taking a 63-:46 victory at Peru State College Friday, January 12. Creighton jumped out to an early lead and Were ahead 33-24 at Jhe half. However, the Bobkittens made a comeback late in the contest behind· the ·gunning of Lou Ann Williamspn and Jac~ie Nixon to close the margin to within four points. The Lady Jays stopped the late comeback bid by Coach _Ro_ge_r Thiemann's Bobkit-

Ki ttens avenge previous foss Who says practice makes perfect? The Dana College women's basketball team might disagree after they were pasted by the Peru State Bobkittens 54-23 Wednesday, January 17. The Bobkittens make their only road trip of the month to Chadron January 27. · The Kittens easily avenged an earlier loss to Dana despite the fact that the squad has had few practices since returning for the second semester. , lJ?h,~ ~gg~i~t!lflS hiilf111.com.fg~~ble• 1l11lftime J!ll,!!J, .th,en sh!!l oµ~ t!m 11isitorcs fgr the first seven ·minutes of the second half run, hitting on six of eight field goals after hitting only one of eight in the first half. She finished as the leading scorer with 14. Natalie Triggs turned in a good performance also, scoring 10 points and grabbing 11 rebounds. PERU SCORING: Parker 14, Triggs 10, Williamson 7, Hartman 6, Nixon 5, Hindiman 4, Petersen 2, Mostrom 2, Lechner 2, Waldmann2.

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THE PEDAGOGIAN

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The Doane College Tigers claimed their tpird victory over Peru1 State this season, 64-56, at Peru Thursday, January 11. The Bobcats played well against the tall Tigers, building up a seven point lead in the first half and keeping the ball game close untilttie end. Doane was ·unable to stop Peru's Dan Shouse, who connected for 38 points on the evening. · The Tigers l!Sed balanced scoring to offset Shouse and fellow guard Greg Sanders, · who accounted for alJ... but eight of Peru's point. total. Sanders fini~E!d with 10 points and was Peru's leading rebounder with nine. Shouse, . a senior from Terre Haute, Indiana, has scored 442 points alrea~y this season for a 28.1-point average per game. He n~ only 47 points to break the school career scoring mark set by Omer Meeker in 1951. · The. Bo~ats led Doane 33-32 at halftime, but Coach Bill Squires' young team lost their momentum in .the second half ~s Doane outscored Peru 32-23. The Tigers rotated 6-9 Jon Parker, 6-8 Conrad Slusarski, 6-8 Doug Jasa, and 6'.6 Rus~ Ande~on against the shorter Bobcats to wear Perl! out.

tens with a full-court press and a delay offense. A flurry of ba~kets 11gainst the desperate Bobkitten defense in the closing minutes accounted for the final 111argin. Nixon, .a freshman from Papillion, .took game scoring Peru State basketball honors with. 16. Creighton Head Coach Bill Squires has had two players in double·; announced the rescheduling figures. of the Peru State - ConThe Bobkittens' contest cordia basketball game. against Bethany College was Originally scheduled for postponed indefinitely due to January 13, the game was snow last weekend. The postponed due to snow. The game has not yet been re- contest has been rescheduled scheduled. for March l at Peru. The Peru Scoring: Nixon 16, game will be the season Williamson 8, Triggs 8, Craig finale for Peru. 7, Hindman 4, Hartman 2, Lechner L •************************* •BOBCAT BASKETBALL at Peru, February 1, vs.» • Bellevue-7:30 • it BOBKITTEN BASKETBALL at Peru, February 1, vs. it • Doane-2:00 • * BOBCAT WRESTLING at Peru, February 6, vs. * • Midland-7:00 •

Shouse nears PSC record

First home dual

spoiled by Vikings

· The Bobcats, whose last home appearance was Feb. 10, 1977, got all 12 team points by forfeit, as Dana wrestlers won the four matches that were not forfeited. The Bobcat wrestling team is 0-3 in dual meets this season, having lost to the University of Nebraska Omaha and Nebraska Wesleyan University in addition to Dana. ' Peru State wrestling coach Blaine Gorney announced that Midland College will

suspende

The recent suspension four Peru State Col basketball players was. culmination of season 1 Only a legend stands be- is 45 points against Doane discipline problems tween Peru State basketball November 30, second best in three of the suspended pt ers, according to· a star Danny Shouse and the the NAIA this year. He is also hitting 80 per coach. oldest individual record in Mark White, Kevin Ni Peru State basketball his- cent of his free throws on 76 . tory. Shouse, senior guard of 95 attempts, and has and Robert Barr were from Terre Haute_, Ind., grabbed 51 rebounds. He pended for the rest of should sometime in late Jan- leads Peru in assists with 27. season and Greg San · was suspended for .uary - early February esShouse, who missed his weeks. The suspensions tablish a new career scoring record at Peru State College. freshman season by playing effect Tuesday, Jan. 16. "The bottom line · i The record Shouse is seeking junior college basketball in Florida, had 1538 points gopractice was called is now held by Omer Meeker. ing into the game against those individuals did . The Bobcat guard, was the Doane. When Peru and show up," Peru State c third -. ranked scorer among Doane met on November 30, Bill Squires said. the nation's small colleges 1978, Shouse set a personal The four suspended according to this week's career high with 45 points. ers failed to show u National Association of Shouse recently set a practice. It was the Intercollegiate Athletics single-game scoring record disciplinary action ag basketball report. Shouse, · is scoring 28.1 in the Friends University Sanders, the second le points per game this season. Tournament in Wichita with Peru State scorer, Possibly more impressive is 39 points against South- season. The other three his 49 percent shooting ac- · western of Kansas. Shouse faced other disciplinar curacy, despite the fact that was named to the All - ti on ear lier this s he is shooting an average of Tournament team for that Squires said. · performance plus 30 points The Peru State squ nearly 23 .times per game. Twice an All-District(ll) against Marymount College. _down to 10 players, Apotential All - American, Sanders due to come Selection, Shouse is considered an .All-American Shouse is averaging 23.4 Jan. 30. candidate this. season. His points per game in his 64single high..game.tflis season game career at Peru.

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The Dana College wres.tling team spoiled the first home appearance by Peru State College wrestlers in nearly two years with a 22-12 win Wednesday, Jan. 10.

Ball players

wrestle at Peru on Tuesday, Feb. 6. Meet time has been set for 7 p.m. Meet Results · Dana 22, PertrState 12. 118-lb: Open. 126-lb: Mark Amman (DJ won by forfeit. 134-lb: Dan McDonnell (DJ dee. Tim Pethoud (P) 10-0.· 142'.lb: Bob Murtaugh (DJ dee. Steve Wollen (P) 8-6. 150-lb: Open. 158-lb: Open. 167-lb: Corey Cook (D) dee. Dave Medina tPJ 6-5. 177-lb: Dan Medina (P) won by forfeit. 190-lb: Al Pederson (D) pinned Marty Haverty (P) in 2:31. HWT: Keith Mullins (P) won by forfeit.


Peru State College ·nay will be Febrµary 24 at tQe Sheraton in · Southwest om.ah.a. .The day·· will run from 10 a.m. to ~f .p.m., according to Richard Muth, director of admissions at PerqState. ... . . ·· . .Muth said that PeJ;ll stif· . fers from a lack of identity in the Omaha metropolium area aml Peru State Day is one more attempt to: better inform Omaha area students about :What Peru has tooffet. All Omaha area students· attendJng Peru State have J?een personally invited to stop in and answer any ques.tions prospective· s.tudents may have about the college. Muth also added tllat any Peru graduates teaching in the Omaha area have been invited tO. dr9p by.

Ralph and Laura Blevins have been chosen as the new house. parents at Nicholas.: ····.Pate. Ralph, a student . at PSC majoring in History .and PE, is from G~neva, N~br., and • . is on work study for the mail· .on A~st 12, ~W8i service. · attended PSC since Laura is a student at :Psc · freshman years.

One.of the \\l'orld's ~~est . imposters and con artists; Frank Abagnale, Jr., has come clean -: and he'll. be teaching businessmen how to solve their own cril11e prot>lems during . a lecture at Peru State College, Tuesday, February 13, .at 1:00 p.m. In five years' time, Abag: nale cashed over .$2,5 million in bad checks while successfully posing as an airline pilot; doctor, lawyer, college .p,Xlltessor and stock broker.• Now, after serving time in U.S., French and Swedish prisons, Abagnale is devoted to fighting the crime. which he had mastered. As a nationwide lectqrer, he discusses check forgery, co.unterfeiting, bogus documents; ·rnal

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same time as .the right to vote. . ·· Mi:s Peggy Stevenson, j.'?SC student· and mother of two childre,n said, ."I don't think raising the drinking· age is going to make any difference : b~ca);lse kfas are going drink whether it's legal or not. We always drank whether"''\'."~ could< or not, and I think they won't .drink . as much if it's legal because it's .not so much -Of .a challenge.'' · . Among . those interviewed who said they believed the drin\{ing age shotild · · be raise.d was · Mrs Barbara Mooi:e, a member of the executive boaro Qf directors, Blqe Valley M.ental .:aealth Centers, and mother.of three children, ages 21, 19, and 12. Mrs .M:Qore saJd, "I think raising th.e drinking age. to ~l .is a good idea, b'qt .I don't Ulink they'll ~ver get it done. I think one of the r~ons we

to


THE PEDAGOGIAN

Page2

(PEDITORIALS!

Letters To Whom It May Concern: I was a student at Peru. On January 23, I discharged a firearm out of my window in Clayburn. The next day I received a letter from the President saying that I was expelled from Peru. I was not on Probation or anything when it happened. I just made a mist.ake - one mistake. Did you ever make a mistake, Mr. Tangeman? Former student, Al Fournier

By Darre11We1Iman · WinterFest 1979 ~i.nterFest 1979 has com,e and gone and in my . opm10n I would rate it a success. Sure, there could have been. more student participation and cooperation but that 1s always easier said than done. The disco last Wednesday night'was well attended and I believe that most of us who were there enjoyed the pizza, pop and music. ThursdaY, ,we had a pie-eating contest during dinner and although I missed seeing it I am sure it wa·s great to watch. Later that night both the men's and women's basketball teams played on the Peru home court and fa~ attendance was commendable: The girls played qmte a game and their final rally fell just two. points .short as Doane College won. Good job girls! I just hope that the rest of Peru State is as proud of you as I am'. · T~ add to the night's excitement Danny Shouse set an all-time scoring record when Peru hosted Bellevi.ie. I think the entire team played their hearts out to win the .game for themselves and ;ill persons associated with Peru. Fan support was just great and I can. honestly say that I was Proud to be a Bobcat that night. Danny also received a plaque from Coach Joy and I am sure all o~ you were as happy as I was to see Joy back \n pubhc eye. Congrat11lations Danny! I k.now I won't forg~t your r~cord setting shot and I doubt if many of us will for qmte a while. The disco in Delzell may have been one of· the disappointments of the .weeken<l. but let us remember ~hat it is .not necessarily the fault of those who planned 1t. More student participation was needed and I am as guilty as the next person 'for not attending . this . particular event. · ·. Another thought to .PQnder -z. µave you ever tried to play softball in snow that is o~tone foot deep? Well I hadn't until last Saturday and I assure you that oth~r than the fact that I nearly froze - it was a good time. Everyone was out there on the ball diamond to have a good time and I. think we all did. Thank you; Student. Sel)ate. You put on quite a weekend and I hope you try it again soon. You are to be commen~ed for your efforts and I am taking this ?pportumty to thank the organization for myself and Just maybe for the entire schOol.

by Beth Propst Rise up! Rise up and be heard! Prove that apathy isn't one of the noticeable traits of students at PSC. Take a stanct·and make it count! The drinking age controversy is one matter which students should be concerned with and get involved in, no matter what your opinion is. Senator Ralph Kelly of Grand Island, for the third year in a row has introduced a bill into the legislature in an attempt to raise the legal Nebraska drinking age to twenty-one. For those already 19 or older, sit back, relax and have another drink. LB221 has a grandfather clause which would enable those afready of age to continue drinking. But those who turn 19 after the bill becomes law (if it does) would no longer legally be able to drink in Nebraska bars. Be advised, however, the ch\lnces look excellent this year for Senator Kelly's bill to go through. Regent Robert Prokop from Wilber, recently stated that, ''.If I were voting in the legislature, I would vote for it (the drinking age) to be raised." BIG DEAL, right? If you're 19 you don't have to worry. You can still go downtown and indulge in the SQJIS.•:'<.' ,

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•:t;HAlk·lll,lt itt~eqpnd glance tlris b.ill is .not the simple , ~~ff\'.~;it JiJ:fot ~P~~ to be:. , .. " ~ll.M .reJitl!! \1.e(lvily on statistics. F9~ instan<;~. in 1971, before the drinking ~ge was changed, 531 alcohol-related. ~nage car accidents occurr.:ed and by 1977 the total had reached 986. · · · . The Senato! also reports that s,ince197~Jiv~ ~tates have raised the legal drinking age. · Well, Mr Kelly and fellow students, it.is also true j;hat in some states when the age level was lowered the accident rate also went down. Likewise, Kelly does not reveal that of the 5 states which.raised their drinking age, two or three.raised itfr-0m 1Bto 19. Now to really hit home, consider the social life at PSC. Rumor has it that the second bar wi!I be re-opening soon· downtown. Sorry, you little young ones 1 You should not be affected at all; since yo.ti won't be able to go in until you're twenty-one. I mea~, after all, it is statistically provenyou aren't matur~~enough. to handle alcohol at such a yoong age~ ·, 1

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·To The Editor: , I would like to bring up a

remarks written above i problem that nearly all resiby c. Russell Mittan dents of the Complex are. Are you Delzell occupants magic marker. And probably aware of, and that tired of being called ani- same thing happened t is the parking problem along mals? And are you tired of sign that was placed in the front drive. Despite the your home away from home second floor restroom, "No Parking" signs posted, being referred to as a zoo? If can't tell you what the people continually park so, why don't you throw fiti said. If you want to s parallel along the curb. This, away your little crayons and you're welcome to look. How can we build res of course, makes it difficult stop writing on the walls. In for us and our residence for the people parked cor- my last column, I emphaif we continue to be juve rectly in spaces to get their sized that the living condicars in. and .out - not to tions had improved so much. Or do ·we want to? mention those trying to drive That is true. You guys com- answer I received many people who live through.. . . plained that the pface was a is yes. Come on guys, Patti George, Director of ~ hav~ not notice.ct tickets . mess, well, they cleaned it· Student Programs, is in need bemg given for this lately, up for you. What more do you pull together and show that, despite popular be of a photographer. The stu- but rathe.r than going that want! dent sould be eligible for route I would hope that Before we came back from · we are human beings work-study and would take everyone involved would winter break, our hall direc- college students. But if pictures of all student activi- ma~e a c?ns~ious effort to tor put together a great still want to write garbag ties, not including sports. av01d parkmg 11legally at the bulletin board in the lobby, the walls, at least enro some simple Ms. George asked that any- Complex. complete with a quote from a classes. There's nothi one interested should bring Thank you. great man saying some worse than graffiti, exc •l some pictures as reference Laura Blevins great word of wisdom. I misspelled and poorly-p by the end of February to her don't know· about anyone tuated graffiti. They've d ' office in the Student Center. else, but l enjoyed it m.ore all they can for you, the r without the derogatory little is up to you, Dear Editor: I say let's hear it once working as hard as yo~ did to NOTICE again for Student Programs give people here at the colTO: FACULTY, STAFF & STUDENTS with one person in particu- lege a chance to have fun. lar, Patty George. Patty is Although the c9mmuters and · FROM: Patti George, Stucient Programs Coordinator It is the responsibility of the Coordinator of Student the Student Programs C09r- suitcase students might comPrograms to insure that public bulletin boards used for dinator h11re at Peru State plain that y9u scheduled acthe posting of information .be kept current. The ' College. During jan. 31 thru tivities on the week end tough,. they don't have tri procedures outlin.ed herein are to be followed to insure Feb. 4, a Winterfest Days leave. that campus bulletin .boards are properly used. celebration w.as put on by the Also thank you to the hand1. No announcements shall be posted on any wall, ' Student Senate, under the window, display case or pulletin .board without the ' direction of Ms. George. For ful of snow~loving people who permission of the Coordinator of Student Programs. · being. somewh;it of a first made Winterfest a good time. Eyen though the snow Divisional bulletin boards and the display case outside he.re at Peru State ~ollege, the library .are exceptions to this policy. Wmterfest was a big suc- was a little too deep on the 2. Students, staff, faculty, and other authorized , cess. Thank you, Patty, for baseball diamond, it was fun! JOE PRIMM persons who desire that public announcements be posted on campus will submit the announcement to the Coordinator, Student Programs in a "ready to post format." 3. The Coordinator, Student Programs, will insure that the announcement is duly au.thorized for posting. And.. kiddies, that means you fail to be as mature as That is, that no conflict of interest would arise in the our young neighbors in Iowa and Kansas. Maybe it's in posting of the announcement. the water we drink, or the toothpaste we use that keeps 4. After insuring that the announcement is correct, us from growing up as soon as.they. the Coordinator will attest to the correctness by If this bill is passed, the Student Senate will have to signing the· announcement. The Coordinator will also raise the social fees to proviue students with many stamp an i;xpiration date on the announcement. more activities. Notices will generally be allowed a seven day posting For you who were in.terested in legalizing alcohol in period. the dorms, you can kiss this idea goodbye for good. The 5. The announcement will be posted by the efforts of those in favor of this idea will have been originator. thwarted, as legal drinkers on college campuses in the 6. The Coordinator, on a weekly basis will inspect state will become the minority. Enforcing the "no each public posting area and remove expired and alcohol on state property" law would probably be unauthorized postings. stiffened. Senator Kelly, in numerous articles states that "this is a step towards a cure for a problem that literally has become an epidemic;" A cure, Senator Kelly, or just a sidestep around it? Honestly, do you believe that those over 21 will not buy for minors? Students I have talked with .said they always got alcohol from someone older because, as one student put it, "the 19 year olds were afraid of getting caught, so they wouldn't buy." Kelly's theory is that there are many high school and junior Desi Kline ............................................. A high ~i~s, who.go t9 school with, or run around with a lot of 19 year olds because thereare so many still in high Kent Propst . .' ................................ SportS Edi, school. Stral)ge, since out of 6,647 Lincoln, Nebraska Deb Moore: ............... ,., ............... Feature Edi. h.ig~ ~cti9ol ~tp\ien~ a wh,9VPing, 24 .i\I grades ten to twelve are '19 right now. h · · · · ' Chuck Mittan . :.. '. ..'. '. ...................... Feature Edi Seriously now, what kind of a cure would.this really Becki Young ..... : .. . ;'' . .. . .. .. ............ Feature E~ . be? If the age is raised it will simply mean that, those not old enough Will get S()meone older to buy for them Lori Last ...................................... News Edi and take 'a' twelve-pack to theil:· car. 'i'iien tliey can Linda Henley ........ , ...... , .................. News Edi safely get drunk while driving around, provided they Harold Benson ..................._.............. News Edi can find the gearshift after the first twelve to go find their buyer for another round. It won't stop them from Everett Browning .................................. Adv· drinking. It will merely change where they have to Beth Propst ........................... Advertising Mana drink. If LB221 sounds like a step backwards, then I urge The Pedagogian is the sounding board of Peru State · you not to sit back and think of poor .little brother or College and is printed 10 times a semester by PSC sister. Think of yourself and how it will affect you as students. All letters to the editor should be typed well as others. Get in touch with your state senator and [double-spaced and less than 300 words] and mailed to let him know how you feeL Get a group together, write P.O. Box 120, Peru State College~ Peru, Nebraska a letter and have copies run off and signed by students. 68421. This is one issue we can't let slide by!


THE ·PEDAGOGIAN

arv Middle resigns Mr Middle's new Jlj)Sition By Darrell Wellman A replacement for Marvin is Housing Rehabilitation iddle is being sought at Specialist in Lincoln where ru State College. Middle he is to begin working Februs been the superintendent ary 14. Midqle said that this job is an exceptional opporbuildings and groun<ls. Mr Middle has spent a.l- tunity for advancement and ost one and a half'years at was too good to turn down. eru. and said that being Some of his new duties wUI re has been a very rew11rd- include inspecting target g experience. He pointed areas, letting out bids to t that those working under contractors on certain proIll!ve been very helpful jec~ and following up on his .d without their coopera- jobs to make ~ure they have on doing his job would have . been completed satisfactorily. en difficult. Fred Gfeller will be acting "These people were great me and I would like to take superintendent of buildings ·s final chance ·to. thank and grounds until a replace' m again," Middle added. ment can be found.

to compete tant professor of business at Peru State College, and director of the contest. Thirty two schools will be represented in the contest and stuStudents will participate in dents will be tested in 12 subject areas, according subject 'areas including busiMr Jack Hamilton, assis- ness law, economics, office practice and typing .. The top students will receive certificates and the winning ·1··.· schools will be pre8ented . with full tuition scholarships and a trophy. ~I Hamilton also announce.d lll•llllill•••~ ·.that seven area high school instructors have been invited to Peru State to help evaluate the College's business .education program. "We'll use their expertise as a ~;;;;;;;;;;:~ resource," said Hamilton. • • The visitiug instructors wiil be on the Peru State College campus on Jan. 31. Over 500 area students will ter the High School Busiss Contest to be held at ru State College on Feb.

PIOll.££R 1WIN. TH r•TRES

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Students who dream of cancelled classes caused by drifting snow and freezing drizzle may have better. luck this spring, when the flood season rolls around. According to several southeast Nebraska newspaper accounts, classes were closed twice in April, 1943, and April, 1952 - so students and faculty could aid townspeople in filling saridpags, repairing dikes, andattemptingto control the flooding Missouri and prevent it from covering the lowlands of Peru.

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Sunday - Thursday

11 :00 a.m. · 9:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday

11:00 a.m. -10:()() P~~t

1002 'J' Street-Auburn

Complete Menu Includes Dinners Dine In or Carry Out on Your Pia "

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PSC education interns TLC students 'leave books, work on-site get it together Student edtlcation interns at Peru State College are leaving the textbooks and instead are working on-site. with severely retarded students. The. new program has been initiated by Mr Gene Krebs,departinentofeducation at Peru State College. "First of all, we're involved- in .operation understanding," said Krebs. The Peru students take special students. shopping, plan, parties and other social interactions. In this way the interns are

not only learning more about the special nee<ls of retarded students, but are developing positive self-concepts for the special students, said Krebs. And the program is also a learning process for the community, too. Often times when citizens see severely retarded students, they'll run the other way - they're fearful of them. But the internship program supports the idea. that these students shouldn't be hid. "They are human beings, not monsters

and at Peru State College we're trying to find out more about retarded students," said Krebs. He cited that special education has come a long way from the time that early civilizations destroyed these people or when they were .held in protective custody. In fact recent tests have shown that under similar intern programs special students have improved from 300 to 800 percent.

Pippin cast announced·; musical starts F eh. 28 The musical production "Pippin" will be. presented in the college auditorium on February 28, and March 1,2; and 3. Members of the cast are Gene Wilson (Leading Player), Rob McKercher (Pippin), Lori Stortenhecker (Catherine), Chuck Mittan <Charlemagne}; Pam Fr6st <FastradaJ, Mary Carnahan <Berthe), and Lenny Mazour (Lewis). Members of the chorus are Brenda Barrett, Sharon Bartles, Mary Gail Beccard, Bettye Jo Daniels, Dawn Lytle, Ann Obermeyer, Pam

Peters, Mitch Dahmke,. );{on Doeden, Aaron B. Larson, Lenny Mazour, Ron Myroup, Keith Rippe, and Dave Rossell. Musicians for the production will be Carol Davis, Ronda Frank, and Diane Roe (woodwinds); Dee Dettmer (trumpet) ; Nick Guinan (hornJ; Jan Hammers and Brad Rausch (trombones); Carlene Andrew (piano); Doug Kirkendall (organ); Bob Svoboda (bass); Perry Biaggi and Tammy Chaney (percussion). . The production· staff will consist of Dr. Royal Eckert,

Hairstyling center by Lori Last Anew hairstyling center in Peru has recently been purchased by Bill and Lola CrClw. The Peru Hairstyling Center, located in downtown Peru, on 604 5th Street, will be operated by Lola Crow, who will open this week if she receives her Nebraska license in time. Lola, of Corning, Iowa,

was employed at the Crest Plaza Salon at Creston. She is a graduate of the Southwest Iowa Cosmetology College in Shenandoah. Bill, a sophomore pre-med student at PSC, is majoring in biology.

,

Appointments may be made by calling the Crow's home number, 872-5805, until a phone is installed in the center.

Director; Steve Dunn, Stage Manager; Dr. David Edris, Musical Director; Doug Kirkendall, Assistant Musical Director; Rob McKercher, Technical Director/Designer; and Shari Hoelker and Cindy Ptirsley, Choreographers. NOTE

by Linda Henley

Studies getting you down'! Teaching Learning Center <TLCJ can help you "get it all together", according to Director Cal Bone. Teaching Learning Center is a program that is for students who need help in their classes. ''We try to put the student who needs the help with I· . tutor who has the same i learning style. We lt &be buddy tutor," he said. "Iflbe student works better a a then we work out a program for him. We try to pro'1'ideiS much material as we ce,}• Bone.said. "We have the funds and the resources but the ~ dents just don't know about the programs that we have ro offer. One student might come in and have trouble in math .or English, and aDother student might not have any problems, but just wants to sharpen up his skills more. We can help both," Bone said.

eall

The Ped! staff recently learned of a change in the cast for the musical. Gene Wilson, Bettye Jo Daniels and Mitch Dahmke are no longer members of the cast. Pam Frost will play the lead, Dawn Lytle is cast as Fastrada and Tammie Coleman has joined the chorus.

·Card tourney Delta Kappa Chi is sponsoring a card tournament Wednesday, February 2~, from 7-10 p.m. The IO PQint pitch tourney will be in the Bob Inn and a one dollar entry fee will be charged. Cash prizes will be offered and drinks will be available at regular Bob Inn prices. There will be plenty of free popcorn and the cards will be provided. . It is requested that anyone interested register by Febl'\1ary19onasign-upsheetthat will be posted on one of the campus.bulletin boards.

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Happy Valentines Day! \

Students honored during convo

Over 200 honor students and their parents were given formal congratulations during a convocation on WedDirector of PlacementDon Northwest Missouri State nesday, February 7, in the Schulze announced three - February 21. A graduate College Auditorium. changes in the on-campus division representative will Freytag speaks to Guest speaker for the interviews for: be availa.ble to talk with , event, Dr. Jerry Wimberley, Metropolitan Life Insur- students interested in gradu- society members superintendent of schools in ance - February 13. A rep- ate study or masters degree Falls City, congratulated the By Kathy_R.ogge resentative will see all stu- programs. students for th~ir achieveThe Peru. State. Social ments. He mentioned that dents interested in a market- Omaha Public Schools Science Society Illet Mon- the assembled group were ing career in insurance. March I. day, Febl'\lary 5, with FrieQ- lay\ng a strong foundation helm Freytag as the gµest ·for their future careers speaker. Freytag presented ~ven i1rca<day wlierfmany a program about ~nhany sttideiitS are question:jrtg the and <!es!!ribed .how .it. com- value <>Fccolfege'~u~atlon. Positions for PSC sena- opinions on .SQme of the pared to the United States.. "There are 'little differtors -at- large were filled by activities that the senate . Sherry Biere p~ided at ences among people - .but Kathy Fleming and Niel. provides, which she can take the ~usiness I!leeting. in that little difference in attiwhich the 'main item Qn the · tude will really make a world Laxdal ill a: 'campus~wide ' back to the election. Niel Laxdal, who is from agenda was t)le necessity of of difference in the future," Kathy Fleming is. from Lakeland, Florida, is major- electing a histo,rian . Kathy said Wimberley. CongratulaOmaha, Nebraska. Kathy is ing in business administra- Rogge v.:as elected to ,this ting the students, he adde(l oosjtion, To. conclude the that their honorable academa freshman, majoring in tion. business administration and Niel said his main objec- neeting tentative plans were ic performance is an attitude accounting: Kathy is.a Board tive was to bring new life into nade foz: the remainder of that will be their greatest of Trustee Scholar and Sec- the senate. "I want the. sen- the semester. ally. Club officers include: Dan retary of Cir~le K. ate to have activities other Other guest speakers were. Kathy said the reason she ·than dances . ·'Everyone is Todd - vice-pres~dent; Peru State College President wanted to be on Student separate, no one.-getS toge- .Traca Alley - secretary- Dr. Larry A. Tangeman, and Senate w11s so she could talk ther and does anything," he treasurer; and Dr. George Dr. Clyde Barrett, vice preSchottenhamel - sponsor. to students and get their said. sident of academic affairs.

Sch ulze announces changes

Fleming and Laxdal Student s·enators senate." '· '


Page4

THE PEDAGOGIAN

Five.women in tourneys

DAN SHOUSE, ALL-TIME LEA SCORER In Peru State basketball history, receives:a commemora-· tive plaque; from PSC. Athletic Director Jerry Joy during Peru's victory over Bellevue College Feb.. 1.

· Scorin~;i;ecord belongs tl> Shouse Dan Shouse became . the all-time leading .sc<irer in the history of Peru State basket~ ball Thursday night, Feb.. 1. Shouse scored 30 points against Bellevue College to surpa8s the old mark held by Omer Meeker. . ShoJ:W.ei going into a contest Sat\u'.day night against Chadron State College, has 1,636 career poill~ ·Jn frl

minutes into the second half to break Meeker's record. .S.house .was. mobbed by his teammates and received a s~ndijig .QVll.tion .as Peru .State Athletic Director Jerry Joy presented him with a commemorative p~aque. Shouse. is one of the most pro)ific scorers ui the nation right now. The ?'10" senior from '}'erre Haute, lnd., . is . ·. . ·;. a~ three avefaling over 28.2 points

·

~er netted 1622 '.petgame~seasQll· Sh()use ~s scored 538 points and is

·ts .uiuo ~IJles ·in 'his :career from 1947~51.. The Bellevue contest .was halted after Shouse hit a 20-foot jump shot about two

.hitting over 50 percent from the field. He is also an 80 percent free· throw sbootet:, and leads Peru in assists.

VALENTINE'S DANCE - 9-12 p.m., Feb. 14 Student Center Cafeteria. Free drawing · for gift certificate to Wheeler Inn in Auburn, crowning of Valentine's king and queen. ·

BOBKITTEN NANCY PARKER puts two more points on the boards for Peru despite a close guard by Doane cagers. Doane defeated the 'Kittens, however, 58-56.

Five· PSC girls .have decided to join the United States Volley Ball Association. Joni Albin, 1 Desi ·Kline, Renee Mammen, Dawn Lytle, and Danelle Warner, along .with some Fairbury girls. will be traveling ~o some eight to ten tournaments yet to be held this semester. · Their first tournament was held in the Blue Valley Com~ munity Center .in Independence, Missouri, on the .20th of January. There will be two tournaments in Lincoln next month, with a· Fairbury Tourney and.a Boulder, Col1 orado tourney in March. Regionals will be· held on the sec.ond .week in April. The top two teams ill each class will.bein the Nationals held in Florida Jn June. "The United States VolleYc ball Association is becoming strong in Nebraska," said John Walton, committee member on the . USVBA Board. "We hope to. have more communities interes.ted in gettingteams star,ted in the next few years. Volley~. ball is one of the best sports," $aid Walton. "You can get the exer,cise you .need, while you get out the tensions from everyday living, We.need more people dedica,ted, t.o .Uie sllort and people thatwant to have fun while they stay in shape." Tlte op.en )eague season starts after. .the Regional Tollf!lament. There · are co-ed teams, as we!las II)any other types. Anyone in.terested in joining sh.ould get in touch with one of the members before May. · ·

Kittens effort fails by two The Pei:u State w.orrieI)'s basketball team dropped its final home game of the season to Doane College 58-56 Feb. 1. The 'Kittens could never quite get · untracked until they staged a furious rally at the end of the game. The Bobkittens now have road games at Chadron, Marymount (Salina, Kans.), College of St. Mary, Creighton, and Nebraska Wesleyan before participating in the AIA W of Nebn1ska Tournament in Lincoln Feb. 23-25. Coach Roger .Thiemann's girls trailed by 30'20 !lt qalf.time, but .made a late· run that fell just short as Nat Triggs missed an 18,footer with two seconds remaining. Freshman Jacki Nixon of Papillion had a fine game for Peru, scoring 14 points, grabbing 7 rebounds, and finishing with two assists. Betty Hindman also ~cored 14 points. Nancy Parker scored 12 and pulled down nine rebounds. PERU SCORING - Nixon 14, Hindman 14, Parker 12, Hartman 8, Williamson 3, Triggs 2, Craig 2, Lechner 1.

Peru dumps Bellevue for first home victo The Peru State Bobcats had four big. reasons to be happy with an 81-68 basketball wifl over· Bellevue. College Feb. 1. Coach Bill Squires' cagers were satisfied because they had beaten a Nebraska College Conference foe just before heading. on a long conference road trip.

For guard Danny Shouse, the night was particularly special. Shouse became the all-time leading scorer in the . 77-year history of basketball at Peru State. Shouse si;ored 30 poiilts on the night to lead all scorers. That gave Shouse 1,636 career points, surpassing Omer Meeker's 28-year-old record of 1,622. On the night, Shouse Even more: important was dealt out four assists and five the fact that the victory rebounds also. Shouse, a sensnapped a 15-game losing . ior from Terre Haute, Ind., is streak stretching back to averaging 28.2 points per Nov. 21; 1978. It also marked game. the first home victory of t~e The reason for the victory season for Peru, now 3-17. was some scoring assistance

for Shouse. Senior Spears contributed 13, center Bernie Hajny 10 points and grab rebounds, and sub Jo ahue came off the be do an excellent job a.nd 10. The Bobcats' next foe is Avila College o 14. The final home ga Peru will be March snow-delayed against Concordia. PERU SCORING: 30, Spears 13, Hajn Donahue 10, Jones 9, Sm Uldrich 2, Sanders Wilburn 1.

PHOTOGENIC Danny Shouse adds two more towards the Bobcats' 81-68 win over Bellevue College. Scoring assistance from teammates Rick Spears [13), Bernie Hajny [10), John Donahue [10), and Doug Jones [9) made the victory possible. The two points also contributed to Sbouse's all-time individual scoring record at Peru, which now stands at 1,636 points.

Sports in the past The beginning of PSC basketball has a vague background. It is believed to have started in the 1902-03 season, with the Peruvians losing a game 6-18 against Lincoln high school. Basketball, before the completion of the chapel and gymnasium in 1905, was played out of doors apparently in the Oak Bowl or on the tennis courts where today's T. J. Majors Hall now stands. Between the first games recorded in 1902, losses came to the Peru teams, until in 1905 when Peru beat Nebraska City, 19-16, in the first game played in the new gym of the Chapel basement. The construction of the Auditorium in 1922 brought an end to the need of the old Chapel gym, so a swimming pool was built where the chapel had been. The new gymnasium floor was first run from east to west, but in 1928, the stage was torn out and the court was run north to so11th. --from Normal on the Hill by Ernest Longfellow of Peru

.-------·------iiii-.liii·---------·

The Peru ~ 1 Hairstyling · ··································· Center . .

iNOWOPEN~. ....................................

For Appointments Call

Lola Crow-872-759 Open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.

THE WATERHOL Open Monday - Saturihy 10 &m. to 1 a.m. Serving Cold Beer · and Mixed Drink

DISCO•••••••¥• Wednesday and Saturda 9:00 p.m. to 1: 00 a.


Ed· Fischer speaks at cartooning workshop Nationally syndicated cartoonist Ed Fischer was the guest speaker at a workshop held February 15 at Peru.

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~0_~~~~':.;v,,·

: ED FISHER, ANATIONALLY SYNDICATED CARTOONIST, demonstrated some of his talents while he was on campus earlier this month. Fischer is shown here sketching Dennis Parrott. _ . ···- ~~ " . __ .

l

Ex-convict speaks to inform public by Lori Last Small rural busin~sses .as well .as employ~d students need \ope educated ·against con artists and prpfessional thieves, according to Fraqk W. Abagna1e, an ex-convict who spoke at Peru on February 13. . Abgnale opened the progr;:im by .showing a film intitled, Catch Him if You Can. A program which showed Abagnale as. a .conartist who set up a situation to write checks and bad redit c;arcts.. . The. two topicf\ of his rientation was White Collar rimes .and how you c.an catch a thief. According to Abagnale, 40 billion dollars in cash and merch;mdise each year is .being sto,len. ho pays for thi;;~ W,e the p.sumers do, as the ~tores are conned raise their ices · 10-15%. 400,Q\)O hot eeks.a ye;:ir.are written in Unitect States each year

according to Abagl)ale. Al)agnale Si!id, "th~ man with the ~n steals Wtiµies more than the man with the gun." A.b11gnale travels throughout the U.S givi.ng these. programs mainly to educate the consumers and the small businesses. "The !llan w·ith · the gun c~n. be stopped by, anyone, but the man with the pen can be stopped by education," said Abagnale. In the 19!JQ's, ,Abagnaje was ~eferred to.as the gre~t imposter and <\S the greatest con man o( all times. In one year he wrote 21/2 milliop. bad chec;ks in foreign coitntries and the U.S. Abagnale \\'.as apprehended and taken to the U.S. where he received a 12-year federal prison sentenc~. Abagnale now lives in Houston, Texas, wh~re he has a business which trains business card companies and check programs to spot con aitists.

• • utstate twt1on may he lowered by Deb Moore LB 304, a bill before the ·gislature this year would, passed, allow the governboards of state educanal institutions in Nebrasto determine resident tus for the purpose of lecting out-of-state tuition the time of registration, ording to PSC President rry Tangeman. r. Tangeman said he beved the bill would be good Peru State because it Id allow the State College rd of Trustees to detere who would or wouldn't required to pay out-ofte tuition at the state leges. Previously, all te educational institutions the same residency rerements. LB 304 is passed, it Id be possible for stuts from other states to be idered as residents of aska for the purpose of

paying tuition. However, Dr. Tangeman said passage of the bill did not guarantee that such action would be taken, but only gave. the respective boards the option to take such action. Regent Robert Prokop, Ph.D., of Wilber, said he believed the bill is unconstitutional, and that those in favor of LB 304 "just want to give Pottawatamie County, (la.) a break." He added that Pottawatamie County traditionally had sent many students to the University of Nebraska at Omaha when it was a private college, and that he believed this was the basis for the proposed legislation. "What it boils down to is: How much do you want the state to pay for one individual's education? I think it's going to have a hell of a time getting through," Prokop said.

Fischer, who has been with the Omaha World-Herald for eight years, originally worked on the Minneapolis Star. He then worked in Tulsa, Oklahoma before coming to Omaha. He has published two books and his cartoons are syndicated in 18 daily and 100 weekly newspapers. "I have a tendency to be

silly . Cartoons have dif- college educations "After ferent functions. One is for all, a car on is 90% idea and you to laugh at them. One, to io% dra· ,ng." said Fischer. ridicule, and also to help you&' The cartoonist said that get through the garbage. there are times when you They should be simple have lo take a stand, but that enough for anyone to under- you have to be prepared lo stand - from the scrub take criticism. woman to the'president of a "And those threats are company." He said that car- real 1 When they threaten me toons should be understand- it's one thing. When they say able and come across in things like, I know where seven seconds. your kid goes to school, well, . Mr Fischer stressed the that's entirely different." importance of education. He Fischer recently was said that all the editorial car- awarded the Overseas Press toonists that he knows have Club Award.

~The pedagogif!!!e Issue 3

PSC classes out of doors The possibilities of teaching traditional academic classes out-of-doors was one of the ideas discussed at a meeting of area high school and Peru State College officials on February 21 at the Peru State Campus.

Peru State College, Peru, Ne. 68421

Charges filed against stu·dents Charges against two Peru State college students were filed Tuesday, February 20, according to County Attorney Charles Hahn. Jeff Foster, a freshman . from ..Boystown and Frank Dambrosia, freshman from Omaha, were charged with unauthorized use of a propelled vehicle in the alleged taking of a state car. Foster and Dambrosia pied guilty to , the charge and a hearing '- was scheduled for the first week in April. Hahn said the two have been released on their own recognizance. Mr Hahn said, "My understanding is that Mr Foster

A n\unbef. of principals, superintendents and gwidance · counse)ors from throughout Southwest~rn Nebra~ka ..yere !nvited to Peru. State to discuss c~op~~ahvE; progr~m possib1h\1es between high schools and the ~ollege.. .Supporting outdoor education . offerings, PSC Presjde!lt Larry Tange!Ilan $aid that an :i<::nglish \iterature or ci;eative writing class, for ins.tance, may be more successful if studied in · n~c the ' natural' envi~onme~t .r ~ abput which the author is W~iting. And sine{) Peru • State \s borqered by wopded . gtVeS CORCe

bl

ens em e

actually took the car but had discussed the matter before with Mr Dambrosia. Actually, Dambrosia was only an

Bobcats" February 28

CPR course offered at Peru State

A course on CardioPulmonary Resuscitation began February 26 and is accessory to the fact, but the being taught through Continuing Education. The course charges are Hie same." The car was discovered will run for three consecumissing from the Industrial tive Mondays. The class is to Arts building sometime over meet in Fine Arts 212 from 7 the week-end, according to to9 p.m. Hahn, and Foster was appreThe class is taught by Rick hended by Howard Allgood Windham who is certified by when he was returning it the American Heart AssociaSunday night, February 18. tion. All students should The charge is a misde- make an attempt to learn meanor and the maximum CPR because the life you penalty would be three save may be that bf a loved months in the eounty jail one or friend. Knowledge in and/ or a fine of $500. this subject may prove well worth the $15 tuition fee. This fee includes all books and other materials needed for the course.

rt

areas, the outdoor education program is very feasiqle, he by Lori Last s~id. The p)ap would tie-in The Peru State College with .f?eru State's proposed Wind Ensemble, directed by ren9vatiol)ofM1;1jorsHall. In Dr. David M. Edris, presenaddition to other uses, ted a concert Sunday, FebMqjors Hall ,would serve. as a ruary 18, in the College center for outdoor education Auditorium. on .caippus. The concert consisted of the following music selecOther credit offering op- tions, "Westerner" March, portu~ities which were. dis- Concert Suite, Cantique and cus~ed included cooperative Faranade, Till Eulenspiegels vocational programs, said Merry Pranks. The Pride of Tangem~n. "'.fhe college is the Pacific March, Chorale in a position to offer such and Capriccio, Cousteau's programs as auto me- Underwater World, Streets cqanics, welding and com- ·· of Athens and Them Basses puter technolpgy (or area March. high school students," he A picture of Dr. Gilbert said. . Wilson, head of the music ''.Basic111ly we're ti:ying to department, was presented continue. the. possibilities of during the concert. It was wo.rking togethei:, and sµp- given to him by the MENC porting one anQther with and band and will be hung in additional education ,pro- the Fine Arts Building. Dr. grams for area students," Wilson will retire at the end said Tangeman. of this year.

Dr. Gil Wilson, longtime faculty member and director of music activities at Peru State College was honored at a band concert

presented on campus Sunday. This portrait of Wilson will be hung in the music area of the college Fine Arts Building.


page 2

by Beth Propst Dear Readers: Okay! Okay! The world did not end at midnight February 14 as reported in our last issue. No we did not spot alien beings on radar, .nor did we lea~n of an att~mpted nuclear attack. The impending holocaust which pu~ the .entire newsroom into a panic was actually Just an. over-reacting editor and assistant trying to firld something to put in an empty space on the front page. Befor~ you throw this away thinking the Ped editor totally msane, let me explain the problem to you. Maybe then you will better understand why I am about to become the first bald woman with ulcers at PSC. Most of you haven't any idea how a newspaper is put together or proble!Ils that we frequently have. Putting a paper together 1s more than typing up a story and then seeing it in print. First, the editor assigns stories to the staff. Our small staff requires each person to be at six different places at one time and to be able to type a minimum of 300 words per minute. Mick, our photographer is cal~ed on to take pictures of a basketball game, wbile he 1s supposed to photographing a band concert as he s~oots pictures of the cast of the musical. All 'of the pictures must be developed within a half hour after they are taken and they along with all stories must be at Nebraska City by 8:00 the next morning. · When Ped material arrives at the Nebraska City New~-Press, their entire staff drops whatever they are workmg on to do the Ped. But they don't mind since our paper is more important than theirs. ' · .After our news stories are set in print and our pictures are reduced - we're finished. Oops! Oh yeh. WeJl, we're not finished yet.

Loneliness ... symptom of winter blues

Next we throw all of the stories and photos on lay-out sheets, toss all of the ads on at random, they run off the copies; then we're done! Seliiously, those are the very .basic steps but it invqlves a little bit more time than this. All stories are supposed to be in Nebraska City at least a week before you see the Ped in print. If the News-Press staff has time they will type our stories and ready our photographs for publication. After this is done we have the task oflaying copy and pictures in what v,:e hope is· an eye-catching and interesting arrangement. We do all our ads, with the help of Pat Osbon, and those too must be arranged on the lay-out sheets. When we've finally given up hope and think we're done, we pick it up and find that five really important stories were left out! Truthfully, this has happened. When it does we have to decide what we can hold until the next issue and put together the newspaper jigsaw puzzle all over again. ' Heaving a sigh of relief and taking a swig of Maalox w~ give the paper to Chuck Johnson, and the paper is prmted. We pick up the copies and deliver them to the campus for your reading pleasure: Then the whole process is started over again. . We owe a lot of thanks to the staff in Nebraska City. They're a great bunch of people to work with! Without them, you wouldn't be reading this now. And I'd also like to thank -- oh! Sorry, I have to get this to the typesetter so this can be in the paper. Time can be a killer! Anyway, I hope you understand the time and trouble that we go to so we can get this to you. And besides, I have to go downtown to pick out a wig before the stores close!

Ghosts of the past

Until 1921, Peru State evi- On the morning of May 29, dently had no mascot for her 1911, there was dedicated in athletic t~ms, but in this Peru a monument to mark year,.through the zeal of the the sjte of the first comPedagogian sports · editor, men.cement exercise at the "To Be Alone" are the end result of thoughts Baldy Wilcox, and Dean W. Nebraska State Normal N. Delzell, the Bobcat was Sc_hool. Th~ campus was the Bill Bartlett and ideas. And it takes these Loneliness . . . it's a cruel thoughts, ideas and words,t.o selected as the school scene of a gathering of piomascot. neers and students. The first but realistic word. To feel climax a series of misforAccording to a May. 24, president of the school and alone is to be dying inside. In tunes that send you hurling 1938, Pedagogian, Wilcox his wife, Dr. and Mrs J. M. today's hustle-bustle world into the depths of depression. with all our variations of life, You think you've got it thought of the "bears", but McKenzie, stood once more that reminded him too much upon the ground where they love and freedom, it's easy whipped, and then a song, for one to feel left out. So if picture or word sends you of future teacher's hugs, fi- had stood forty-one years nally one night he thought of before, and viewed the work you'ye ever felt condemned reeling back to the past. you aren't the first or the Alas, there is a cure, it "Fight like a Bobcat'. He which their hands had last. asked the staff! and they begun. A member of the first can't be drank, prescribed, To be alone is to lose touch smoked or read. It simply immediately voted for it. graduating class, Mrs Anna with everything that means involves time, to have pa- Thus the Bobcat became Moorhead, and two memanything to you. You've been tience and time is the key. Peru's mascot. bers of the first state board needed and mistreated, yo.u Along with this is the feeling It wasn't until October 20, of education, Dr. J. F. Neal feel that no one understands of hope. If you always hope, 1927, that Peru had a real and D. C. Cole were present. or cares. For life to have and keep hoping, it will help live Bobcat, and the Pedago- Music composed for the first been so unfair so far, it immensely. Another aid in gian then reported that Peru commencement was re-sung might as well finish you off. this period of "getting your.; was the first school in .the for the occasion, and the Loneliness ... it's a horri- self together" is to live day conference to have a live gentleman who presided ble feeling because it thrives by day. It is no secret that mascot. The live Bobcat was over the exercise was. the on memories, especially the any one of us could .be lying the gift of George Hansen, first president of the Philogood ones. It sort of just sits in a morgue tomorrow. So class of 1912. mathean Literary Society in back and waits until the right live each day fully, yet be "Bob" the Bobcat, as he 1867, Wilson Majors. was known, lived in a cage moment, or when you're the rational about.it. south of the Peru State Audimost vulnerable, and then And if you'll just look moves· in; ·While· there,· it around fQr a minute, you'll · torium until his death in 1938. Until the· first school builThe May 24, 1938, Pedago- di.ng ~a~ opened on ~ormal pierces your mind no end. find a lot of caring faces, gian said: "Like all Peru- Hill durmg the 1800 s, stu: You become infatuated with others wanting to· help. So if vians he was born a Bobcat dents of the Mount Vernon the past, all the good times the old blues are really drag· and'clled a Bobcat _ eager Seminary (forerunner of and beautiful memories are ging you down, think of · relived. Your mind becomes something you want, and and ready to contribute his Peru St~te Colle.ge! met ~or the screen for a slide show, would enjoy the most and past to bettering the world." clas~es m the bmldmg which The school newspaper re- previously housed Peru's and the show is your life, then hope for it. At one time flashing images of fondness, or another all of us are going ported on July 11 that Bob first and only saloon. in and out, in and out. to be looking at life from the had been mounted, stuffed, Then comes the harsh real- bottom up. So if you're really and placed in the Peru State ity that it no longer. exists. down or super depressed, Athletic office where he Upon· investigation by a naval committee in 1943, No more will those memor· just try and improve your ruled until recently. "Old ies be repeated in life, they faults, become mentally Bob" was destined to make Peru State was approved for training of 200 to 300 will remain images in your stronger, live life day to -day, one last trip where today he the naval cad~ts under the V-12 mind, memories and nothing and have hope. Then soon, stands proudly in the trophy more. you will again be able to case of the Student Center unit designation. The barracks were located in the The old adage; "words smell the rain, hear the sun, Building. cannot hurt you" was spoken and be happy you're alive. Taken from the book new Delzell Hall, and flight by someone who slept Normal On The Hill, training was given by Melvin through life. Words can, and by Ernest Longfellow Powell at an airport built of Peru northeast of Peru. do hurt you.,_hecause words

by Chuck Mittan . Do ,YOU, the typical PSC Tije Senate cons student. feel helpless and ?bout. a dozen,, co unable to take part i.n mak- student~. Then it., is iqg peci~io1,1s or , planniqg dqwn into corn,,mitte activities that directly ,affect sisting of s~nate. m you?, Would ypu, lik~ to qo and o,tper students. something al.Jout, it, ,but don't COIJ1mittee~ hold f know where to start? If so, m~tings thr<;mghout ke~p on reading. , .m.onth anq give their At approximately six to the Senate on Th\)l'S , o'clock p.m., ev..ery Thurs-, I( :1,ou would lik~. to day, an organizatipn has ,a wijat these co}llmitte r~g.ular meeting in tlje w~t . up to, V(hy don;t you dr du:µng room of the student the west dining room · cente~, wijer~ ~ey dis~uss supper on Tpursday a. su?h :mportant :ssues as tlje in on one of the_ir l,llee dnnkmg age J)!ll, or what Show someone that y moye or dance to spor:sqr. on con.cernep, if you are. ~pat d{lte. T,he orgaruzat10n want v~itors, and re 1s the Student Senate. J'hey ber elections are co · are r~ponsib~e for gettipg sho~tly i/ you wa~t·to music t? dance to, a P.lace to 'th~. senat\). See you ,a d1mce m, and c)earung qp ' next meeting. Be ,af~er yqu d<!nce there. But Aloha! that's not all they do.

The musical production, "Pippin" will open this evening in the college auditorium. !')irected by Dr. Royal Eckert, this play has something for everybody. You'll. see ml!l:der, W_<l.r, ~l(J()d, and death. Kings, couriers, bar-

ons, and nobles will da the music provided by · Music students. The sh ' being presented by The Players. Their next pe' mance will be "She Stoo,; Conquer."

WHILE MANNERS MAY BE LACKING in cafeteria at this particular moment, one of these lu guys was eating his way to win ten dollars. Pat ; George, Student Activities Coordinator, watches on a Mark Whitsel [far left] overtakes the others to earn h. victory.

1111111111---The Pedagogian

Chuck Mittan ................. , ........... Associate Mick Osbon .. , ............................... Photogr Desi Kline ........................................... . Kent Propst .................................. Sports Deb Moore .................................. Feature Darrell Wellman ............................ Feature Lori Last ...................................... News Linda Henley .................................. News _Harold Benson.··················· ............. News EverettBrowning .................................. A Beth Propst. .......................... Advertising Ma The Pedagogian is the sounding board of Peru Sta College and is printed 10 times a semester by P students. All letters to the editor should be typ [double-spaced and less than 300 words] and mailed P.O. Box 120, Peru State College, Peru, Nebras 68421.


NE

-7/~-;-/'¡ -

The PSC w;,,te.-f6t dey'

" could easily be termed a ---- success. With activities / ranging Jrom pie-eating to _/ ¡ snow 'sculpturing, all stu1 (/ ' dents involved appeared to have a rip-roaring time. Roxie .Fisher dominated the snow-sculpturing and the cake.decorating events. The team headed by Joni Albin won the snow softball contest. Mark Whitsell "ate up" a victory in the pie-eating con.test that took place in the cafeteria. Winterfest was possible with the cooperative efforts of the Student Senate, Patti George, and the special events i;ommittee.


page 4

The Last

Drifting down to earth the snow builds a fortress in my mind. And I remember Cool spring air. Hot summer evenings. And fall leaves turning golden colors.

photograp

My thoughts are running ahead

towarmer days without sloppy snow. And I forget . Sparkling white snowflakes. Frosty covered windows. And sledding, snowball fights and winter fun. -Beth Propst

snowf Jame


pages

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page 6

MD Marathon Residents of Morgan Hall needs couples holding a "clean contest"

REHEARsING FOR TO~lGHT'S OPENING OF THE MUSICAL ;,PIPPIN" are: fleft to right] Lori Stortenbecker, Doug Kirkendall, Rob McKercher, Mary Beccard, Ann Obermeyer, l{eith Rippe, Aaron Larson, Brenda> Barrett, and Sharon Bartles.

Mental Health Service free· with appointment Free mental health counseling is now available to PSC students, according to College Nurse Virginia Miller. Dr. David Bass, a Nebraska City psychologist affiliated with the Blue Valley Mental Health Clinics, is on campus at the Health Clinic every Wednesday from 1-5 p.m., Mrs Miller said. "Students must make appointments to see Dr. Bass," she said, ;'because we've been pretty busy lately. The appointments were originally made for one hour, but now most of them are only a

half-hour as more students are coming 0in for counseling." Mrs Miller said Peru has had similar programs during the past several years, but that some form of additional counseling has been especially needed since Dr. Myron Apilado, originally the college's psychologist/ counselor, was made Dean of Student Services and given increased administrative responsibil,ities. All cotinseling records are kept confidential by Dr. Bass, Mrs Miller said, rather than by the college, so no

-Sprittgweek plans finalized by Senate The Student Senate met February 15 at6:00 in Delzell Hall. Topics discussed at the previous meeting on Feb. 8 included, voting to replace the concrete outside of the Student Center and a vote to send a letter of Authorization to lobby for. Peru State College on Legislation bills. At the meeting held in Delzell committee reports were heard. Films, Arts and Lectures committee reported that the movie· Young Frankenstein was shown twice on February 15, for the high school students who attended the business contest.. The movie was shown on Friday the 16th to

P.S.C. students. The Spring Week movie marathon will be held April 23. The marathon will contain four full length movies and a color cartoon. March 5 at 6: 00 there will be a meeting at the complex with Dr. Tangeman and the complex residents. The Student Senate. is thinking of buying a 4x4 $1,200 TV screen to be placed in the Student Center. Spring Week will be April 18-25. Any good suggestions on Spring Week should be given to a Student Senate Member or Patti George. The 11ext meeting will be held in Morgan Hall.

by Linda Henley A Muscular Dystrophy dance marathon will be held on March 3Q-31 from 6:00 p._m. Fridayto 12:00 a.m. Saturday, in the PSC gym. The dance .is being sponsore\f by Circle Kand acf!ording to the chairman of. the dance, . Tim Pethqud, the goal or" the dance is to raise $10,000 or ,hope(ully, mpre. The price to get iqto. the dance is unknown at this tim~. . , Petl]ou\f said registration will start before, ~ring break. The couples that are .dancing, should w~ar som~ .thing that is comfortable, but there is no <Itess cod~. , "W~ a,re ·trying to get bands· that· play, roe~, disco, polka.an\,! any ot~er type of music that you can think of,'' .Tim ~aid .._ "We are also ·trying to get as many bands as we can." Pethoud asked if anyoqe knows of .any band that would .like ·to play .fQr the dance, they can contact him in room 013 in Delzell. ·

record of the counseling service is kept in the student's college file. "The purpose of the service," according to Mrs Miller, is to provide counseling to help students cope with immediate problems "right now, on a short-term basis." Mrs Miller said the free The freshman class will counseling service is made hold a raffle on April 11, 1979. possible through "a kind of trade-off" with the continu- They are asking for any ing education program for freshman to contact busiinstructional sessions for . nessmen who may be interested in donating items to be residence hall directors. raffled off. The deadline for t

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items to be raffled is March Sth. For further information, contact Karen Williams, Joe A mid-term music recital Primm, ColleenJioffman, o~ was held on February 20, at Jody Neubauer. 8:00 in the Fine Arts Auditorium. Those who performed !-B, Tecumseh were: Keith Rippe, baritone, and Dee Dettmer, trumpet, win contest accompanied by Chuck Winners in the'.1979 high Coatney; Maelynn Bas- school business ~qntest sponsinger, trombone, with sored by Peru State College Beverly Malcom as her .~c­ were _announced. by Mr ,J:ack companist; Sharon Barte.~, m~mi)ton, director of the soprano solo, accompanied contest. by Pamela Gere; and Nick Johnson-Brock rece\ved Guinan, french horn solo, fir$t ,pla~e overall in ·the accompanied by Pamela contest witb Tecumseh High Gere. School scoring a secqnd These students are music place. Auburn, Pawnee· City majors who have been tak- and _Dawson-V:erdon rei11g lessons throughout the ceived third, fourth and fifth year. It is required that each place resp\l{!tively. music major should try to take part in a recital at least once a semester.

As Nebraska Governor Charles Thone signs a proclamation designating February\ 4-10 as Circle K week, Peru individuals Dr. Darrell Winniger, Lori Study, Colleen Hoffmann, an~ Gwynne Conley look on.

The interior of Morgan )lall receive(:! a change as the walls of the main lobl;ly were covered by red hearts and cupids. Mrs Marci MeKee, custodian .of Morgan pall, held a Valentine's;reception l\ebruary 14 for the residents of Morgan Hall. Cup cakes, punc!), coffee and '. candy were the refreshments, As favors a sample of lipstick and perfume were given. Mrs MeKee also held a drawing for eacl) floor. The prizes were heart poxes of

candy. The basemeqt winner was Lil Walsh, 1st floor, Mimi Cowles, 2nd floor, Dawn Bloomberg and 3rd floor was Peggy Jone~. Diane Uher was chosen at random.as Miss Va)e~tine. As another recreation Mrs MeKee has been having a .cleanliness conte!\.t amon the floors. She i;ates each floor every day on the f!leanliness of ·t,he halls, trash rooips and. the s!)owers. A chart is poste.d in the ma,in lobby showing th~ days' r(ltings and comments.

Uniforms to brighten bands appearance • spats. "I feel the l)ew uruforms will add a great de\jl of New bancj uniforms jla,ve flash and sparkle to the arrived for the Peru State band," said Dr.. David M. Edris, bal)d director. ban<) .. The la.st uniforms purSixty-two . uniforms were purchased at $186.87 apiece chasecfby the college were in and one drum, major's uni- i953. The former over~lay . style uniforms were donilted form which cost $338.70. to tbe band in 1974 by Platts-. motith high school. "The Th~ basic uniform is a black tuxedo which will give don11ted band un~forms were · the conce~t band a formal greatly appreciqted," said appearance. Accessories Edris, "but th!l styles have used for marcbing band will changed a11d ·thel,'e were include. a white 1md blue some difficulties in fitting, so uniforms were cape, hat, cross \>elts, silver new shqulder decprations and purchased." . by Lori Last

.------------------•:&.

Circle K week Three PSC Circle K members witnessed .the signing of the Circle KWeek Proclamation. Lori Study, Colleen Hoffman, Gwynne Conley, freshmen and sponsor Dr. Darrell Wininger went to the Nebraska Capitol on February 6, to attend the signing of the pi'o_~lamation by Nebraska Governor Charles Thone. The proclamation officially declared Circle K Week February 4th through the 10th. In previous years there had been a Circle K Week but the proclamation will make it officially recognized every year.

:===Auburn THE -WATERHOLE

Open Monday - Saturday 10 a.m. to 1 a.m. Serving Cold Beer and Mix.ed Drinks

DISCO••••••••••

Wednesday and Saturday 9:00 p.m. to 1 :00 a.m.

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Sunday - Thursday 11 :00 a.m. · 9:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday

11:00 a.m. -10:00 p.m.

1002 'J' Street- Auburn

Complete Menu Includes Dinners Dine In or Carry Out "Put ALittle Bit of Sunny Mexico on Your Plate."

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page 7

fall BS t "

Eight letterwinners return for softball

Experience and a wealth Parker, junior from Missounel)t winner of talent should make the ri Valley, Iowa (.323). 1st floor, 1979 Peru State soitball team Rhonda Wright, junior pit2nd floor, a top contender this season. cher from Oakland, IA, is -g and 3rd The 'Kittens will return eight back for another season afigy Jone~. letterwinners from last sea- ter going 7-6 last year. She son's 14-8 team that finished was a .255 batter last season ' cho,sen at second in the state tourna- also. VaJentine. reation Mrs ment. Other letterwinners ren having a The top four hitters are turning include Debbie back for another season as is Craig, senior from James1~t among the winningest pitcher on the town, N.Y., who batted .241 rates each m' the clean'78 squad. Coaching the 'Kit- last season; Betty Hindman, l!alls, · trash tens will be Pat Gilbert in sophomore outfielder from sl)owers. A· her first season as head Glenwood, Iowa, who hit coach. ' .264; and Laura Pollman, mthe ma,in The Bobkittens open their sophomore from Wymore, ~days' ratseason March 30 in Peru who batted .246. nts. against Wayne State College. The 'Kittens face a scheWhip Wilson, junior in- dule of eight double-headers, fielder from Oakland, Iowa, all against Nebraska Associreturns after batting a ation of Intercollegiate Athsparkling .438 last season. letics for Women (AIAW) Shelley McAdams, sopho- · teams. The squad will also !he 1,1ew ummore first base/outfielder be involved in an AIAW ,great de\11 of from Peru, batted .391 last regional qualifying tournartie to the and will be back, as ment plus the state AIAW r, David M. season will Karen Lechner, Syra- tourney. l!Ctor. cuse junior !.]60) and Nancy f;lforms purBOBKITTEN SOFTBALL ROSTER ~ewerein !$er over~lay NAME GRADE POSITION HOMETOWN im"edo!lilted Brady, Carol. .......... FR Infield ........... Peru, NE 8'14 by PlattsBrockhaus, Julie ....... FR Pitcher Nebraska City, NE ldlool. "The Jamestown, NY Calanni, Francine ...... SO iforms were Craig, Debbie* ......... SR lstBase ... Jamestown, NY !14ted," said. Devereaux, Calethia ... FR Infield .... Omaha (Bryan) t styles have Hindman, Betty ........ SO Outfield ..... Glenwood, IA itiletll were Lechner, Karen** ...... JR Catcher ..... Syracuse, NE McAdams, Shelley* .... SO lstBase ......... Peru;NE fitting, so ~ were Mcconnaughey, Mary .FR Pitcher .......... Peru, NE Nixon, Jacqueline ...... FR Pitcher La Vista (Papillion) &. Parker, Nancy•• ....... JR Missouri Valley, IA 11io--~1E Peterson, Leda... . .... JR Infield ....... Falconer, NY Pollman, Laura• ....... SO Wymore, NE puurn Triggs, Natalie ........ JR Outfield ....... Buffalo, NY ¥,, Walsh, Elizabeth ....... SO Pitcher ........ Gretna, NE Williamson, LouAnn .... JR Infield ......... Ripley, NY Wilson, Whip*~; ...... ·~~ Infield ........ Oakland, IA Pitcher ....... Oakland, IA

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3-30 ........... Wayne State 3-31 ...... CreightonUniv. 2-2 .... Nebraska Wesleyan 4-5 . . .College of St. Mary 4-11 ...... Creighton Univ. 4-18 ... College of St. Mary 4-21 ... Nebraska Wesleyan 4-27 & . . .. AIA WRegional 4-28 .... Qualifying Tourney 5-1. . .. Concordia 5-4 &5-5 . . . AIA W

SITE

1:30/3:30 ............. Peru 1:00/2:30 ............ Peru 3:00/4:00 ............. Peru 6: 00/7: 30 . .. ... Omaha 4:00/5:30 .. ..Omaha 6:00/7:30. . .... :Peru 3:00/4:30 .......... Lincoln 1:00/2:30.

Lincoln .. Seward

Kittens Last game • • win zn goes to • overtime Wesleyan

Lou Ann Williamson scored a driving layup with two seconds remaining in The Peru State women's overtime to give Peru State basketball team fell to NeCollege a 62-61. victory over braska Wesleyan 75-57 MonBethany (Kansas) College day, Feb. 19, to end the Wednesday, February 14. regular season. Wesleyan The game marked the built up a 46-26 halftime lead home finale for the Bob- and coasted through the kittens. second half. Bethany overcame a fiveCoach Roger Thiemann's point Peru lead late in regu- squad finished the regular lation play to knot the score season at 4-13. at 53-53, then jumped out to a Julie Hartman and Jacki 59-53 lead early in the over- Nixon were the offensive time. But buckets by Wil- leaders for Peru with 11 liamson, Julie Hartman, and points each. Lou Ann Jacki Nixon brought Peru up Williamson added 10 points to within 61-60 and set the to the effort. stage for Ms. Williamson's Hot-shooting Wesleyan hit heroics. 17 of 25 free throws and shot Coach ~oger Thiemann's 64 percent from the field, Bobkittens were paced once while Peru managed five of again by Jacki Nixon. The 11 free throws and 45 percent freshman from Papillion net- from the floor. Lenny Mazouv, Chuck Mittan and Dawn Lytle [from ted 16 points and grabbed PERU SCORING: Hartleft to right) can be seen dressed and ready to perform in "Pippin". five rebounds. man 11, Nixon 11, WilliamNancy Parker added 12 son 10, Triggs 9, Parker 6, points and 10 rebounds, Wil- Lechner 3, Hindman 3, Craig liamson had 13 and 10 re- 2, Mostrom 2. bounds, Hartman scored 11 points plus six rebounds, and The PSC · track team will event is the 100 yard dash. Nat Triggs pulled down 11 HiI.JklE;, from 'l;'ecumseh, host · three newcomers ·this rebounds and scored eight spring, '.fhe fre~hmel) · who says th<1t his event. will be before fouling out. ·are tentatively out for track . pole-vfl.ulting, whif!h the PSC Seniors Julie Hartman and "Ten Steps to Effective are Terry Hinkle,. Norman track team hasn't had for Deb Craig saw their last Discipline" will be the subseveral ye(\rs .. T~i:ry says Pari~h, and Joe Wp.ters. action in the Peru gym. ject of an in - service he's am~ious to start training Waters, a spriqter from PERU SCORING: Nixon teacher's program to be held anp right .now he is ipvqlved Belleyue, was. part . of the 16, Williamson 13, Parker 12, on Monday, March 12, on the squad.that won t~e state high in the football weightlifting Hartman 11, Triggs 8, Lech- PSC campus. program ... school tourna!Jlent in 19~6. ner 2. Coordinator of the conferCoach P.itts said ~at he is Parish, another sprinter, ence, Paul Kruse, said the is from Chicago. Norµi set a.I~o ex?Elcting four to fi\'.e day-long event will begin at Cats begin many new records at his lettermen to return from last 8:00 a.m. and involve lechigh school b.ac~ in Ulinois year's squad. tures, small-group .sessions and. he. says that his best spring ball and role-playing demonstrations. Dr. William Glasser's staff Bobcat baseball will begin from the Educator '.!'raining Marcp 26, in tpeir first year Center in Los Angeles will under the direction of Coa,~h fleru State College Presi- spent two years abroad in conduct the sessions. Kruse Terry Gillilanq. The Bobcats dentDr. Larry A. Tangeman Bangladesh and established said the discipline prograi:n face Bellevue fQr their opento be discussed is built upon has been appointed to the a teachers' institute in that ing . game .of ,the s~asQn. positive teacher - student American Association of country. Practice for the team started "I've kept myself ,current interactions and the pro- State Colleges and Universities Committee on Inter- on the foreign education is· Feb. 15. The 'Cats will be gram doesn't accept excuses practicing.in the gym unpl national Programs. sues, (lnd my expetjence in in place of results. the spring tha:.v allows outTangeman has been apinternational education is "Ten Steps to Effective dqor practices to begin. Aspointed for a three-year term one of the reasons I have Discipline" is open to stusisting Gilliland wiij be Bqb dents, faculty, guests, tea- to the committee composed been asked to take part in the Hruby" "There are still a lot Programs chers, doctors, and coun- of 15 college and university International of p~iti9ns <fyailable fqr administrators throughout Committee," he said. selors. There is no cost for people that \Yant to come out In March, the committee the program, but registra- · the United States. for the sport," said Coach "I am pleased to accept will meet in Washington to tion is limited to 100 partiGilliland. my appointment to the Inter- discuss current educational cipants. national Programs Commit- programs in Egypt and tee," said Tangeman, who Sou.them Asia.

Program on Discipline

President appointed

P-club hosts smoker

"HA!! HA! YOU MISSED ME!" Apparently these two boxers from last year's P-club smoker missed some important shots-but everyone is urged not to miss this year's boxing smoker on March 12.

New talent for track

The boxing smoker at Peru State College originally set for March 13 has been rescheduled for March 12, according to "P" -Club spokesman Ken Denning. According to Denning, conflicting activities in the gymnasium necessitated the change. Anyone wishing to participate in the smoker can still call Denning at (402) 872-7195. Ticket prices are $2.00 in advance, $2.50 at the door. Tickets can be purchased from "P" -Club members. The "P" -Club is composed of athletic lettermen at Peru State.

Stewart gets, award Dr._ Michael 0. Stewart, Vice President for Administration of Peru State College, has been awarded a scholarship and selected to attend a program of the American In~titutions of Higher Learning.

an overview of the administrative process to help the participants gain sight o~ ~e problems and opportumties • of academic decision making an? administrative ~eader­ ship. The program will feature speakers, panels, seminars, analyses of case studCandidates were selected ies and group discussions. to represent a cross-section Some of the topics which will of the U.S. College and Uni- be discussed are campus versities. Participation is government, relations with limited to 75 people. The trustees, the public, staff session will be April 1 development, legal conthrough April 6 in Memphis, cerns, student needs and skills of a.cademic manageTennessee. The institute will provide ment.


·Sports by kent propst

J;lohcats gain reyenge over Tarkio Owls The Peru State Boqcats dropped Tarkio (Mp.) Saturday, Fi;b. 10, 74;72 q.t Tarkjo. . The victory boosted the 'Cats to 4-20 on .the season, while Tarkio fell tQ 5-15. The Boqcats avenged an · earlier loss to ;rarkio, 70-69 in Peru. The h~tOwls . rallied fron;i a 10-pQint deficit midway through th~ second haJf to give Peru a late scare, )?ut Florida junior college. Al- Dan ShQUpe scored a Jate ready this season Shouse has dunk shot to give Peru ·the scored 742 points. Shouse will win. Shouse, Sflnior All-Amerimake his final appearance for Peru State on March 1 caq candid?te from Tei;re when Concordia College Haute, Ind., tallied 39 points to leaq Peru, Shouse is secvisits Peru. Hajny is the leading re- o~d in .t)le qation in scoriqg bounder in the NCC with a 9.9 with better than a 28-point average this season. The 6-6 Hastings St. Cecelia graduate has snared 258 rebounds already this season. Hajny is a first-year Peru player after transferring from Hastings Technical Community College.

~"KAREN l:.ECHNER 1[54 I PU two Nebraska Wesleyan ballplayers in the first round of the NAIA Women's State basketball tournament. Peru lost to this same team less than a week prior to the tourney and went down to defeat here also.

Hajny, Shouse named All-Stars Peru State College basketball players Dan Shouse and Bernie Hajny were named to participate in the NAIA Dis-. trict 11 All-Star Basketball game in Kearney March 19. The two along with 10 other athletes will represent the Nebraska College Conference when they challenge 12 top players from the Nebraska Intercollegiate Athletic Conference. The game will be in Cushing Coliseum at Kearney State College. Shouse is a senior guard from Terre Haute, Ind., while Hajny is a junior center from Hastings. Coaching the NCC team will be Jerry Hueser of Kearney State, while Lynn Farrell of Hastings will coach the NIAC club. Shouse is the leading scorer in the conference and in District II with a 28.5-point average. The All-American candidate is the number two ·scorer in the NAIA thus far this season. A two-time All-District selection, Shouse is the all-time scoring leader at Peru State despite playing one year at a ,,,.,,,,..,.

per gl,l,rne average, a.nd he is still hitting on be.tter than 50 percent of )1is shots. Jeff Smith, a freshman frorp Lin!!olq, scored . 10 points, dealt out four assists, and griibbed five reb.o\illds against tl'i~ Owls. Hi; hit .two clutch. free throws late in. the game to keep Peru in the lead. Sophomore forward Doug Jones -0f Peru scored 11 poi~ts and gra,bb~d five rebounds in a starting role. Seajor Rick Spears added 10 points and five rebou,nds. Bernie Hajny, junior ~enter, scored only fqur points. before fouljng out ,late in. the game, bqt he controlled the boards with 13 rebounds.

Hajny is also the thir~­ leading scorer for Peru this season with nearly an eight point average per game. The two standouts for Coach Bill Squires' Bobc(l.~ will join players from Wayne State, Kearney State, Belle, vue and Chadron State on the NCC team. The NIAC team will include athletes from Hastings, Doane, Concordia, Dana and Midland College. The teams were selected by District 11 coaches at .a meeting at Concordia College February 18.

' DEBBIE "DUKE" CRAIG SEES HER LAST ACTION as a 'Kitten and her shot appears to be on its way for two Peru points. Senior Julie Hartman played her final game.

PRESSURE from a Wesleyan opponent. Nixon leading scorer for the Bobkitten's and will bemore action next year as she is only a freshman~. ?'

Peru scores seasoni: high to dump Avila The Peru State Bobcats scored a season-high 95 points enroute to a 95-70 thrashing of Avila College of Kansas City, Mo., Fehr. 14. Coach Bill Squires' cagers jumped out to a 15-2 lead and were never seriously threatened. Behind the gunning of Peru sophomore Doug Jones and senior Danny Shouse, the 'Cats took a 43-31 halftime lead and stretched that margin to nearly 30 points during the second half. . Shouse, the· number three scorer among the nation's small colleges, scored 32 and dealt out seven assists to lead Peru. Shouse is considered a serious candidate for Aii-American honors this season. Jones scored 18 points and added eight rebounds in his best effort to date as a ·~obcat. The 1977 Auburn

,

High graduate led Per halftime with 12 points, ·· he finished the nigh perfect six for six from' field. · Dave Uldrich, Milli' freshman. had his best g to date also. The 6-5 Uld' hit six of eight shots ' pulled down five rebo before suffering an a~ sprain late in the game. '." Bernie Hajnv. ju center, grabbed is rebo ' to lead all rebounders. H1 scored six points and di out five assists also. ~ The Concordia contes' Match 1 will mark the . game for the three Bo': seniors: Shouse, forw' Rick Spears, and guard ·· Sanders. PERU SCORING: Sh ' 32, Jones 18, Uldrich Sanders 8, McKim 6, H 6, Spears 5, Donahue Smith4.

Peru drops final conference game

Ct···

ABLE TO LEAP OVER TALL BUILDINGS, and faster than a speeding bullet? Perhaps a slight exaggeration, but Bobcat Bernie Hajny was able to put in two points over the head of this opponent. Hajny, along with Dan Shouse, were selected to represent Peru in the Nebraska Co.liege AU-Star game in Kearney next month. .

The Peru State men's basketball team dropped its final conference game of the season Saturday, fal,ling to Bellevue College 89-76. Dan Shouse led all scorers with 37, but the host Bruins offset his performance by hot shooting from the free throw line and the field. Peru State. actually scored as many field goals as Bellevue, but the Bruins had 13 more chances at the free throw line - and won the game by 13. The loss left the Bobcats at 5-22. Shouse hit a blistering 17 of 30 from the field and added three of four free throws. The senior guard is averaging 28.6 points per game, and his 716 points this season is well over the previous school record of 622

points in a season. record was held by Meeker (1951). Jeff Smith, guard from Lincoln Southeast, added 12 points· for Peru on six of eight field goals. Smith has developed into a fine playmaking guard for Coach Bill Squires' cagers. Bernie Hajny, junior center from Hastings, dominated the boards with 15 -rebounds and scored eight points. Hajny is the leading rebounder in the Nebraska College Conference with 9.9 average. Doug Jones, Peru sophomore, added eight points and eight rebounds before fouling out late in the game. Senior forward Rick Spears, Cincinnati, Ohio, netted eight points also.

""ey'' CAUGHT IN

THE ACT, senior Rick Spears atte

"M''' layup while his Bellevue counterpart flat-footed a

· watches on. Rick will see his last action Thu )'1[tomorrow] when the 'Cats take on Concor Seward, in Peru.


by Linda Henley Muscular Dystrophy traveling plaque. The winner ·ce marathon sponsored wilJ be decided by the high Peru State Circle K and school that raises the most dent Senate will be held money.· March 30-31 from 6:00 There will be three indivi. Friday to 12:00 middual trophies awarded to t Saturday, in PSC's . individual couples. These three trophies will be based ccording to the chairman he dance, Tim Pethoud, on individual couples' earngoal of the dance is to ings. There is another award e $10,000 or more. The given out to an individual couple, which will be voted e to dance in the maraon by all the couples. This is $5.00 per couple. 'istration has already award goes to the couple the dancers thought were the ted, though you can still most enthusiastic. · . up anytime before Thers will be other prizes ·ng break in front of the teria or in the Bob Inn. and drawings held throughout the marathon for the uring the dance a contest dancers. The prizes vary and een high schools will be by participating . The high school stu- · !!.re.donated merchants. .ts are eligible to partici. in the dance. Students Chairman Pethoud said, win a trophy for their "We are trving to get as school as well as a many bands as we can.

tory books come to life "de - eyed expressions, . lY rabbits and rouge red cheeks are all part ·n unusual program that . place on the Peru State ege campus. . Wreathea Hicks, assisprofessor of English, her students are trying · al ways to keep young en interested in read?And Hicks can make en's books come alive · ver 60 elementary. stuwho take part in the ybook hour" at Peru · ce every week for an _, area elementary stuarrive at the Peru College library where : can check out their ite book, or listen to s told by members of Hicks' class. And on ·111 occasions, tliose stor. e performed as part of ·pet show.

The next puppet show in April is calJed "Blue Beans", a story of the bookworms. Already plaQS are being made for a fresh batch of hand puppets. iiicks makes the puppet heads by forming a clay mold of the desired puppet character face. "Exaggerated expressions and facial features are very important in communicating the humor on the stage," she said. Once a paper-mache face is formed from the clay mold, a white gesso base and brightly painted features are applied, she said. The "story hour" program, now in its eighth year, is growing in popularity. "More and more students are taking part in the program - and some kids come early and stay longer. They all have a great time," she said.

Bands that play rock, disco, polka and any other type of music that you can think of. So far there are only three bands playing for the dance marathon and they are: The Golden Eagles, Auburn High School Stage Band and The Western Spirits. According to Traca Alley, head of the entertainment committee, they are waiting to hear from the following bands: Whale, Custers Last Band, Starbird, Blackberry Winter, Gafaxies, Windsong and Burcheye. Pethoud asked if anyone is interested in dancing, donating, or if you know of any band that would like to play for the marathon, contact him at 872-3815, ext. 252.

Issue.4,

DANCE! DANCE! DANCE! at the· 1979 Muscular Dystrophy Dance Marathon March 30-31. M;iny 1978 participants [above] plan to dance again thi~ year, but more dancers are needed to meet this year's $10,000 goal. Registration ends this afternuon .

The Pedagogi~!!eBohcats·· Peru State College, Peru, Ne. 68421

March 16, 19'l9

Residence halls· to close ' ,

PSC residence halls will closefor spring break Saturday, March 17, at 9 a.m,, according to Dave Eaton, Director of Residence Life. Eaton said all students must be out of the residence halls by that time. Housing for students who cannot ·leave over spring break will . be in Majors Hall at $4 per day, he said, and students must provide their. own linens.

'

...

Students are instructed to dump wastebaskets, unplug all electrical appliances, remove all perishable refrigerated food, close and Iock all windows, turn out all lights, and lock the room door before leaving on Saturday, Eaton said. He added that students living on the first floor or b.asement level should also close their curtains.

Lambda Delta Lambda science conference held Physical science students the Peru campus on Friday from Nebraska and the and- Saturday, March 9 and . Dakotas participated . in a 10. national Lambda Delta Dr. Daryl Long, associate Lambda on professor of science at Peru State said the two-day meeting included guest speakers from the Cooper Nuclear Station and business meetings for members of the .µhysical science society.

Election of senators Spring break housing in Majors Hall is necessary, Eaton said, because the resi- scheduled for dence halls are cleaned extensively during spring early April break and the main doors ~ ',_

are kept locked. Morgan Hall may be kept open to students, however, for several reasons, Eaton said. "There are three main reasons we're considering leaving Morgan open during spring break: there are a significant number of student teachers who will remain at the college during that time, part of Morgan's resident staff will be remaining in the dormitory, and Morgan also has a security system which would allow students to enter through the main lobby," Eaton said. The residence halls will reopen Sunday, March 25, at 9 a.m., before classes start M~rch

26 .

best attendance e. ver

STORY REAL for Peru elementary students, as · trated by Kathy Reuter [left] and Traca Alley during the "Storybook Hour" library. The puppet show is sponsored by Miss Wreathea Hicks.

Roads in and out of Peru were closed Friday night due to the blizzard and flooding. The closing night perfor-

The Student senate election will elect a President, Vice-President, five Senators at large, two freshman Senators, one Morgan Hall representative, one Delzell representative, and one Ciayburn - Matthews representative. Three names will be submitted by the Student Senate to Nebraska Governor Charles Thone, who wiU select the Board of Trustees representative.

Also the applicant. must. s11bmit a petition of 56 PSC names and their social security numbers. The pe.titions can be obtained through the student senate office. No student can submit mance was rPscheduled for more than one petition. Thursday, March 8, at 8:00 p.m. in order to run for Student The Friday night perfor- Senate, the applicant ·must mance reportedly broke the 'have a grade point average existing single night audi- of 5.00 and must be taking at ence record held by this least 12 credit hours at PSC. year's first play, "Dracula". The new Senators will be The existing record was 307 elected on secret ballots by and 311 people were reported Peru State College students, to have seen "Pippin" on and will take office on April Friday night. 12.

Pl•pp z•n h0 /ds record·; The musical production · "Pippin" opened in the college auditorium op Wednesday, February 28, and ran for three successful evenings before being postponed due to weather.

New Student Senators will be elected for the 1979-80 college term during the second week in April, according to advisor Patti George.


THE PEDAGOGIAN

µage 2

Attrition is problem now more than ever

·150 attend PSC day

.•.

by Deb Moore Approximately 150 students attended Peru State College Day in Omaha February 24, according to Jan Wiezorek, College Relations Director. "We can really consider it a success," Wiezorek said, "especially since this is the first time we've done something like this in Omaha." Wiezorek said eight of the college's academic divisions were represented at PSC Day. About 50 students in attendance expressed a definite interest· in PSC, Wiezorek said. "I also heard from Ruth Lachelte that some students she spoke with had already .decided to atter1d Peru withouf even visiting the campus," he said. An unexpected result of PSC Day, according to Wiezorek, was the interest expressed by PSC alumni located in Omaha in re-establishing that city's chapter of the Thousand Oaks Alumni As.sociation. A dinner meeting to discuss this has been tentatively set for sometime In April, he said.

by Beth Propst

I extend my warmest congratulations to the entire cast of the musical "Pippin" and to all others involved who worked so hard to make it a huge success. Attendance records were broken, and rightfully so. To those of you who didn't bother to see it, you really missed the boat this time! And you even had an extra chance, as "Pippin" was postponed due to bad weather. ,Outstanding performances by .everyone, including Pam Frost and Rob McKercher highlighted the show. Perhaps the best drama student Peru has -had, senior Rob closed out his college acting career with the lead and did an absolutely fantastic job! Well, Ducky, I guess it's all over but the shouting now. Best wishes to you! The choreography was also excellent, as the cast seemed to slide into their dancing shoes and wiggle the night away. Due to the hard work of Cindy Pursley and Shari Hoelker, as well as to 1he many hours of practice put in by the entire cast, the dancing was well-polished for the most part Set construction, costuming-and music were very good and showed just how much time and effort was spent on them. Lighting by Mic Koso, Joe Waters, MaryAnn Mellor, and Anita Faraboni was magnificent - with the opening scene coming to mind. If as much time and effort are put into the next show, then I urge everyone to see "She Stoops to Conquer", All we have to do is sit back and watch. They do all the work! Again, to all concerned, thanks for working so hard for so long to'make "Pippin" a success -il was. "Pippin" with all its fine acting and singing rates at the top - I give you my grade A++.

Over 40 percent of the students who enroli in American colleges ana universities drop out before receiving a college degree, according to a recent press release from the Campus Digest News. The problem of attrition is not a new one but it is becoming increasingly painful for the schools. Nationwide college enrollments are expected to decline in the · next 20 years due to the decreasing number of college age people - the post World War II baby boom children have all grown up. Administrators dislike losing the large amount of dropouts. For them it means more financial problems. If the colleges were able to cut attrition rates it is feasible that enrollment could be kept level, A report by two Syracuse University researchers reveals the idea that trying to keep students in school rather .than trying to recruit replacements is a better solution to the problem. Making classwork and grading easier is not the answer. Academics is not the primary reason for students dropping out, but rather difficulties in adjusting to college life. Some universities have begun· trying to improve informal contact between students and faculty, which seems to be a major source of dissatisfaction for students. Researchers Patrick T. Terenzini and Ernest T. Pascarella found that faculty are crucial to students' adjustment to college, socially as well as academi-

cally. Their study showed that students who had increased contact with at least one faculty memher were much happier The Syracuse study went so far as to suggest that money be set aside for faculty members to entertain students in their homes, and to develop a reward system for those who do the best job in communicating. The larger universities, logically have more difficulty in maintaining studentfaculty relationships. A University of MissouriColumbia researcher, Greg Fawcett, in l977, wrote that, "Most colleges know very little about why their students withdraw . . . even when records are maintained . . . the reasons for withdrawal are usually summarized as financial, academic, personal and unknown, with the last two being marked most often." Fawcett added that for a student to stay in college there must be two tirings: "You have to have one meaningful professor who cares; second you have got to be a part of a meaningful group and that very well could be and often is, a parttime job." Classwork that overlaps with what. students learned in high school, uninspired teaching and a "we really don't know why we're here" attitude are specific reasons for student alienation in Fawcett's report. It would seem that faculty then hold the key which could unlock attrition problems and help universities and colleges maintain good enrollment levels. ·

by Chuck Mittan I oppose Beth Propst's to existing precautions, such views on the drinking age as the 55 mile an hour speed bill, as cited in her editorial limit. two issues ago. Furthermore, yes, Kelly First, I think it's unfair to does rely heavily on stacompare us to the youth tistics, but they're all impopulation of Kansas and portant and legitimate. And Iowa. Nebraska is its own there are even a few that he state. We're independent and forgot to mention.· Such as a we govern our own state comparison between alcohol laws. Don't forget that Ne- related highway fatalities braska is the only state in now and before the drinking America that has a uni- age was lowered. And the cameral government. Not number of teenage alcothat it has any bearing on the holics in Nebraska comissue at hand, but it reflects pared to states where the the autonomous nature of drinking age is 21. Nebraska residents. So let's It was also suggested that not compare Nebraska to its neighbors, let's only con- senator Kelly wasn't offering sider what may be best fot a solution, just a side-step. Well, think of it in terms of our residents. accessibility. It's the 19 year· Next, I think the issue is a olds that are buying it for the little more important than high-school and junior high telling students to "sit back students, not the 21 year and have another drink," or olds. I'm suggesting that "indulging in some suds". teenage alcoholism will deCom on, Beth, that's a little crease in Nebraska if the legal drinking age is light-hearted, isn't it?" lowered. Sen. Ralph Kelly is not trying to infringe·upon your.·· If you don't love ·yourself rights, nor is he telling you enough to think about it that you're less mature than think of itthisway: The !if~ teens in Iowa and Kansas. you save may be your He is, in my opinion, a younger brother or sister. hum~nitarian trying to save I'm suggesting that we INea few lives. Now what's more braskansl give it a try. If it important, saving human doesn't have any effect on lives or indulging in some the fatality rate, we'll have suds? This bill is only adding tried. But if it does ...

Letter...

To Whom It May Concern: Peru State College's Circle Recently I lost my watch K Club has been named in one of the parking lots at · "Club of the Month" in the PSC. Yesterday it was re- Nebraska·Iowa District anturned to me. As I don't know nounced Circle K faculty who was responsible for find- sponsor Jan Wiezorek. ing it, I would like to use this Members of the organimeans of thanking them pub- zation will attend the district· licly. It makes me proud to convention on March 16th in Sue Kneale, poetry; Dave know that PSC has such McCook, Nebraska. Training Grey, short story; and Anita students, and I feel that acts conferences, awards and Cole, play, Mellor said. of consideration such as service projects will involve Other .winners. were Lee these should be recognized. some of the activities to be Rademacher, second place Virginia Pippert held. poetry, third place s h o r t - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - • story; Anita Cole, second place short story, third place poetry; 'and Dav·e. Grey, second place play, according to Mellor. Mellor said cash prizes eth Propst ............................... Managing Editor will be .awarded to the contest winners at an awards Deb Moore ................................ Associate Editor convocation to be held ick Osbon .................................. Photographer sometime in . April. esi Kline ............................................ Artist

·Prize winners named Winners of . the Silas Summers' writing .coTJtest have been announced by Mary Ann Mellor, Peru, editor of .the Sifting Sands and president of the PSC English club. First place winners were

Senate moves meetings The PSC Student Senate ·has been holding meetings in different residence halls and dorms in an effort to get more students involved in Student Senate. "Since we've been moving around, we have had more students coming to our meetings, but still not as many as we'd like," said Potter. "The real test will be when we go back to · the west dining room." The dining room is the regular meeting place for the Senate. "We're trying to get students involved, so we're going to them because they don't come to us,'' said Student Senate recording secretary Cindy Potter.

The Pedasogian

Society

,

·

see~, film . "G 'th f The film unsm1 o Williamsburg" was shown when members of the Peru State Social Society met March for their monthly 5 meeting. Dan Todd - vice-president of PSSS presided the business meeting in which the Constitution was read and reviewed. Plans were also made for taking a field trip to Nebraska City. Dr. Hahn was the sponsor.

entPropst .................................. Sports Editor huck Mittan ............................... Feature Editor arreit'Wellman ............................ Feature Editor . Lori Last ; ..................................... News Editor Linda Henley .................................. News Editor arold Benson ................................. News Editor verett Browning .................................. Advisor eth Propst ........................... Advertising Manager The Pedagogian is the sounding board of Peru State College and is printed 10 times a semester by PSC students. All letters to tlie editor should be typed [double-spaced and less than 300 words] and mailed to P.O. Box 120, Peru State College, Peru, Nebraska

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THE PEDAGOGIAN

elzell opened to public .

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,

by Linda Henley Kathy Larson "I thought the open hot¥>e was very nice because it gave all the faculty members a chance to see the Zoo. I also thought the movie was nice." George Weiland - "I thought the open house was a big success, because of the huge turn-out. I overheard some of the faculty members say that this was their first time in Delzell, and they had worked at the school a number of years. They were all saying how nice they thought the open house was."•. Terrell Williams - "I e. think it was a success. I think essa Harper - _ "I that the people who came the film on old Peru really enjoyed themselves. It interesting. I don't think will help people get a better Zoo is as bad as people understanding of the Zoo, . I haven't experienced since people have finally thing bad with any of the seen what it's really like. It's s." not as bad as they thought. s. Mary Ruth Wilson - We had a lot of females that delighted that they showed up. If they tell other e started up some of the females what they thought of traditions. Delzell has the open house, it would give ys had· open house for them a better impression of umni. I think the dorm the dorm." some beautiful architee- ·John Walker, Dorm Direc1lines. I'm happy to see . tor - '.'The teas and home~ residents ar~ takil)g · comh1g were .all originally e in the building again:" held .at D~faell. People

he doors of Delzell· Hall e opened to the public day, February 28th, as hall residents held an house from 1: 00 p.m. to p.m. Cookies, donuts, wnies, punch, tea and ee were served. The resits' rooms were open for public to view, and an old vie of Peru was shown. he open house was open acuity, students and perel. Over 90 people ed up for the ilpen e. me of the guests gave opinion.s on the open

wanted to live in the Zoo! They used to have all kinds of social events in Delzell. The guys that live here were really getting concerned about their image. They don't mind the name "the Zoo." As ·a matter of fact they like it, but not in the negative sense that it's being used. The purpose ·of the open house was. to show people the transformation that the Zoo has undergone; to show them that we don't live in dirt and filth. The quality of the characters of the individuals that live here aren't what people are led to believe. The majority of the guys that live here are creative and concerned about the' · place that we live in. One example· of their creativeness is the "New Zoo Review", that the dorm puts out, The Vintage Band and a second floor government." Delzell has really undergone a lot of changes for the better in recent times. The guys seem to take pride in the Hall. "The Zoo" still has a way to go, but help from its residents can restore the . building's historic charm.

page3

Tryouts complete Tryouts for "She Stoops to Conquer", the Peru Players final production of the year, were held March 7th and 8th in the Fine Arts auditorium. Directed by Dr. Charles Harper, the play can best be described as an 18th century comedy. It centers around the antics of young people in and out of mischief and love. Approximately 25 people attended the tryouts and there were many. who had never tried out before.· "She Stoops to Conquer" will be presented in the college auditorium on April 25th through the ~8th.

Library switch almost complete The switch from Dewey Decimal to the Library of Congress system in the PSC library is now over half completed, according to ·Sharon Mccaslin." The project which was started a year ago is expected to be· completed by this September after nearly 11/z years of work. There are presently 12 people involved in the changeover (6 regular staff and 6 additional help who were hired through a CETA grant).

lan'world of food' ·New securiJy system for PSC April 23 e many worlds of Gre, French,. and exotic delies will be part of Internal Food Day on the State Campus, April 23. you' have any ideas for favorite exotic. meal to served: Food Service ger Cliff Nail would to hear them. "We'll ly anyone with the inients for their favorite !," he said. The only is that Peru State ents will have to cook meal in the Food Serkitchens. "The kids e a mess in the kitchen, they have a good time learn abOut the way r cu,ltures eat and live," aid.

According to Mrs Mccaslin, the reference room is finished and all· books ffom the seven hundreds to nine hundreds have been classified, and we are now starting at the zero's. She believes that the Library of Congress system is a big step up and will benefit all who use the library. · This is the first major cataloging of the library since it has been in operation and thus l}ives personnel a chance to replace lost and damaged cards. It also provides an opportunity for staff to look over all books in our

collection and value their worth. If books are not up to certain standards they are discarded to make room for better books. One machine that has been of great help in the switch is an Ohio College Library Center COCLC) computer system. This interconnects thousands of libraries across · the nation and aids in findrng. .. data on millions of books in circulation by the Library of Congress system. Cards used in the catalog· are; coil!Z"'!(' : puter printed~Mdthis saves much time.

possible for library PSC choir toured;

This spring, International Food Day will be celebrated as part of "Spring Week". And you can look forw;i.td to A new library security sampling any of thousands of system may be installed in the PSC library after the food ideas from buffalo meat changeover from the Dewey .to salads from around the Decimal to Library of Conwoild. The food will be gress cataloging system, acserved by waiters dressed in · cording to Assistant Librarthe traditional native ian Sharon Mccaslin. oostumes. State funds are available "More and more people for the new security system, are becoming interested in she said, which involves the International Food Day," insertion of metal strips into said Nail, who would like the the book and magazine bindfogs and requires students to event to be celebrated an- walk through metal detecnually ·· on campus. The tors similar to those used in public is also invited to at- airports. tend and participate in InterThe possibility of installing national Food Day. such a system at PSC has

I

,··=--~~~

HEADS ROLLED during the Peru Players' recent production of "Pippin," but Rob McKercher [left] and Aaron Larson still managed a quiet chat. The musical established a new attendance record despite postponement or one show due to bad weather.

E ITEM UP FOR BID at the Phi Beta Lambda n March 5 was a stuffed elephant displayed by nyder. Snyder, Joe Eacret [left], and Mike Ellis ] assisted the auctioneer in raising almost $900 e national honorary business fraternity.

been discussed, Mccaslin said, but the state· funds cannot be applied for until the library has accurate statistics showing the amount of money lost through stolen. and vandalized material. According to Mccaslin those. statistics won't be available until the cataloging system change is completed. Although theft and vandalism of library materials has increased in recent years, Head Librarian Faye Brandt said the situation at PSC was similar to that at other small college libraries and wasn't a serious problem.

students conducted by Lori Last The PSC Cboir was on works." tour from March 7 through Student conductors were March 14, in Falls City, Lori Stortenbecker, NePeru, Johnson and Syracuse. braska City, Dee Dettmer, The d1oir, under the direc- Syracuse, Sharon Bartels, tion of Dr. Edward G. Sterling,d Perry Biaggi, Camealy, perfori;ned a Humboldt, Bob Svoboda, program of over 25 pieces of Seward, and Keith Rippe of various types of music. "We Elk Creek. "Student conductors are understand that when we go to high schools we have to good for the choir and good intrigue the kids," said for the audience," said Camealy. "With that in Camealy. "The students not mind, Perry Biaggi and Bob only learn how to direct but Svoboda perform .bluegrass how to add fresh life and along with traditional choir vitality into the ensemble."

·College nurse role changing; coordinates more programs.~ •{'. The days have passed • •• when you went to the school nurse only because you had a cold. Peru State College Nurse Virginia Miller has c.oordinated many programs ; that attempt to reach out to both students and area residents. "Currently the Peru State Health Center holds family planning, well child, mental health and alcohol counseling clinics," said Miller. Dr. David Bass from Blue Valley Mental Health consults Peru students who may ne_ed counseling. "Going away to college is ci:;rtainly an adjustment per-

iod for many students and this situation coupled with the need for independence often causes problems for some students," said Miller. "You don't have to lie crazy to need help," she said. More and more students are using the mental help service for everything from dealing with relationships to learning how to break away from home, she said. Miller is also working closely with the Auburn Chamber of Commerce and the Department of Health, Education and Welfare in an attempt to have a physician on hand at the health center

on a more regular basis. "Recently there is much stress on the need to have proper medical care in rural communities. A physician visiting the health center could help area residents who have health problems as well as students," said Miller. Another health service extra is the well child clinic which allows mothers an opportunity to have their children checked by a doctor even when the child has no medical problem. The emphasis is on preventing problems before they occur, she said.

Reeves gets promotion The new Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds at Peru State College is Mr Bill Reeves. Effective February 27 Reaves replaced Marvin Middle, who foft last month Bill is no newcomer to Peru State as he has been employed _here for seven years in the maintenance department~ where he .was foreman before accepting his new position. "The job involves coordinating the efforts of approximately 29 people and trying to get all departments to work together smoothly," stated Reeves. Fred Gfeller is the assistant superintendent.


THE PEDAGOGIAN

page4

Sports

by kent propst PSC baseball season open March 27

PIO UTO WALKED AWAY with a "P-Club Boxing Smoker Champ" T-shirt after his unanimous decision win over Terry Alberson [right] of Thurman, la., March 12. Referee for all matches was Thurmand Nanomantuvi.

PSC smoker a success ly Darrell Wellman The fourth annual P-Club was held Miin~~~. M~rfjl 12jn the Piitll ~~ tiHllge gymn(lsjµm. . el:jl were a total of .eleven 'iiciuts inv:olving PSC students ·• ~nd area boxers. Referee for ·all ·matches was Thurmand .. NanoIIiantuvi from Falls City. Other officials included Jake Manitobi, Bill Squires and Irvin Pitts. Blaine Gorney W(!S the timer. .. Winners of the matches received T-shirts with the saying "P-Club Boxing Smoker Champ" and losers were awarded shirts imprinted with "P-Club Boxing Smoker." -Acrowd of approximately 330 watched on as Jerry Dill from Auburn won ·a unanimous decision over Larry Joe in the first match. The second 0out saw James Bell of Omaha take a split decision win over Ermen Mullins of Southwest Iowa. Darrell Bary of Auburn TKO'd Phil Koski of Logan, Iowa, in the third fight. Match four pitted two PSC Bp:ii:iµ~ · ~mo~r

~tudents against each other with Steve Gibson winning a unanimous decision over Mark Petrosky. Ste-:e Scholl of Falls City took a unamious decision over Bobcat Kevin Sterner to win bout five. The sixth figbt was exceptional with Dean Mitchell of Auburn tangling with Keith (Sunshine) Williams. Mitchell knocked Williams down twice in the first round but Keith countered with several well placed punches and the match went the full three rounds before Mitchell

won by a unanimous choice. Intermission followed with a version of . All-Star Wrestling. The Masked Cricket (Tim Alvis) and his manager, Tom Milke, took on the Groundhog better known to all on campus as Jilek Mo1es. There was plenty of action with flying elbow drops, body smashes, GrecoRomln knuckle locks, tosses into the turnbuckles and just good-old · fashioned hitting. Tom Whitney was the official for the match and he found

himself on the floor nearly as often as the wrestlers. The crowd showed its approval by llhouting and applauding the wrestlers. Several minutes later Masked Cricket pinned the Groundhog and won the match. In the seventh match Dave Fisher from Dawson lost to Terry Stevens of Omaha by a unanimous decision. PSC student Steve Saathoff defeated Steve Clancy of Dawson in a split decision to win bout number eight. Bout nine saw Pio uto win by a unanimous decision over Terry Alberson of Thurman, Iowa. Dan Todd and Fred Reed (Derf) met for the third consecutive year and prior to this bout the series was tied at one apiece. Derf took the rubber match by a unan, imous vote. In the final match, which was also the heavyweight bout, Mike Dorn .and Glen Hubbard who are both Peru football players, squared off and Hubbard was victorious by a split decision.

Opponents of the Peru State baseball team this season will face the top four The Peru State men's bas- built up leads of 14 points. batters from the 1978 Bobcat ketball team pasted Concor- Sanders is a 5-9 guard from. squad that finished the dia College 102-88 Thursday, Hammond, Indiana. season 9-15 .. March 1, in the season finale Spears played a major role The Bobcats open the for both teams. The game in the Peru win also. The 6-2 season with a doubleheader was played before a full forward from Cincinnati, . at Belle~4ll coileg~,: March l)ouse, and the fans got to see Ohio, canned 17 points and 27, 4p.m.'The horhe'opener is Peru's highest point total grabbed eight rebounds for March . 29 against .the this season. probably his· best game of University. of South Dakota Dan Shouse, 5-10 guard the season. - Springfield, 2 p.m. from Terre Haute, Ind., The contest marked the If.the Bobcatsr under Head making a ·final appearance first time this season Peru Coach Terry Gilliland, can before his highly apprecia- State broke the century develop a pitching corps they tive fans, got over some mark. No Peru opponents could be tough. Only senior early-game jitters to regis- broke 100 points during the Don Hardek~f. has ex- ter 31 points.' Shouse also season .. perience on th-= ;:nound. grabbed eight rebounds and All 10 Bobcats who suited Fourteen Peru State dished out five assists, and up scoced. Dave Uldrich hit a · students are out for baseball received a standing ovation short tip-in with 10 seconds' this season. The team faces a along with fellow ~eniors left to put the Bobcats over 34·-gam·e regular season Rick Spears and Greg the 100 point milestone. schedule plus the NAlA Sanders at the end of the Concordia ended the seaDistrict 11 tournament. Five game. son at 4-19, while Coach Bill Sanders was the key to Squires' cagers finished 6-23. lettermen ;ire included on Peru's 45-38 halftime lead. the roster. PERU SCORING: Shouse Senior first baseman Mark After seeing little action in 31, Sanders 22, Spears 17, Johnson is expected to pound .recent weeks, Sanders ex~ Jones 9, McKim 7, Hajny 4, the baseball ag(lin this ploded for 16 first-half points Smith 4, Wilburn 4, Donahue season. Johnson, a 6' 1i 190- as the rim - and - gun 'Cats 2, Uldrich 2. pound native of Columbus, Ohio, hit .384 last season and swatted 10 home runs. He is a two,._year second-team AllDistrlct selection. ·· Triple-letterman Greg Sanders, Hammond, Ind., is back for another season also. The 5' 9, 175-pound shortstop batted .371- last season · and led ·Peru with 26 hits. Senior third baseman -Ken Denning batted .346 last season for Peru. .Denning, Lakewood, Colo., is a twoyear letterman for. the Bobcats. Steve Medinger, Alma, 6'0. . 200-pound catcher -·outfielder, hit .333 last season. Hardenkopf finished last season with a 1-3 record. The Plattsmouth senior ~lowed 47 .hits over 30-one· · third innings for an earned run average number of 5.30. He had 11 strikeouts last season. Assistant Coach for the Bobcats. this s.eason is THE GROUNDHOG [Jack Moles] came down hard Comstock senior Bob Hruby. on the Masked Cricket [Tim Alvis] in an all-star wrestling fluke during intermission at the PSC Boxing Smoker Monday.

Bobcats drop final road ball game

ASPLIT DECISION gave Steve Saathoff [right] his, victory over Steve Clancy, Dawson, in the P-Club Boxing Smoker Monday.

Bobcats take season finale

The Bobcat basketball to an early 10 point lead and team dropped their final wasn't able to getany closer road game when Mid - than nine points lflte in the_ America Nazarine College game. took a 79-67 win at Olathe, Shouse added eight reKansas. Mid-America ended bounds to his 24 points. its season 16-11, while Peru Freshman forward Keith dropped to 5-23. McKim of Humboldt added Mid-America held Peru 10 points and five rebounds, standout Dan Shouse to a and senior Rick Spears "sub-par" 24 points, and fea- scored 10. Junior center tured a fine offensive per- Bernie Hajny had eight former of its own in Larry 1JOints and eight rebounds. Steinmitz, a · senior who PERU SCORING:. Shouse ended his career for MANC 24, McKim 10, Spears 10,' Hajny 8, Smith 6, Donahue 3, with 28. Peru spotted Mid-America Jones 2, Uldrich 2, Sanders 2.

THE =Auburn WATERHOLE Open Monday - Saturday 10 a.m. to 1 a.m. Serving Cold Beer and Mixed Drinks

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THE PEDAGOGIAN

Bereuter calnpus ,speake,r iegislative committee to survey all state! college buildHe alstl reported that ings. On his way back from a seemed to be going vacation he decided to slop him and his family in and see if Peru's Chapel wos to in as bad a condition as a home in he said they intend "And said to their hon1e in Utica, Nebrask:1. Bercuwr said that it has eern

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to write but less hesi- ~ Other guests at the lunchtant they see you in eon included: Dr. and Mrs your line of field." Tangeman, Larry · 'Lane, Peru's new Sports Com- Ivan Beaumont 1Nebraska plex was brought about City News-PressJ, Dean Cole through a bill sponsored in 1Maverick Media!, Don Walthe Nebraska Legislature by ton i Lincoln ,Journal and Bereuter. When asked how Star J, as well as other interhe first became interested in ested students, faculty and Peru, he said he served on a administration.

ville facility, he said. Concerning the Farmers Protest Senator Bereuter said, "I don't know what the effect will be but it doesn't look like any of the A.A.M.'s original goals will

CONGRESSMAN DOUGLAS BEREUTER was recently honored at a luncheon at Peru State, Here, Bereuter is greeted by Mrs Jack Mcintire of Pent The Senator spoke on many issues and fielded numerous questions from the audience. [See story at left.]

~'4. Th·e Pedagog1·an '.\\

"Voice of the Bobcats,.

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Spring. week fes tivities open with ESP prpgram

Marathon

B , L" d H . tury comedy involves mis, . Y . m a en1ey . taken identities and young Sprmgtlme is approachmg d · f'll d 'th the Peru State College cam- , 1overs an is 1 e wi

pus and spring week filled 'th t f t d t cl w1 even s or s u en s an campus visitors is set for April 18 - 25th. "Spring Week" will be highlighted with a craft bazaar, an . International · Food Day, a guest parapsychologist, a play, sportiilg events and other activities, according to Patti George, coordinator of student programs of PSC. April18an.d19at8:00p.m. ESP expert, Russ Burgess, will present two public leetures in the Peru State College Fine Arts Auditorium. Burgess has toured throughout the country and will present a program on the-use of ESP meditation and mind-re~ding. Admission for the lectures is $2.00 a person. On Mondav April 23 the many world; ~f exotic foods , t PSC A. , d. t comes o .. ccor mg o Food Service Manager, Cliff Nai·1, studen ts an d facu lt y w1·11 be ma k.mg foo d c1·is hes from around the world in the cafeteria bePinning at 5:oo " p.rn. The delicacies will be served by waiters and waitresses in their native costum es. All area residents are invited to attend, The Peru State Players will end their 1979 season with the energetic comedy, "She Stoops to Conquer" on April 25-28 at the College Auditorium. This 18th cen-

wo;·ks and plants will be among the many items for l d d' la The sa e an on isp y. "Bazaar" will run from 10 action, romance and lightt a.m. 0 5 p.m. hearted fun. "She Stoops to Other events include a Conquer" is directed by Dr. mud fest, softball, water Charles Harper. relays and dance. Plans are April 25th the students,, also being made for faculty faculty and area merchants and students to celebrate the . . te m , will part1cipa a comi·ng of spri·ng on the "Bazaar" on the PSC Mall. riverboat, "The Belle of Cra fts, wares, pro duce, ar t- . BrO\"nvi'lle." , ·

PSC tree committe presents goo d report A recent tree evaluation showing an estimated $874,000 worth of landscape trees on the Campus of a Thousand Oaks has resulted in a PSC Tree Committee chaired by Dr. Mike Stewart, vice president of administration. Stewart said the committee's mai~ function will be to plan and admm1strate the campus tree environment, and . that they . are presently .. ' mvolved n\ orgamzmg an orderly, systematic program to replace dead trees and plant trees in understocked areas. The evaluation, conducted by District Forester Dennis Adams and PSC Grounds, keeper Chalmer Cox, indicated that almost 90 percent of the tree population is in good or average condition, Stewart said. "Most of our trees are healthy and vigorous, with no apparent signs of'

falls short of goals Last weekend of the 27 couples who signed up for the 1979 Muscular Dystrophy Dance Marathon only 12 showed up to dance. The total money raised by the dance.rs fell J'ust short of $2,000 which was far less thanthe$10,000goalthathad been set ~..lY M.D. officials;

Ten couples finished the . marathon and Kip Grinstead disease. Only a small per- and Andrea Leslie took first centage of trees are m need place for raising $515. Kip of. corrective pruning," he and Andrea were also voted said. . the Most Congenial Couple Included m the 37 tree by the other dancers for species fo~nd on campus, keeping spirits up among all Stewart said, are 20 Amen- the dancers. Brad Potter and can elm trees e~pected to 1e Sarah Nannan of Nebraska of Dutch elm disease durmg City captured second place the next ten ~ears. . while Joe Primm and his Stewart said the commit- partner were third. tee plans to celebrate Arbor D A ·122 'th l ay, pn •.w1 an annua Three dance contests were commemorative · h , tree ·plant- held with two of these being mg. T e program will en- won by Burt Harris and Tina b· courage a pu he awareness Warren. This couple won of trees and their benefits. several prizes along with Other members of the winning the contests. Mark committee are: Chal!,Tier Wardian and Teri Rhinehart Cox; Dennis Adams; Joan , took the third contest. Barrett, printing services; Fred Hamann, science deOther activities for the partment; Bill Reeves, Su- dancers to perform other perintendent of Buildings than dancing were a water and Grounds; Dr. Leland balloon toss, an ice fight, a Sherwood, chairman of per- Frisbee toss, "Musical forming arts; and Jan Chairs", "Red-Light GreenWiezorek, college relations Light" and a Life-Savers director. pass.

College hand to tour several area sch.ools "We all hear and see bands at sports events, but sometimes we don't always realize that band rnusic in itself can be a source of entertainment," said Dr. David M. Edris, director of the Peru State College Wind Ensemble. With that in mind, Edris and the Peru State Ensemble will soon be touring and performing at several Nebraska communities. "The tour performances allow students an opportunity to perform before a variety of audiences, and gives audiences a chance to hear the broad spectrum of music which bands are capable of performing," said Edris. The Wind Ensemble will first be performing their home concert on Sunday, April 8 at the Peru State College Auditorium. The spring concert will begin at 3:00 p.m.

On tour, the ensemble will perform at Gretna High School on Monday, April 9 at 8:30 a.m. and at Valley High School that afternoon at 2:00 p.m. Then, on Tuesday, April 10 a 10:30 a.m. concert is sched~led at Barneston High School followed by a 2: 00 p.m. concert at Odell High School. Along with classic works bv Beethoven and Tchaikovsky, the Peru State College Wind Ensemble will perform some spirited marches including a military "Knightsbridge March" by Coates. Another major piece written for band musicians is the "First Suite in E Flat" by Gustav Holst and an impressionistic piece called "Japanese Prints" by Robert Jager. "Japanese Prints" involves three distinct views of Japan and suggests the beauty of that country, said Edris,

?

A DISAPPOINTINGLY SMALL number of partici, pants in this year's Muscular Dystrophy dance marathon made it impossible to reach the Circle K's goal of $10,000 as only close to $2,000 was made.


Page2

THE PEDAGOGIAN

announcemen·ts Instrument will he and

editorials

Trial procedure experimented with

TL C computor If studies are getting you

l't:;:;:;:;:;:::;:;:;:;:;:;:;:::;:;:::;:;:;:;:;:;:;;;:·:·:;:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·i·:·: ;·;·down, you can attempt to get

3. Overdue fine will be soc::; it all together with the comeach hour the library is open:;:; puter Mor· The computer 4. Loss or mutilation oE::: tutor is f.or st~dents who material will be the cost or.::: need help m their classes ~r replacement which can b~::: just want to sharpen their most expensive. :;::skills. The tutor is for stu5. All material must b~:; dents who like to work alone, returned. at frpnt desk ~;;:or who can't come. to the never placed in book drop. :;:: learmn~ cente~ dur:ng the 6. Some of our older bouncJ;:;: day. This r:iachme will have periodicals and reference:;: different kmds of programs books, which are very valu-::; on tapes, so students may able and cannot be replaced,;:; choose any type of program must not be removed from::: that they are havmg trouble the library. Do not feel offen-:;: in. ded if you are told that some:;; One of the programs. t~e materials you want cannot;:; computer will have. on it is leave the building. :;: "The 100 most misspelled ·::::;:;:;:::;:::::;:;:::::;:::;:;:;:::·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:•:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:.:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·:·» words." It will tell you to spell a word and if you. spell 1t nght the computer will tell you very good. If you spell it wrong it will tell you to tr'y again. On April 19, Nebraska the freshman class. Teaching Learning Center Governor Charles Thone will The new representative (TLC) is for anyone who select a student represen- will be required to attend the would like to Increase his tative to the Board of Trus- Board . meetings once a learning efficiency. TLC protees of the Nebraska State month in Lincoln, and once a vi des tutors, mini-courses Colleges to represent Peru year on each of the state (credit; non-credit), self State College. college campuses. Replacing study, counseling, seminars, · read'mg, From the students nomina- WaYne Young ' who is pre- study techniques m ted by the student senate, the sently PSC's representative, ..grammar, composition, lissenate has received resumes the new representative will tening, note taking, vocabufrom two PSC students: Beth serve a one-year term· lary, spelling, test ta· k'mg Propst and Joe Primm. "If any student, adminis- and memory techniques. Beth is a Sophomore Jour- tra tor, or facu ItY member . If anyone is interested in nalism mai·or and is current-· would like to express support what TLC may offer you, 1 ate, ·we urge contact Cal Bone, e1t· her ly managing ed1'tor of the for e1'ther cand'd "Pedagogian". you to wn·te Governor Mondays, Wednesdays and Joe is serving as Delzell Thone, " sai·d student ac t'ivi-· · Fridays in Room 202 of the · representative to the Student t'ies coord'ma tor p· att'1 Education Building.

:;: Trial basis for limited cir:;:culation of periodicals ;:;[bound and current] and :;:books from reference college :::until the end of spring term. :;: The following limitations ;::must be followed for circula;:;uon of periodicals and refer· :;:ence sources: ;:; :;; ;:; . ;:; 1. Will circulate overnight ::: only. ;:: 2. Materials must be :;: checked out from regular ;:; staff only [this does not ;!; include student workers.]

Thone to choos'e new

• Trustees representatives

Senate and Vice-president of

w

George.

by Chuck Mittan . Remember all those fabu- ·ate will lake t:ouunand on lous dances we had this April 12 of t.his year and year? Remember all that remain so for exactly one nifty stuff we did during calendar year. The year I winter-fest? Are you aware spent on _the senate was of all the far-out things that rewarding, enjoyable, and are going to happen during interesting. The fine group of Spring Week, April 18-25? people that I worked with Well, in a short while, you're was responsible for that. going to get a chance to vote. Happy.Birthday, Kirk! And I for the people who you think look forward to working with will do a good job in bringing some of the same faces, and these activities to you. a few new faces on next year's senate. As a feature Yes, the PSC student sen- · writer for the Ped, I enjoy ate is having its elections. All bringing you news as it you must do is get a petition happens, but being on the from the senate office,· beg, senate gives you another borrow or steal 50 legitimate outlook: causing news to siµ,natures from students, happen. turn it in, and sit back and I hope that you'll rememwatch_!he votes roll in. ber to vote for your favorite After a year of faithful (?) candidate in the elections to service to the senate, I'm take place shortly. We may prepared lo get out my old not be quite like McDonalds, campaign posters and try but still, "we do it all for again. The new student sen- you".

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handmade

Spring fever?

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When cellist loses his instrument -'it's like losing lover- At least that's what happened to world renowned cellist Paul Tobias who will be performing this summer attheFestivalofaThousand Oaks on the Peru State College campus. The foundation which allowed Tobias to use their Stradivarius recently asked that the 300 _ year ~ old instrument be returned to them. That left a problem for Tobias. Luckily a David City violinmaker, David Wi!Je, is coming to the rescue. He will handcraft a cello to be used by Tobias when he performs this summer at the Festival of a Thousand Oaks. "It's certainly an honor to make a cello for Tobias," said Wibe who learned the 'craft in Mittenwald, Ger:

a

~~~~~~~=r 2!iiI ~~~~d t~~ months on the project which wikll include ehverbythingd fro~ ta ing roug oar s cu from logs, to shaping, glueing and finally working the wood with hand tools. Wibe has made over 50 string instruments in the last six yea:s, but none for sue~ a prestigious musi:i~n. Tobias has. been the recipient of all n:ai.or ~wards, honors a~d distmctions. and . made ·his orchestra'thdebut M' hm LosT'lAn1 wi d 1~. a~1 1son ~~es ThomaFs cot.n uc fmgT.h d es b1va1hoIda th' ousan k e .ll 0 a s wi e e is summer from June 11 through July 15. A 15 concert program as well as guest performances and intensive music training for music students is part of the Festival events.

Participation essential for

ct es [OJ

by Beth Propst With the coming of spring (? l and warmer weather (?) students will see panic strike among the faculty, for they are the first to see students overpowered by the sometimes fatal malady known as "Spring Fever". This year, however, due to the confusion of Mother Nature (l think someone ripped off her margarine) a false alarm was sounded and students were bombarded with an outbreak of "testitess", by the over-reacting faculty. "Mom" Nature proved that it's not nice to fool her by playing a cruel April Fool's joke on us - in the form of snow. Most unfortunately this has just given the faculty more time to plan their strategy to combat "the Fever." Term papers, one page essays, pop quizzes, and in-class reports are but a few "remedies" used. Some teachers go so far as to assign reading assignments - out of the textbook, no less!! While faculty see the students as having the prob!ems, it very well may be just the opposite. After all, if you can't beat 'em, join 'em! Teachers - why fight the . and mce . weather sunshme we are bound to get some day? Science teachers, isn't . · . . . it true that sunshme 1s good

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lege auditorium. T< Dr. Royal Eckert, "Pip- A· pin's" director, said he thought the show went well, c and the size of the crowd w very good for a Thursday night.·

su:~:~.s.:~ foo:ey ~::,,, '"' ~"''.-------------------•I

International Food Day will be celebrated April 23rd' as part of "Spring Week:'. Up to this· time not one student or faculty member has signed up to participate. The Ped stated in past issues that the many worlds of Grecian, French, and exotic delicacies will be part of International Food Day. How can we sample all these worldly delicacies if nobody signs up for this day? I'm sure there are many students and faculty members who would like to taste different foods from other parts of the world. The reason for the International Food Day was to give students and faculty members a chance to dress up in their traditional native costumes; cook food from their native land; and serve it to other students and faculty. "It would give the participants a sense or' pride to know that

l

Utilize the weather! (if it gets here) and don't fight those natural human responses to a beautiful spring day. No student will think Jess of you for holding class outside, or dismissing class altogether. Join them in. a fa game of frisbee or catch. out there with them! However, I leave you wi one problem - and only o You'll have to talk to t administration yourselL Maybe to persuade them to take in a game or two. We all might be surprised at how nicely it works.

Pippin finale acclaimed successful by director The closing night performance of the Peru Players' production "Pippin", after being postponed due to heavy snow and flash flooding, was presented on Thursday, March 8th, in the col-

th r ha oul Sth rr Tl

for the sou\? Art teachers spring weather makes some beautifully artistic surroundings, no? Math teachers, just think of the interesting class discussions .you could hold if you assigned students to count the passing clouds, or the buds on the branch of a tree? Faculty in general - Why not send the classes out to observe baseball and softball games? The scientific and mathematical probabilities of a homerun; the observation of the behavior and language displayed both on the field and off; the regression to child· like behavior of some, upon striking out; the history behind the construction of the diamonds; the on - field eating habits of players; the endless possibilities!

a meal that many of the students might not have had the chance to taste before," Cliff Nail said. The people who wish to participate should provide their own costumes, but if· eth Propst ............................... Managing Editor they are unable to, Food Darrell Wellman .......................... Associate Editor Services will try to supply them with one from different M.ick Osbon .................................. Photographer food companies. esi Kline ............................................ Artist . This is set up to be the ent Propst .................................. Sports Editor students' day. The reason for having the special day is to huckMittan ............................... FeatureEdjtor ( give studentsh and faculty Oeb Moore .................................. Feature Editor members a c ance to come in and have a good time ori Last ...................................... News Editor I cooking their nati'-:e dish for Linda Henley .................................. News Editor ' others to enjoy. "If we don't arold Benson ................................. News Editor get any students or faculty to cook, we will still have Inter- verett Browning .................................. Advisor national Food Day," Cliff etli Propst ........................... Advertising Manager Nail said. The Pedagogian is the sounding board of Peru State If you have any ideas Collegeand is printed 10 times a semester by PSC about a favorite exotic meal students. All letters to the editor should be typed you wish to be served, or [double-spaced and less than 300 words] and mailed to would like to participate, P.O. Box 120, Peru State College, Peru, Nebraska contact Cliff Nail, Food. Service Manager. ._llllliil_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _.,..

The Pedagoiz,ian

1


pril 6, 1979

Page3

April 6, 1979

THE PEDAGOGIAN

New cast selected Blues on; final tour Frame visits PSC campus The PSC swing choir, "This is the first time that to perform play Misty Blues, wa? on tour last the swing choir has ever

teachers, : makes for 1artistic surMath tea! of the interirussions .you IOU assigned lit the passing buds on the Faculty in .not send the ~erve base¥games? The ,.thematical i a homerun; Iii of the be~age dis,£be field and ~n to childi,some, upon l!e history beletion of the ~ on - field the

"She Stoops to Conquer", e Peru Players' final prouction of the year, wiH be resented in the College Au·torium Wednesday,' 'April th, through Saturday, pril 28th. Directed by Dr. harles Harper, the play uld best be described as an th century English medy. The cast will be as follows: ary Carnahan (Mrs Hard-. stle), Lenny Mazour (Mr ardcastle), Chuck Mittan ony), Pam Frost (Miss

Hardcastle), Mary Gail Beccard (Miss NevilleJ, Joe. Primm (1st fellow and Sir Charles), Joe Waters (2nd fellow and Diggory), Da"ve Rossell (3rd fellow and Jeremy), Mimi Cowles (Bet bouncer), Steve Dunn (Landlord), Tom Whitney (Marlow J, Ron Doeden (Hastings), Kim Sharp (1st servant), Diane (2nd servant), Susan LaMountain (3rd servant)," and Shiella Dea (Maid). Joe Waters will be the Stage Manager.

SC classes to he under the oaks While many colleges are ilding new classroom faliti<lS, Peru State College is tead going back to nature. outdoor education spealist, Dr. Vince Cyphers om the University of Norem Colorado in Greeley, sited Peru State on April 4 rough 6 to discuss with liege officials and other terested citizens the adntages of teaching tradional classes out - of - doors. "There are very few lasses which cannot be ught out - of - doors," said eru State College President r. Larry A. Tangeman. And in most cases, many asses are more successful studied in respect to nare," he said.

Cyphers presented a free public lecture on the advantages of outdoor education on Wednesday, April 4 at 7:30 p.m. in the Peru State College Fine Arts Auditorium. Cyphers w_as brought to Peru State as part of the "Visiting Celebrities Program," with the help of Dr. Tom Fitzgerald, assistant professor of physical education at Peru State College. "Cyphers' great experience and expertise in outdoor education programming will provide us with a clear understanding of outdoor education as an interdisciplinary approach to increased learning motivation for our students," said Fitzgerald.

Jarvis honored

State hand. clinic at PSC

Thursday and Friday to var- gone on tour w[thout other ious schools in-Nebraska. groups," said Miss Pamela The swing choir wH1 per- Gere, director of the choir. form at Gothenburg high ' This is a very nice first for school, Indianola Elem en- us." tary school and Republican Valley high. · The members ·of MistyW• Blues are Lori Storten- Ill becker; Mimi Cowles; , Sharon Bartles; Brenda BarJD rett; Carol Davis; Donna The Peru State College Nun; Brian Draeger; Gene Wilson; Mitch Dahmke and Wind Ensemble, under the direction of Dr. David M. Bra<l Rausch. Aback-up band is required Edris, will be on tour April 9 · for specific songs, which and 10. A pre-tour concert will be consists of Perry Biaggi; Bob Svoboda; Dee Dettmer; presented on April 8 at 3: 00 Jan Hammers; Cheryl in the college auditorium. Everyone is wercome. Baggs and Miss Gere.

d EnSemhle COncertS

~;

.. /.

A re-evaluation of goals and programs will soon take place on the Peru State College campus when educational consultant Dr. StanleyFrame visits on April 9, 10, and 11. Frame, who is a small liberal arts college specialist, will meet with heads of six academic divisions at Peru State to evaluate college programs and to determine ways in which programs may be of greater value to emerging high school graduates. Frame has been a consultant in the areas of institutional planning, program development and evaluation. He has been a consultant for small colleges throughout the country and been execu-

live director of California's Pemberton Foundation. Dr. Clyde Barrett, vice president for academic affairs at Peru State College hopes ·the visit will be an eye - opening experience for faculty and administration. Barrett cited that many times faculty members are too close to a program to evaluate Courses being offered and their relevancy to today"s students. The current educational needs and interests of students are some of the questions which will be discussed and evaluated, said Barrett. Frame will also offer suggestions on additional programs which Peru State may offer, as well as ideas that may strengthen programs to be more relevant with current student career choices.

Station returns to airways tion for the three and seven o'clock airings and show support for your campus station. · There are a variety of shows and different types of music the listener may The station is owned and choose from. The shows are operated by Peru State Col- informative and also enterlege and is a service to all taining while the music may persons interested in PSC. include Rock, Disco, Soul, Dr. Royal Eckert urges Pop; Easy Listeping and everyone to tune in the sta- Progressive Country Rock.

KPSC is back on the air six days a week, with eleven students manning the airways. The station can be found at 620 on your a.m. dial, Sunday through Friday.

""'·

W.

HOPING TO TALK THEIR WAY into your homes these four Peru Staters are not door · to - door record salesmen, but aspiring disc jockeys for the college radio station, KPSC. Arite Benson shows Sheila Dea how to man the microphone, while Renee Pappas [top right] tries out her stuff on Patty Chaney [top left] who seems to be.amused,

KPSC ON THE AIR

Peru State College faculty embers and students both onored former Peru State rofessor D. V. Jarvis, preenting him with Epsilon Pi au's Distinguished Service ward for his excellent work a craftsman, teacher and holar.

_--.i)One-act plays

Over 200 high school and junior high musicians will participate in the Peru State College Stage Band Clinic and contest on Thursday, April 5. The day-long event includes performances by guest adjudicator · Dennis Schneider, former director of the stage band of the University of Nebraska.

TIME 3:00p.m. to 5:00p.m.

SUNDAY Artiie Benson DISCO &POP

MONDAY Mick Osbon DISCO &POP

TUESDAY Kent Propst ROCK, NEWS &SPORTS

WEDNESDAY Chuck Mittan ROCK, POP, &TOP 40

THURSDAY She ilia Dea MISC. MUSIC

FRIDAY Dale Thomas ROCK &EASY LISTENING

7:00p.m. to 9:00p.m.

Patti Chaney & Rennee Pappas COUNTRYWESTERN &DISCO

Darrell Wellman BLUE GRASS &'PROGRESS. COUNTRY

Norman Parish DISCO &POP

Linda Henley SOUL& DISCO

Ron Myroup [STORIES], FACTS & MOOD MUSIC

SOMETHING NEW EACH WEEK!

?

.•••••••••••••••••••••lll!,•••••••••••••••111111 to Tf~~h~~:~~ bi~.a~~~d~~ New thermal glass Phi Beta Lambda students to he given ~~~~: ~~~ ~~i ~~~fos; ~;;~ replaces old panes tour Dallas industries Dr. Royal Eckert's Direc- school categories. 0

.ng class will present six ne-act plays to the public on uesday through Thursday, he first week in May. "Box and Cox", a comedy, ill be directed by Pam rost, "Marguerite", a ama, wilt be directed by eve Dunn. "Post Cards", a mantic comedy, will be irected by Becky Young. 'At the Hour of Our Death", tragedy, will be directed by on Doeden. And "Gift of the agi", a comedy/drama, ill be directed by Aaror. B. arson. The various sites for these e-act plays are the college uditorium, the Student Cenr Fishbowl, the Diddle ourt of the Fine Arts Buildg and the Neil Ballroom.

Dr. Gil Wilson, direc.tor of music activities at Peru State College said a free concert by the Peru State College Stage Band will be presented at 4:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium. The ensemble is conducted by Dr. David Edris witli featured soloist Dennis Schneider. "We're tremendously pleased that over 15 schools from Southeast Nebraska are taking part in the clinic and contest," said Wilson. Students will not only perform in a judged concert situation, but will have an opportunity to work and hear comments from the judges, he said.

New windows of thermal pane ·glass have replaced almost 15 percent of the PSC education building's 206 windows, according to Bill Reeves, superintendent of building and grounds. The windows, described by Reeves as being "more or less like storm windows designed for energy-saving purposes," were purchased from Element Control of Oklahoma. The college had previously purchased thermal windows from the same company for the library and science building, Reeves said. Installation of the windows was contracted to L. R. Rasmussen of Omaha. Reeves said Rasmussen has

yet to give the college an Phi Beta Lambda business counting, business education idea of when the job will be fraternity students at Peru and_ role playing interview finished, but Reeves expects State College will soon be situations. The trip was an estimated completion traveling. sponsored by Phi Beta date from the contractor Lambda and no college funds within two weeks. Twelve students partici- were used. According to Reeves, in- pated in a business contest On April 4 through 8, Phi formation concerning the on March 28 through 30 at Beta Lambda is also sponamount of Rasmussen's in- Scottsbluff Junior College soring a business and indusstallation bid and the cost of along with other business try trip to Dallas. Thirty the windows q.re the respon- students from throughout the Peru State College students sibility of Dr. Mike Stewart, state. Peru State College toured industries in the vice president of adminis- faculty sponsor, Jack.Hamil- Dallas area to gain added tration, who was not avail- ton, said the students com- perspective on plant operable for comment. peted in a number of busi- ation, said Russ Beldin, Peru The :ducation building is ness categories' including State College faculty the third on campus to business administration, ac- sponsor. undergo a c.hange to the·*·* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * thermal wmdows, but ·. Reeves was uncertain whether other campus facilities ~rl would undergo the energysaving rennovation. ******* ********

v0 te A.

•1 11th.'

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,Page 4

Track teams compete Red Grovert meet ®

\Vas unab.le to rnake the

finals in the discus because her best toss was nuUified due lo a error. Bev Elk Creek placed fifth in the two mile run with a time of 14:23.8. Bev competed in the 880 also but failed to place. Karen Mostrom, Ceresco, barely missed placing in the high jump, and.Rita Adams, Omaha, was a strong compe-

titor in the Jong jump and the · 100-yard dash, according to women's Track Coach Shari Hoelker. Jn lhe fnen's competition, Troy Goleman was the onlv squadsman to place by ear~­ ing ii fourth in the shot. Goleman is still below the distances he has thrown in the past, and men's Track CQ11ch Dr. Erv Pitts expects him to The 440 tcarn of Alvin Holder, Norm Parrish, Curtis Pruitt and Joe Waters were ·'sure to place" unU a dropped baton on the last leg slowed them down. Mike Bird of Falls Citv thmv the discus extremely well, according to Pitts, and is expected to s.core points for the Bobcats.as the season progresses. Mike Larsen, Harlan, la., has great potential in the shot, he add~d.

--··

THE 1979 BOBKiTTEN SOFTBALL TEAM and coaches [ Fnll!t row, left UJ : Fr:rncine are [top, left to right]: Coach Pat Gilbert, Tami Coleman, Tri~gs, Whip Wilson., Debbie Cr~_ig, ~lizaheth Wa Leda Peterson, Jackie Nixon, Renae Cheney, Mary Juhe Brockhaus, Julie Hartman, 'C:arol Hrn(1y

h T

McConnaughay, Rhonda Wright, Faye Woods, Shelley Catlett. .. . McAdams, Laura Pollman, Betty Hindman, Karen The 'Kittens record now slands at 1-:l and thell' n Lechner, Nancy Parker and Becky Graham. home game is scheduled for April 18 against Coliege of~ Mary.

n Jl

Majors Hall fund drive has begun Anew fund drive project to purchase Majors Hall at Peru State College had its kick-off .with over 30 area chairpersons 'and fund-· raisers attending a dinner meeting on Tuesday, March 20, on the Peru State campus. Peru State College President Dr. Larry Tangeman addressed the group and explained that Majors Hall, a little used dormitory, is an integral part of Peru State's new physicar education center. That center, now under construction, would have showers, lockers and health center facilities in the adjacent Majors Hall. However, renovation of Majors Hall, using designated state funds, cannot begin until the dormitory is purchased from the bondholders at a cost of $300,000.

"Our goal for the drive is set at $300,000," said Tangeman, who added that the dormitory could play an important part in the educational, cultural and recreational activities of citizens throughout Southeastern Nebraska.

and the new physical education center will allow Peru State College to improve its service to the people of this area," he said. Athletic and intramural activities are high on the list of needs to be served. The new center will include three bll'Sketball courts and an indoor track. Also under construction is a swimming pool. These facilities will enable the college to host a variety of athletic tournaments and intramural activities. In addition, the center and Majors Hall will allow Peru State College an opportunity to schedule physical education and recreation, classes at an improved level, LB 549 instructs Peru State to continue its Well Child Clinic for Southeast Nebraskans, and also provides an appropriation for a health center. Majors Hall would be renovated into a health center once private money has been raised to purchase it from the bond holders. Peru would also be in a· better position to host con.I ferences and to serve as a conference center once Majors Hall has been renovated. The new center with

adjacent lodging and auxilc varied topics as energy, iary services would be ideal agriculture and the stock A for communities in South- · market. man eastern Nebraska who would The added space for seatties be encouraged to utilize the ing and performance will Stat improved facilities of the allow area communities an "Shi college. opportunity to sponsor culApri tural events, band and Di Majors Hall is also in a choral competitions, art exHar natural setting to serve as a hibitions, and other arts fesves center for outdoor education. tivals. It would also enhance stud The center with adjacent the college's ability to host p.m lodging and with woods and the annual Festival of a lege fields nearby would be an Thousand Oaks. w Majors Hall campaign 1deal facility for preparing smi1 college students in outdoor chairman, Dr. A. 0. Gigstad · Stoo education and recreation of Nebraska City, has named careers. Some colleges have over 30 workers to help with felt so strongly about the the fund drive. Also local importance of outdoor edu- businessmen, bankers, and cation that as part of the college administrators are graduation requirement, all involved in the drive. students must have had insaid thecapital plan calls struction and experience in forGigstad a one-time pri'~ vate investment over a three the out - of - doors. As - youth hostel, the year period in the am\mnt of P' , center would serve· the grow- $300,000. ·once the state has ing number of outdoor enthu- clear title to the building, ~ siasts who are seeking mo- renovation monies are avail~~~r. ~ dest accommodations as ~~~~~~ they hike, bike, paddle, swim or ski through the area. * And in an effort to better placed in a Book of Honor to attract business and indus- be displayed in the foyer of Pre~i"'dent\ def.; i:Y cent try to Southeast Nebraska, the new building. Gifts from the center and Majors Hall $5,000 or more will be recog- 1<1:::====~===~====~====:111 perc but t would enable the college to nized with engravings and ues in the bui · . host· · · perc

SUMME

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said. THE 1979 BOB~ BASEBALL TEAM -~l~d Coach are [top, left (.! right!: Mike Hamilton, Jeff Frields, Bob Parsley, Don Hardekopf, · Kevin Niday, Mark Johnson, Tim Alvis and Head Coach Terry Gilliland. . [Front, left to right] : J.T. Walsh, Steve Medinger, Steve Gibson, Tom Milke, Gary Parsley, Greg Sanders an.d Ken Denning. The 'Cats '"' have gotten off to a slow j season and now hold an J l ()..3 record. ...,/

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April 8 BELLEVUE COLLEGE l p.m. . Apnl ~1 - . DOANE COLLEGE 1 p.m, April 16 -DOANE COLLEGE 1 p.m April 18 TARKIO COLLEGE 1 p. April 19 NEBR. WESLEY AN p.m. April 23 WAYNE STATE 1 p.m. April 24 Doane College 1 p.m. April 28 St te 2 .m.

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~The Pedagog!!!!.B.bcais· Issue 7

Peru State College, Peru, Ne. 68421

Primm - Mittan Senate officers Elections for the 1979-80 Peru State College Student enate were held on April 10 nd 11. Results were of1cially . announced by the enate office on April 12. fficers and representatives Joe Primm, freshman from Cedar Bluffs President; Chuck Mittan, freshman from Hastings hilarious," may have been Pam Frost's comment to Vice President; Jeff Frields, Tom Whitney, above. However, both Pam and Tqm are freshman from East Alton, members in the cast of the Peru Players' final Illinois - Clayburn-Mathews production of the year, "She Stoops to Conquer." representative; Daniel C. Todd, senior from MurrayDelzell representative; Cindy Potter, sophomore from Nebraska City Morgan representative; and ·a w~itten Senators-at-large, Kathy Fleming, freshman from A classic comedy of ro- held during "Spring Week" Omaha, Sherry Biere, mance and mistaken identi- on the Peru State Campus. sophomore from Auburn, ties comes to life on the Peru The production also conState College stage during cludes the 70th season for the ~lus "She Stoops to Conquer", Peru State Players. April 25-28. "Even though the play was Directed by Dr. Charles Harper, the production invol- written nearly 300 years ago, ves 19 Peru State drama there's still a challenge in studerits. Curtain time is 8 making the show playable p.m. at the Peru State Col- ·for today's audience," said Harper. And elaborate coslege Auditorium. Carmen Gerstenschlager Written by Oliver Gold- tumes and sets have been smith in the 1700's, "She developed by the production has been appointed ResiStoops to Conquer" will be crews for visual excitement. dence Hall Director at Morgan for the 1979-80 academic year, according to Residence ······················································· Life Director David Eaton. Ms Gerstenschlager will replace Mrs Kathy Larsen, who plans .to graduate this May. Eaton said the openings for Residence Assistants at by Deb Moore. If the college is unable to Morgan would nor be filled Peru State students will collect a defaulted loan (de- until April 26, which would .not be affected by federal fi!Jed as any loan with at allow time for interviews plans to cut government least one payment 180 days with the applicants. funds for student loans, ac- past due), it is turned over to Ms. Gerstenschlager will cording to Financial Aids a profes~ional . collection be added to the committee Director Don Miller. agency, Miller said. interviewing the prospective PSC cut their student Joan "The agency's fee is one- RA's; other members are Mrs Larsen, , default rate from 19.7 per- third of w~atever .they col- Eaton, cent in June 1978, to lS.3 lect. Anythmg that 1t costs to Nicholas- Pate Hall Director Ralph Blevins, Clayburn ~~~•percent in December, 1978 , collect on a_ defaulted l,oan but their goal is a five or six the collection agency s fee, Mathews Hall Director Deb percent default rate, Miller for example - may be .Jackson, and Delzell Hall said. "Nineteen percent is legally added to the amount Director John Walker. Five candidates for the mm!lfbad," he said, "and we're due on the loan, but we not proud of it. However, the haven't done this," Miller Morgan Hall director's posicollege llas increased its ef- said. This means that the tion were interviewed, Eaton forts to reduce lhe default amount chqrged by the said, by the hall directors' rate and, based on the al- agency is lost to the loan committee and by a second ready demonstrated im- fund and decreases the loan committee of Morgan Hall provement, it is very unlike- money available · to PSC Residence Assistants. 'Quali·1y that we would be in danger students, he said. ties they looked for in the of losing federal support for According to Miller, loans interviewees were leaderthe student loan program." . not collected by the agency ship, maturity, previous exMiller said the key to are turned over to the U.S. perience as hall director or , >PSC's decreasing default Department of Justice to be RA, and the ability ioo comrate is an additional clerical handled by the Attorney municate with other students, Eaton said. staff member hired in June General and the FBI. Miller said he believes the · Ms Gerstenschlager, pre51978. The staff member i~ responsible not only for initi- government's threat to cut sently a Residence Assistant 'ating collection procedures funding was directed at lar- at Morgan, will be a senior on defaulted loans, Miller ger universities and col- next year and is majoring in . aid, but also for helping leges; where the default rate special education. She will ' revent loan defaults by .on student loans is some- be reimbursed as a hall ending reminders indicat- times 'as high as 50 to 60 director with free room and percent. board and $120 a month, g when·payment is due.

Peru players final show comedy

1700's

Terri Rhinehart, freshman from Nebraska City, Renee Pappas, junior from Lincoln. "Thirty percent of the student body turned out to vote," said Patti George. "This was our best turnout yet for elections." Primm and Mittan received 113 ·votes and their opposition tallied 79 votes. "Bob and Craig gave us a run for our money," said Primm. "We're glad about the numbeRJ'{)f people who turned out for the election · because enthusiasm is what this place needs." - "I'm glad we won and I'm glad we had the debate, I feel it was really helpful," Mittan said. "I want to try to get a yearly debate between the presidential and vice presidential candidates."

New director PSSS elects selected for

only

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may not effect PSC

new officers New officers were elected at the April 2 meeting of the Peru State Social Science Society and scholarship applications were handed out to eligible members. The officers for the coming year are: Traca Alley, president; Sherry Bi ere, vice-president; Ra! ph Blevins, secretary treasurer; and Kathy Rogge, historian. Applications for the A. B. Clayburn Memorial Award and the Janet Gauze! Scholarship were distributed and any non-member who would like to apply is asked to contact Dr. Schottenhamel, the group's

April 27, 1979

Festival of Oaks June 11 · July 15 Twenty-five concerts will be performed during this summer's Festival of a Thousand Oaks at Peru State College. And over 25 guest artists from orchestras around the country will perform in concerts scheduled in the Peru State College Auditorium and Fine Arts Auditorium. The Festival will be held from June 11 through July 15. Mary Ruth Wilson, director of continuing education at Peru State College said that in order for the quality of the Festival to continue, it's important that Nebraskans continue to contribute to the Festival. "We're seeking both large and small donations to help support the 1979 season," said Wilson. And a great number. of people will be learning about the Festival when a Nebraska Educational Television program taped last

summer is aired un. station, in 15 major cities throughout the country, said Wilson. A fund drive for the Festival is currently in progress, she said. And donors contributing $100 or· more will receive two season passes to attend all scheduled concerts. Student solo and ensemble concerts will be performed on Wednesdays and Thursdays from June 11 through July 15 and chamber music concerts with Festival faculty and guest artist will be held on Fridays at 8 p.m. On Saturdays during the Festival Orchestra and Nebraska Sinfonia will perform with featured guest artist. And at 4 p.m. on Sundays chamber music will be performed by the Nebraska Sinfonia and guest soloists. All programs will include music of many different periods and styles.

Ensemble concert to Benefit Majors by Lori Last A Benefit Concert will be presented May 2, at 8:00 p.m. with the proceeds going to the Majors Hall fund. The concert in the college auditorium will be given by the Peru State College Wind Ensemble, under the direction of Dr. David M. Edris. Tickets costing $1.00 will be sold by the Athletic Department and band members. "The goal is to reach $1,000,'' says Edris. "If we could add $1,000 to the fund, it would be that much better. It is ood to show that the

music and athletic departments can work together as a group." The proceeds will be used to help repair Majors Hall, add a health center, locker rooms and classrooms within the hall. To add to the program the conducting class, Dr. Gilbert E. Wilson instructor, will conduct songs played by the wind ensemble. The student conductors include: Bettye Daniels, Dee Dettmer, Lori Stortenbecker, Rhonda Frank, Keith Rippe, Sharon Bartles. and Perry Biaggi.

PREPARING FOR THEIR LAST CONCERT the Peru State Wind Ensemble will be giving a benefit concert for the Majors Hall Fund Drive on Wednesday. Tickets for the concert are being sold by the music and athletic departments, and $1,000 is the goal.


Page2

TIIE PEDAGOGJAN

ann.ouncements . ls ~~ . ,e·d·t z orza

Editorials on this page do not ·necessarily .reflect the opinions of the staff of The Pedagogian.

f

Tryouts for cheerleader

. ~being held

EXCUSE ME ••

~ Try-outs for the 1979-80 ...,..._-'\..:!o=Peru State football cheerleaders have been announced by sponsor Shari Hoelker. All interested students must attend two practice sessions on April 20 artd 26 at .4:30. These practices will be located on the south side of the cafeteria. Try-outs will then be on Aptjl 'l:l at 3:30. For more information r Jntact Ms. Hoelker.

by~et~:Propst able lo represent 700+ Congratulations to all of students equally. You the new Senate members! haven't won a popularity Remember-you represent contest. You've won a us, so we'll keep an eye on chance to prove you can you! . . effectively do the job. To Cra~g Martmosky and I am taking this opBob Davis - I, and many portunity to ask the new others were very impressed senate to make one imwith your ideas and views. I mediate amendment to their hope you wil~ offer them to constitution. The forum, held the senate and work· faith- for the first time this year fully with them. If this can should be made mandator~ effectively be done, there for all future elections. And will have-n'onestly been no it should be held BEFORE losers at all. . the voting polls are opened. To Joe Primm and Chuck Although .it may not have Mittan, I wish you good luck. altered the outcome some You certainly have your who had voted on Tuesday eth Propst. ........................ , ..... Managing Editor w?rk cut out for you, and it may have felt differently Lori Last . . . . . . . . ......................... Associate Editor will be no easy task. As you following the forum Wed- Mick Osbon ............ ·,-" .. , ................ Photographer know, along with the fun, nesday. It was an excellent games and prestige goes the opportunity to get to know esi Kline ............................................ Artist respqnsibi:lities of leader- the candidates and find out ent Propst : . ................................ Sports Editor ship'. tairness:;;;hard work, how they felt about campus lots of .time; •energy, issues. I do hope we see it buck Mittan ............................... Feature Edjtor Deb Moore .................................. Feature Editor disappointments and being again and again. Darrell Wellman· .............................. News Editor Linda Henley .................................. News Editor Damaged Grass Replaced arold ..... Benson.. .. . .. .. . .. . .. . .. .. . . ......... News Editor by Lori Last A mixture of blue-grass, v~rett Bro~ning .................................. Advisor Damaged grass on the rye grass and canary grass quadrangle between the Fine was planted in designated eth Propst ........................... Advertising Manager Arts building and gym- areas, and Cox said he hoped The Pedagogian is the sounding board of Peru Statenasium has been replant~ it would look nice for comColll!_ge and is printed 10 times a semester by PSC to brighten the appearance mencement exercises. students. All letters to the editor should be typed of the college, according to "We want the campus to (double-spaced and less than 300 words] and mailed to Chalmer Cox, gr9unds give a nice impression of our P.O. Box 120, · Peru State College, Peru, Nebraska director at Peru State. college," said Cox.

The Pedagogian

·.Let.fers t<>: the Editor

App()i_~tme~t ~hallenged TO TIIE STUDENT BODY: Last W,ednesday elections were held for Student · Senate officers and senators. There was a tie for Senat9r-at-Large between myself and Tina Gault. In an ·election where a tie results there are three alternatives possible for determining the outcome of the tie. The first possibility is to allow both parties to hold the position. If this is not a conceivable possibility a revote can be held; or, as stipulated in Peru's Student Senate constitution, a politkal committee: from.the Senate can choose between the.tied parties.'.· This alternative is in theory an adequate means of breaking the tie. I say in theory because unless certain factors are present this method becomes a very subjective means of breaking the tie. The factors that must be present are an unbiased committee, knowledge of both persons' qualifications and a means of weighing one person's qualifications against another's. When I ·asked Tim Pethoud how the five member committee chose Tina Gault I was told it was each person's "own preference". It is obvious that the committee was lacking in the essential factors to make this decision since I was never told of their voting or asked for my qualifications. I do not know Tina Gault personally and in no way am questioning her qualifications to serve as a Senator -At- Large. What I am concerned with is the means by which the tie between us was. broken. I feel that a revote is necessary at this time because of my doubts about the committee. Whether the outcome of the revote is the same as the committee decision or not, is unimportant. What is important is that a precedent is set for future ties. It is the Student Senate's responsibility to serve the student body as effectively and fairly as they can. This means taking the time and effort to have a rev9te in the case of a tie or at the very leiist to have an adequately qualified and prepared cor!imittee to choose between the tied parties. · RENEE WRIGHT

EDITORIAL COMMENT: The Army's top personnel officer has informed Congress that a return to the draft is inevitable. According to Lt. Gen. Robert B. Yerks the declining size of the reserve and increasing difficulty recruiting men and women into the active force leave the nation with no other choice. "The only question," says Lt.· Gen. Yerks, "is when.'' Until recently such military views were only expressed off the record but increasing Congressional support for registration and the draft- has had a dramatic effect on the Pentagon's position. As recently as December 28th the official Pentagon position was that the all volunteer armed services were in satisfactory condition. But the changing political climate.has encouraged .military's top officials to reverse their prevlq · " . . Oppq~~nts to:i:~gist . . . . l).!i',~~e'.~~ft have.called for nationwide, protests))Il' April. SOth. A· brµad based coalition including the American Civil Liberties Union, the Students for a Libertarian Society, and the United States Students Association will be holding an 'informative rally' on the steps of the Capitol Building in Washington D.C. at twelve noon on April 30th. The United States Students Association is already distributing buttons calling on youth to "Register to Vote: Don't Vote to Register." The Students for a Libertarian Society has charged that: In the hundreds of pages of Congressional testimony on the draft, not one Representative- either for or against conscription - makes any real effort to justify the global commitmen.ts that make 2.1 million armed services necessary in peacetime. The SLS, a California based organization, is holding· a .s.e.ries. 9£ .n.e:ws conferences in major cities and is

organizing a national resistance movement on college campuses. The Friends Committee on National Legislation has established a Committee Against Registration and Draft which will help coordinate the national lobbying effort in Washington, The Director of the Committee on Militarism in Education charges that our alleged need for more manpower is part of the same 'crackpot realism' that led us into Viet Nam. According to Dr. Robert I. Rhodes, this 'need' rests on a series of dubious premises: If the Russians start a conventional war in Europe; if it doesn't quickly escalate into a nuclear war; if NATO airfields and ports are not destroyed in the opening battles; and if we .can build an enormous naval fleet that does not now exist, then the million men stationed in the United States will be useful in the next war. Since these premises are clearly absurd, Dr. Rhodes believes that the new call for registration and the draft will increase the power of the Pentagon and cold war tensions, and recreate the bitter campus protests that existed in the late '60's and early '70's but will make no positive contribution to our national &ecurity. Persons and groups wishing to participate in the resistance 'to registration and the draft should contact the following organizations. United States Student Association 1028 Connecticut Ave . ./1300 N.W. Washington, D.C. 20036 Committee Against Registration and Draft 100 Maryland Ave. Washington, D.C .· .. ·

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Dear Editor: Abrief plea for a response. The race for Senator-atLarge in this year's Student Senate elections ended in a tie. According to constitution the winner was to be chosen by a special committee. Members of this committee did not feel they were quali· fied to make the decision since they knew so little about each of the two candidates. It appears that the rule

forcing the committee, instead of the students, to render a decision was established long ago and was possibly effective then, but has since become outdated. Rules that linger on long past their usefulness can cause more problems than they can solve. I wanted to take the time to point this out to all concerned. Thank you for the privilege Dave Gray

I would like to take this opportunity to ~ongratulate

Joe Primm and Chuck Mittan on their election as Student Senate President and Vice president, respec: tively. Additionally, I would .like to express my sincere appreciation to those who supported Craig Marinosky and me during our candidacy. The competition has ended. It is now time for all of us to work together for the benefit of the PSC student body. I'm certain Craig joins me in pledging total support to Joe and Chuck. BOB DAVIS

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DAY CARE CENTER There have been many inquiries concerning the possibility of a day care center in Peru. If sufficient interest is generated a day care center can be established. If you are interested, please return the following information by May 1, 1979 to: Virginia Miller Health Center Peru State College 872-3815 Ext. 229

Sta

Number and ages of children Hours needing c a r e - - - - - - - - - - Parents name _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

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THE PEDAGOGIAN

Page3

Election forum held; candidate~ debate Student Hie for liault. In re three !tome of mties to ~ibil­ ~ Peru's

ittee;

~eS.:·· liean8 of seertain a very ~that

t, knowireans of l!IOther's. member 1115 each lhat the rtomake leting or tno way 1Senator ireans by 14 that a ., doubts e of the II" not, is l!edent is 1rVe the llfi. This fein the

THE GHOST OF CHRISTMAS PAST is haunting the Fine Arts building in the form of a student sculpture by Diana Rieschick. The sculpture is just one of the many • now displayed in the All-Student Juried Exhibition.

indent works on exhibit Diddel exhibition court An All - Student Juried ibition of works by Peru . te College students is now ing shown through April 27 the Fine Arts Building on

and other mixed media works are included in the exhibition. "The juried exhibition provides students with an idea of what is actually involved to enter an . mpus. Over 50 pieces in- exhibition - competition," ( µding photographs, said Paul Fell; instructor in onzes, drawings, acrylics art at Peru State.

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Five Peru State College dents got a taste of prosional television when ' ey appeared on Nebraska ucational Television's . uction of "A College ture From Biology to uegrass." The half-hour program sented by the Nebraska te College System incluPeru State students rry Biaggi, Humboldt; · e Ellis, Fremont; Dawn mmle, Auburn· Bob

Svoboda, Seward;,and Becki Young, Peru. The program was designed for high school students and their parents and provided information about college life and the value of a college education. An artist, industrial arts student, teacher and musician were portrayed in the program which was aired on Nebraska Educational Television on Wednesday, April 18 at 8:30 p.m.

nouncements are at the Bookstore~

JP's LOUNGE Opening MAY 1st Monday .. Friday: 3 to 12 midnite · Saturday: 1 to l a.m.· New owner's John & Phyllis Patterson

Time is Short oi:n the Peru State Social ·•

~ience ·Societ

Now!

Contact Tr aca Alley or Sherry Bi ere

Candidates for Student Senate president and vice president fielded questions from fellow students in an open forum held April 11, during convo period in the Bob Inn. · Ou t -g o i n g s e n a t e President Kirk Ochs introduced Craig Martinosky and running mate Bob Davl·s, and Joe Pri·mm and partner. Chuck Mittan, president and vice presidential candidates, respectively. Introductions Were followed by Openl·ng statements and then the question and answer session· began. Martinosky, in his initial comments listed his . priorities ·as: keeping the students well informed as to what the senate was doing for them and to keep an open ear to all who needed his help. Davis sighted more specifically the attendence policyofonefacultymember he felt unfair, the new housing policy; which he urged students to refuse to sign and differences between student and faculty rates for lunch tickets and on-campus housing annajor issues he was concerned with. Mittan in his opening comments for himself and Primm .said they had both enjoyed the past year of work on the senate. He also commented any changes made must be gradual and consistent, not radical. Echoeing this concern Primm said that he felt the campus, the administration

-Gameroom remodeled The gameroom in the Student Center should re-open any time with the remodeling and repainting to be completed soon, according to Patti George, director of student activities. The room has been repainted yellow and tan to replace the circular pattern. There are four eleetronic machines in working order (three of them pinball machines). The foosball, pool and air hockey tables have been revamped and should be in working (!ondition. Ms. George said she Mt that it was aoout time to get the gameroom functional to better serve the students. "Broken down machines and soiled tables are not the way to please PSC students who wish to spend time in the room," she added: Patti would like to remind students that they can purchase T-shirts from the Student Sena_te for $3.50 each and . reminds everyone to hurry because there is a limited number of shirts on hand. Plans for the future include the purchase of a new television for the TV room.

and southeastern Nebraska are very conservative. He said that changes would be made, but slow and easily. Both groups stated that the senate needed to be made more visible to the campus by changing meeting times and places. Student money would be used, according to Primm for an out-foor. concert with a "big time" band. He also said they would try to get more movies and more activities scheduled during theweek. Davis anfaipated no problems in \\'.Orking with the adminisfration and other organizations due to his past experience in the financial aids department and as a residence hall director. Elaborating on the housing contract, Davis felt that students should not have to sign the contract for an entire academic year, as many students become el.igibletoliveoffcampus.ot fmd off-campus housmg between semesters. Mr Davis also stated that he was for lowering the student programs fee (which no\Y stands at $35). He felt that students should be charged individually, as he questioned charging a set rate for all, when some do not attend the activities. After a number of further questions the forum was stopped due to lack of time. Win or lose, both sefs of candidates cited · a willingness to participate with the senate for 'the coming year.

Pledge Class Holds Contest The Sigma Beta Chi pledge class sponsored a keg toss and wristwrestling competition April 22 on the Peru softball field. All proceeds went to the Nebraska Heart Fund.

by kent propst

Five tracksters place in Maryville tourney Five athletes from Peru State placed in the Northwest Missouri State Invitational track meet at Mary" ville on April 7'· The women'& team placed fifth out of eight teams entered. Desi Kline, senior from Malvern, la., saw her meet record in .the javelin fall but earned another meet record. Kline set a school and meet record in the discus with a toss of 125' 1h, but her l!Y78 javelin mark fell. She did not place in the javelin this year. Barb Rolf, senior from Albion, placed second in the discus behind Kline. Barb threw the disc 120' 3. She

placed fourth in the javelin with a fling of 108' 8". Karen Mostrom, freshman · from <C:eresco, placed, fourth in the high jump with a leap of 5' 1. Mostrom, Kline and Rolf all earned the right to · the reg1ona . 1tourcompetem nament in Wichita in May. Mike .Bird was the high placer for the men's track team with a fourth in the .discus. Bird, a sophomore from Falls City, threw 138' 5". Keith McKim, freshman from Humboldt, was the only other B.obcat to place. McKim high jumped 6' 2.

R0 lf, Mos.trom p l ace,· ' two recordS bro ken Barb Rolf and Karen Mostrom both placed in two events in the Wayne State Invitational track and field meet at Wayne, April 19. Both Rolf and Mostrom established Peru State records during the meet. Rolf came away with first place in the javelin with a throw of 112'2. Rolf placed

third in the discus with a schoolrecordtoss.ofl27'1%. She owred the .old -record with a 1978 toss of 127'. Mostrom did a career-best high jump of 5'4 to establish a Peru State record. She placed third in that event. Mostrom placed sixth in the javelin, an event new to her, with a fling of 96' 1/2.

Keith McKim of Humboldt became the first man in five years to break a Peru State College record in track and field. McKim high jumped 6'6 to earn first place at the Wayne State College Invitational on April 19. McKim, the son of Mr and Mrs Orval McKim, has been one of the most cons!stent

scorers for the Bobcats this track seaso:i. McKim was also a regular on the Peru State basketball team. McKim broke the old high jump record of 6'3, set in 1971 by Nate Parks of Cincinnati, Ohio. The last Peru State record to fall was in 1974 when Ron Storant of DuBois set a record in the 3-mile run.

MCKi m hreak-S re CO r d with 6'6" high jump

. . "I COULD GET FRESH!" is written in the eyes of Chuck Mittan [front right] as fellow Peru Players Mary Gail Beccard and Lenny Mazour seem to reply, "You could .get. lost!" AU three are .mem~e.r~.in .the .c.a.st .o.£ .the J>lay which ends tomorrow night.


fage4 ·

THE PEDAGOGIAN

Baseball schedule altered due to inclement weather

I

DESPITE v. THE SEEMINGLY UN .RACEFUL FORM, this hit by senior Mark Johnson resulted in a homerun for the 'Cats who went on to defeat their opp9nents, the Tarkio Owls. Johnson was third in the nation last year in home run averages with·atotal of ten. ·

;Peru splits opener The Peru State b;iseball team notched its first win of the season with a ·5-2 win over Bellevue College in Peru, Sunday, April 8. The Bobcats dropped a 6-3 decision in the opening game of the doubleheader. In the opening game, Bellevue scored four runs in the first inning and withstood a three-run rally by Peru in the fifth to register the 6-3 decision. The Bruins. scored four unearned runs in an error-filled game. Kevin Niday, Wymore, took the loss for Peru. The sophomore pitcher was re-

The Peru State softball team split a doubleheader · with the College of St. Mary to keep the Bobkittens at .500. Coach Pat Gilbert's squad is now 4-4 with. six games remaining.

Mary Mcconnaughey took the loss in the .11 ·5 second game. Mcconnaughey owns a l ·3 record. She allowed siX runs over two innings before

March 29 was trimmed to one game due to the cold, with Peru dropping a 19-14 slugfest. · A scheduled doubleheader with Concordia, set for April 1, was postponed due to bad weather, and one game was eventually played on April 5. That game was halted after nine innings with the score at 5-5 and the wind chill index at-5. Tarkio College was to visit for a doubleheader April 4, but again ·bad weather forced the game to be called off.

Bruins sweep doubleheader against host Peru_ squad Peru State dropped a pair of baseball games to Belle. vue College on Monday, April 16. The visiting Bruins escaped with 12-11 and 6-5 wins over the Bobcats for their fifth win in six games with Peru. · In the opener, Peru State hit six home runs compared to only one for Belleuve, but the Bruins had more baserunners. Steve Medinger was the starting pitcher for Peru and smashed two home runs as did Tim Alvis, catcher. With two outs in the last

lieved by Bob Hruby in the sixth inning. Tim Alvis, Woodbine, Ia., Greg Sanders, Hammond, Ind., and Mark Johnson, Columbus, Ohio, all hit doubles for Peru. 1Don Hardekopf pitched a complete game in the second contest. The senior from Plattsmouth struck out five · batters enroute to his first win of the season~ Mark Johnson and Steve Medinger, Alma, were the big batters in the game. Johnson swatted two doubles· and Medinger a double with The Peru State baseball two runs-batted-in. team continues to improve after logging 4-3 and 8-0 wins over DOllne College in Peru Wednesday, April 11. Peru raised its record to 3-4-1.

inning and. Bellevue on top 12-9, Alvis and Jeff Schiebur

hit back - to - back homers but John Donahue, also netted a home run. Don Hardekopf was the relief pitcher in both games and took both loss_es... Schiebur was the starting pitcher in the second game. The contest went an extra inning as the score stood at 5-5 after the regulation seven innings were completed, and Bellevue earned the win with a late run. Greg Sanders managed Peru's lone home run.

Doane falls twice

Kitten's Record 4-4 after split with CSM

Peru won the opener by a score of 8-5. Elizabeth Walsh pitched the win and upped her record to 3-1. Walsh limited· the St. Mary's Flames to one hit over 51i2 innings, and reliever Lou Ann Williamson held them to two hits over the remainder.

The Peru State baseball team has beeJil having a difficult time getting baseball games under its belt 'in the early season. Bad weather has wreaked havoc on the Bobcats' schedule. As of April 5, the Bobcats were to• have played eight games instead of four. The March 27 doubleheader with Bellevue was postponed but was played on March 30, with Peru losing both contests. A scheduled doubleheader with the University of South Dakota - Springfield on

being relieved by Rhonda Wright, who allowed five runs over the remaining five innings. Whip Wilson continued to hit the ball well for Peru. Wilson pounded out two hits including a double and a triple against CSM. Wilson owns a sparkling .536 batting average including three home·runs and 18 RB I's. Fran Calanni tallied three hits in six at-bats against St. Mary's to up her batting average to .459 for the year. NaHcy Parker had three hits including a pair of doubles against St. Mary's. Parker is batting .391 for the season. Laura Pollman is batting .3:33 for the year.

. The Bobcats a~e showi~g .s1~ns of developmg a p1tchmg corps to _complement the proven battmg power of the team. In the opener Steve Medinger pitched the entire game for Peru. The senior from Alflla also blasted a h~m: run to, provide the wmnmg margm. - Kevin Niday, sophomore outfielder from Wymore, tallied a nome run and Mark Johnson, first baseman from Columbus, Ohio, notched a pair of doubles. Jeff Schiebur, a sophomore from Sterling, made his first a earance ever for

the Bobcats a rousing success,. Schiebur pitched the 8-0 win and allowed only two hits in his five - inning appearance while striking out four with no walks. Gary Parsley, junior from Hampton, relieved him for two innings and did not allow a hit. Mark Johnson and Greg Sanders both hit home runs for Peru. Mark Johnson is the leading batter for the Bobcats thus far with .416 batting average. Johnson has ten hits, including six doubles and a home run, in 24 at-bats. Greg Sanders, senior shortstop from Hammond, Ind., is batting .409, while Kevin Niday is batting .291 with three home runs and a team-high five stolen bases. Steve Medinger is batting .259 with three home runs and a team-hi h 11 RBJ's.

a

Bobkittens The Peru State Bobkittens remained l ·3 in softball after a pair of home games were called due to bad weather. The Bobkittens' 1-3 record. includes a split with Creighton University and a pair of losses to powerful Wayne State. Wayne tripped Peru 10-1 and 14-10' March 30 while Peru whipped Creighton 5-2 before falling 4-2 in the second game of the doubleheader on March 31. Whip Wilson, junior from Oakland. Ia., was the leading

batter for the Bobkittens as expected. Wilson was seven for 12 at the plate including a double, two triples and a home run. She leads Peru with three steals and five runs batted in <RBI's). Elizabeth Walsh, sophomore from Gretna, had pitched the only win for. Peru. She allowed 17 hits over 15 1/z innings and allowed no extra - base hits. Mary McConnaughey of Peru pas an 0-2 record with 22 hits allowed _in 12 i11nings, .

"MAYBE IF I MAKE A FACE SHE'LL MISS the ball," could have been the thought racing through LouAnn "Rip" Williamson's mind as she tossed the ball across the plate. Whatever the thought the 'Kittens continue to slug through a good season of softball this spring.

am

KEEPING HIS EYE ON THE BALL is Bobcat John -Donahue, who scored not a run but a hit off of this bunt. The ball eventually sailed around the backstop and hit the camera of photographer Mick Osbon. No damage was done and no injuries resulted from the incident.

'Cats defeat Tarkio Owls;

Lose two to Wesleyan. easo1 xcell The Peru State baseball team continues to play good ball after going 2-2 last week. The Bobcats take on Concordia at Peru May 1 for the final home game of the season. Peru got off to a good start by whipping Tarkio College twice on April 18. The Bobcats claimed 9-4 and 22-20 victories. Nebraska Wesleyan visited on April 19 and came away with hard-fought 9-7 and 11-9 wins. That left the Bobcat record at 5-8-1. Bob Parsley, junior pitcher from Hampton, earned both wins over Tarkio. Parsley allowed only six hits in the opening game while going the entire seven innings. He came in for the final l1i3 innings of the 22-20 slugfest and held off a late Tarkio rally to raise his

season record to 2-1. ·i· Steve Medinger batted! I', seven for nine against Tarkief_ U and drove in 13 runs. Med-. inger collected two home 1 AP runs against Tarkio and one' stude against Wesleyan to bring the 19 his home run total to eight. •. exerc Mark Johnson batted five• day, I for seven against Tarkio andZ Colle1 three for seven against Wes:' - ThE leyan to bring his team _ cerch leading batting average to thosE .444. Johnson drove in 10, gradt runs and collected two home stude runs in the four games. 1cer.tif Kevin Niday was the losinglDecei pitcher in th~ second loss to., plan Wesleyan. Niday collected a· progr double and a home run . Regis against the Plainsmen, ~1· c01 however. Beret Don Hardekopf took the fexcer first loss against Wesleyan. re Hardekopf now has a record I ecog of 1-2. rlaSSE r4.notl

Bobki_tteris in AIAW tourney The Bobk1ttens will be attempting to earn the right to represent Nebraska in the AIA W softball championships on April 27-28. Peru, along with all other four-

year colleges in Nebraska, l will be participating in the 8 AIA W Regional Qualifying!}] Tournament on those days at l the University of Nebraska - I Do Lincoln. 1··. lanr • cade

!

Softballers smash Dana The Peru State softball team swept a doubleheader from Dana College on Monday, April 9, by wide mar· gins. The l3obkittens the hosts 14-2 and 13-1 to improve record 3-3. A doubleheader with Creighton was called off due to rain on April 11. The final home game will be a rescheduled contest with Washburn on May 2. The Peru pitchers kept Dana under control in both contests; allowing a total of only three hits. Elizabeth Walsh, Gretna, limited Dana to only two hits in seven innings while striking out six. Mary Mcconnaughey, freshman from Peru, earned her first win of the season with an impressive one-hitter

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. uest over five innings She struc . pace out four. ind 1 Whip Wilson, standout jun~ents ior frorn

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om sh hits in nin, irect atteny••.s with one doubl ·· cHid home runs. Sh~e•"I'\ c:n·. ,Jn inc'.rcdible t_w~lv ·•. ajm runs ill 1.he t1,1.o games, and ousii stole four bases. Whip i · cau: batting .619 for the season. ken~ Fran Calanm, Jamestown,lousir N.Y., went three for six at¥owei the plate with two doubles.thas She is batting .444 thus faic~··;··.uest this year. Laura Pollman/ ot be Wymore, went a perfect 4-4. ajor at. the plate including a ~t c tnple. Laura is averagin~.. rts .353 this season. jonstr Walsh owns a record of 2-11 The on the mound, while McCon~tichol naughey stands 1-2 for Coach\ 1j Pat Gilbert's team.

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Peru State College, Peru, Ne. 68421

'J'.he sundial reminds us that summer is approaching and another school year is gone.

Productions planned Last year's theatr\cal eason was very successful, ccording to Dr. Royal ckert, head of the Drama epartment at PSC. Stage roductions this season ttracted a total of 2295 er.sons to see four shows. his total is not including tne hildren's plays which .would bring the attendance . otal to roughly 2500. •- Dr. Eckert stated that he is -ooking to an even better eason next year with four xcellent plays scheduled.

The plays that will be. performed next year include: "Ten Little Indians" which was written by Agatha Christie, and will be performed for Homecoming; "Sea 'cape", a sophisticated comedy, the musical has not been chosen as of yet, and the fourth play, "Winters Tail" which was written by Shakespeare. .There is also atentative dinner theater that may take place during the _ summer school productions.

Improvements suggested for PSC A resolution to improve and expand .the range of services available .to PSC students was accepted unanimously by the .Student Affairs Commission O.Il Wednesday, April .25, according. to. Director of Residence Life Dave Eaton. ,

The resolution states that: "The delivecy of a wide range of services .to students is of paramounLimpartance to the well-being. of the student body. Effective and comprehensive services provide for lower discipline rates, lower attritio.n rates, and an overall satisfaction with the college outside the classroom. Unfortunately, ceremony will be the· there.are certain budgeiarv p r e.s en t a t i o n -0 f Distinguished Service Awards to two former PSC students, Henrietta Fleck Houghton and Marion Marsh Brown, he said. Residence assistants have Campus tours will be given been selected for .Morgan through the College Hall for the 1979-80 academic Relations Office both before year, according to Residence and after commencement, Life Director Dave Eaton. and. the audience will once Mrs Cathy _ Larsen, again be asked to participate Morgan Hall director, said in the ceremony by singing next year's residence "America the Beautiful" assistants will be Elizabeth and, "hopefully, the PSC Walsh, sophomore, Gretna; alma mater" .to open. and Laura Pollman, sophomore, close the exercises, Liewer. Wymore; and Patti Lewis, said. freshman,. Grand Island. Dr.Larry Tangeman, PSC Residence assistants are President, will confer interviewed and selected by degrees upon the graduating a. committee of PSC -hall students. directors.

nnnencement May 12

· batted,....... tTark10 \AJ Med. home. Approx!mate~-~ l~O nd one students will participate m bring _the 1979 PSC commencement eight. ·.exercises to be held ~tured five day, May 12, at ~- p.m. m the kio and' ollege GymnaslUffi. t Wes- - The commencement exm _ cercises will include not only ge to {.those students actually . 10 graduating in May, but also ~0 me , tuden.ts who r.eceived.their certificates of completion in 1 S'n , ecember and students who 10~; t~ plan to .-complete their· t d programs m August, College c e a ·egistrar Kelly Liewer said. e run Co.ngres.sman Dou-g ereuter will speak at the xcercises, Liewer said, and he college plans -to ecognize PSC graduating lasses of .1909 and 1919. nother highlight of the

R A'8 Se}ected

rm. changes P-lanned increase rates for fall Dormitory changes Janned for the 1979-80 cademic year include the eturn. of Nicholas - Pate to ts original designation as est housing and overflow pace for married students nd students _with depenents, according. to. Dave ton, PSC residence life ector. using guest using," __ Eaton said, cause Nicholas-Pate has. en .partially.converte l into using for single stw lents. wever, he said, ii iajors not been suital 1le for st housing and a .so will be available ne·.t year." jors is planned to become t of the new health and complex now under ruction. he decision to return bolas-Pate to guest and

married student housing, Eaton said, was in part because "Pate is nicer for visiting families and for workshop and conference lodging."- He added that the increase in married students requesting campus housing and the need for temparary housing for new .faculty members also contributed to the decision. Clayburn-Mathews, according to Eaton, will not undergo any major changes, but it's doubtful that private rooms will be available there ·because "there are more requests _for ClayburnMathews housing than there are openings." Eaton said it wasn't his - intent to discourage private rooms, but that . most would be located in Morgan and Delzell Halls, where there are rewer requests for housing.

May4, 1979

Another dormitory change planned for next fall, Eaton said, is an increase in housing rates. Delzell and Morgan will increase to $301semes ter; Centennial Complex,. $357 semester; furnished one-be.droom apartments in. Nicholas, $142-month, utilities paid (two bedroom, $174); and unfurnished one-bedroom apartments at.Oak Hill, $1(}3monthr -utilities, except electricity paid (twobedroom, $124). Board rates will also be increased,. Eaton said, and PSC will change from ten and 18 meal plans to 15 and 20 plans. He said one reason for the increase in number of meals available was to make it easier for students to stay in Peru over the weekend. Eaton added that the expanded meal plans will cut the student's per-meal cost.

restrictions and parameters rhat- do-iri<leedrestrict any unlimited or lavish development in . terms of equipment and salaries. "However, it is recognized that some of our resources are presently being underutilized and .could be made more effective and fully funr.tioning through more intra-inter-unit; participation and .cooperation. In. seeking to improve the existing services to students, we .cannot avoid some costs which. are necessary. If the funds can be made available the following suggestions for changes and additions are proposed:" • - that the Bob Inn remain open every day until 10 p.ril.

While the grill would be shut off at the nor.ma! closing time,' sandwiches, . soft drinks, .pizzas and microwave items would be available until the 10 p.m. closing. - that the recently remodelled game room also remain open until 10 p.m. Additional equipment has already been installed and a request has been made to PFM Manager Cliff Nail for food machines to be installed. - that a wide screen color TV be purchased and installed in the Fishbowl, and

- that additional work study personnel be made available to orovide security for this expanded operation and for student dances and other campus events. - that unspecified improvements be made on the present campus parking situation. . Eaton said the PfO)lOsed improvements cam>'l' be completed without additional funding and more impartant, a strong show of student support of the

changes. The added expense oL expanding -student serthat the Fishbowl be car- vices, he said, must be peted for use as a "TV warranted by increased use room." of these services by students.

Meal plans change to 15 or 20 for next year Changes in the current meal plan will be implemented for the fall semester, according to David Eato.n, Director of Residence Life. There are two meal plans from which a student may choose the 15 meal plan and the 20 meal plan. The.mini plan (15) provides.for fifteen meals of your choice and the maxi plan (20) provides for twenty meals. The cost per meal on the 15 meal plan is 30 per cent lower than the 10 meal plan. "With the 10 meal plan you were getting only 2 meals a day and no. meals on the

weekend.. With the 15 meal plan you are getting .three meals a day, but. still no meals on .the weekend. It's costing you 30 per cent less to eat with. the.15 meal plan than it did with the 10 meal plan," said Mr Eaton. The maxi plan provides students with three meals a day Monday - through Saturday and two meals on Sunday. With the 20 meal plan students can receive -two more meals for .iust over one dollar. "The difference between the 20 meal plan and the 18 meal plan is that the 20 meal plan is around $15.00 more, but you're getting 80

meals. In the long run you're coming out cheaper than you did with .the 18 meal plan," Eaton said. According to Mr Eaton, the reason that the change from the 10 and 18 meal plan is because few people can survive on three meals on the weekend, and most · people want three meals a day. "We also have gotten a lot of positive feedback from students, thanking us for changing from the 10 and 18 meal plan, because like I said most students want three meals a day and more food on the weekends," Eaton said.

The rain hampered construction during April, but progress is still being made on the new Sports Complex.


THE PEDAGOG IAN

May4, 1979

announcements Board Honors Young raises· st"f:ldent fees ~~ editorials by Beth Propst With mixed emotions I approached .my typewriter for the final issue of the Ped. School is finally - already (?) almost over and I can say that this semester has been quite an experience for me. With high hopes and aspirations for the .Ped I began serving my time as editor. Only at times did it feel like I was serving a sentence. Some of the plans - I'd made never did show up on print-no ones fault but mine. But many of them did and with each issue I became a perh11ps bit wiser and less inhibited. I at least got to see my accomplishments and am proud to have been able to.serve my fellow students, facult.v ~nd administration. Granted, as I look back down the road I see many things I would have changed. and done differently. I made mistakes and missed some things that I should not have, and I apologize for those. Yet, through it all I learned alot of valuable information and would not have traded places with anyone. Experience is· definitely the best teacher.

There are many people I would like to thank for all. of t~ir support and guidance. First, and very important thanks to Kent Propst, Becki Young and Mark Johnson. How you put up with all of my ranting and raving I'll never kn~w. Kent, with five years -of journalistic experience was a .. valuable source of advice, both negative and positive. Thanks also to my staff and my advisor Everett Browning. They were ari excellent group to work with. And lo the staff of the Nebraska City News-Press, r am very grateful for your patience and dedicatio:1. Chuck Johnson, Pat Osbon and Ivan Beaumont, thank you for your support. An invaluable staff member who, deserves recognition my photographer Mick Osbon. He -did a. great .job using much of his own time to help out. Finally, I thank you, my readers for your words of advice, comments and criticisms. At least I knew you'd picked up .a copy when

I saw them blowing across campus, in garbage cans and on the floor. <I tend to think of it this way: I kept soine maintenance man from going hungry!) . . It's finally over. Or is it? Congratulations to my successor, Ms.. Debbie Moore. Good luck, and see you in the funnies!

Peru State College ;;emor Wayne Young was honored by the Nebraska State College Board at its recent meeting held at Kearney. Young, a business administration major, was cited for his work as a student representative on the Nebraska State College Board. Young will graduate this spring at Peru State and plans to pursue a Master's Degree from Northwest Missouri State University at Maryville.

In other Board action student fees at Peru Stat~ College have been raised from $10 to $15. The added funds will be used to help support events sponsored by the Peru State Colleg~ student senate. / Two Peru State instructors als.o received promotions which were approved by the Board.. Richard Gulizia assistant professor of psychology was promoted to associate professor rank. An~ Tom Fiktzgerald, ass1stan t professor of Young is the son of Mr and physical education was. also Mrs Herbert L. Young promoted to associate Humboldt, Nebraska.professor.

Students attend

Chadron Conference

Several Peru individu including two PSC stud atteni:!ed the .regional ference of Phi Alpha Th the national histo fraternity, at Chadron St College last month. _ Peru State Phi Alp Theta members She Biere and Mary Wen along with sponsors Dr. Mrs Schottenhamel, Harold Biere . and M Richard Wendie attend this conference. Miss Biere presented paper written by Mr Dona Vanderford on "Sitting and Mr.s Wendel prese her article on the "Ameri Agricultural _Movemen . Other points of interest at conference included an 0 house at the "Museum of t Fur Trade" and tours The Spring Week tee shirts historic Chadron and Fo are selling, but there are Robinson. ~till.a lot available. If anyone Several worthwhile sto is :nterested in buying a were taken on the trip Sprmg tee shirt, they are Front Street and Boot Hill urged to get in first with Tina Ogallala, William (Buff Gault <S.B.S), any Circle K Bill) Cody's ranch in N member or Patti George in Platte, Lake McCona her office from 11:00 _ 12 :oo. and Halsey National Forest;

Activities to change•

1980 Spring Week According to Patti George Spring Week didn't turn out as everyone had expected. None of the students showed Dear Editor; up for any of the activities. We would like to take this The best turn-out was the car opportunity to .extend a big relay race and only three thank you to Michael Bone of people showed up for that Peru. · according to Ms.George. Michael is the young man -"I don't know if it .was the who was in charge of keeping timing. of the activities, or the snack machines Iull. lhe activities .themselves, Many times he came out to that caused such . a small the complex. more than once a day to check the machines. turn-out. Maybe it was a We wouldlike to thank him combination of both. Next very much for his hard work year we are ~oing to have a and dedication. whole new. list of activities. Yours truly, We'.re going to revamp Residents of spring week. "Ms George Clayburn-Mathews Hall said." ·

Letter...

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Music to highlight Fine Arts Events H~~c:\u Jguides

Two music events in early Hall will serve as a healt14 Camp May highlight the fine arts center adjacent to the ne~ Crite activities this Spring at Peru sports .center . current!~" Aides" State College. under construction. Ai. pointa Student music conductors proceeds went to the Majo · verbal gained practical e~perience Hall Drive. . qualiti during a concert featuring On Sunday, May 6, th appea the Peru State College Wind Peru State College Alum ticipar Ensemble on Wednesday, Band will present a conce activiti May 2 at 8:00 p.rn. in the at 5:00 p.m. in the Colleg~ Wi College Audi.torium. The Auditorium. Over 5~ functi sii.Jent conductors .will be members will be on hand fod hosts conducting at the concert. the May 6 .performancd comm The music performance was un.der the direction of Dr. G~·' "Due activities would -be also a benefit for the Majors Wilson. The concert is fr may "~~nomically unfeasible Hall Fund Drive at Peru and .open to the genera ten ne because of. decreased State. When renovated, the public. student participation, b u t . - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - . . , . . . "we need to figure out a way to have something for students left in Peru on weekends to do." George said she would spend much of the summer break eth Propst ........ , ......... , ...... , ..... Managing Editor w.orking on the weekend activities problem. Mick Osbon ......... , ... : .............. , , .... Photographer esi Kline ..... , ...................................... Artist· ent Propst .................................. Sports Editor uck Mittan .. ,. ........................... Feature Editor

Last Show Successful. Participation Needed "She Stoops to Conquer", a seventeenth century comedy, was performed in the college auditorium April 25 through April 28. Presented by the Peru Players, .this English comedy written by Oliver Goldsmith, marked their last show of this year. The cast included 19 PSC students and were selected on a tryout basis last month.

The show was directed by Dr. Charles Harper. Joe Waters, sophomore from Bellevue, was the assistant director and stage manager as well asappearing on stage in two minor roles. The elaborate set was. the cumulative.effort of the cast and production crew and took.six weeks to complete. The costumes were designed by Dr. R-0yal Eckert.

Spring Fever Cure? Spring fever is a notorious tempter of students to cut classes and enjoy warm spring weather under. the "thousand oaks." At least one PSC instructor, however, thinks he has a possible cure for this dread "disease." Several weeks ago, journalism instructor Everett Browning had advanced journalism students write "gel well" notes for two absent· classmates. Ac:cr1rdir.g lo one student in c!:.'.ss, the notes exsympathy ._for lhe suident and the hope thal he

or she would "recover" sufficiently to attend the next class session. The "cure". was .initially only 50 percent successful, Browning said, because only one of the two absent students returned to class after receiving the notes. A second set of notes, however, finally prompted the remaining reluctant student to return to class, Browning said: the notes included a mock obituary about the truant student and a dramatized expose of the class's attempt to lure the student to class.

to insure. Activities PSC Residence Life Director Dave Eaton would like to see more activities programmed for · weekends next fall, but says it may be impossible due to low student participation in such activities. One way - to discourage PSC's "suitcase college" image, ~aton- said, is. to schedule dances, .movies, and. ·oth!fr activities .on weekends rather than during the week. But to justify -the expense of such activities they .must be scheduled during. the week, when the majority of students are on campus, he said. Patti George, coordinator . of student activities, said she has tentative plans for some weekend activities during the 1979-80 school year, .but that she is especially concerned with programming more informally organized activities for students who can't leave Peru on weekends. According. to Georg.e, extensive weekend

The Pedagogian

Get

In

Step! Openings for a drum arold Benson ................................. News Edito major and solo twirler in the Peru State College Bobcat verettBrowning .................................. Advisor Marching Band have .been eth Propst. .......................... Advertising Manager announced by Dr. David M. 'fhe Pedagogian is the sounding board of Peru State Edris, director of bands at College and is printed 10 times a semester bv PSC Peru State. students. All letters to the editor should be· typed The openings for the '79 [double-spaced and less than 300 words] and mailed to marching season . are for P.O. Box 120, Peru State College, Peru, Nebraska students with previous high school experience. !ll....~~""""""""""""""""""""""""'"""'"""""""'""""""""'"""''"""""""'"""'wniill


t.....'l>:o .....

THE PEDAGOGIAN

ents ud ron

May 4,

1!17ll

·Summer Registration Set; Classes to 'begin J~e 4

rence 1 individuals

fSC students Mional con-' .Alpha Theta, history· l:ltadron State,

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'Phi Alpha' Sherry fary Wendie D>rs Dr. and ltamel, Mrs: ' . and Mrs1 de attended

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presented

Registration for 'students for the 1979 summer school session will be from April 9th through April 20th. Registration packets are available at the registrar's office. According to Dr. Liewer, Registrar, the bulk of students don't register until the general registration date because students have to pay for tl}.e classes the same day they register, and most students have to get theirfunds together. The general registration will be conducted on Monday, June 4th, in .the

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registration will be between 8:00 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. Individuals who have not registered early are

Registrations · will be processed in · the Administration Building . However, it is requested that

requested to do so on this date. Registration may. be for both term or one fiveweek term. Second term fees

all students register early or on June 4th. This procedure will help identify if individual .class enrollments are sufficient to offer the

will be payable at a later date on July 5, 6 or 9th, Liewer said. Individuals planning to enroll for second term

course. Tuition and other fees applicable are payable at the time of r.egistratioh and no provision is made for credit.

Bobcat Aides give tours

(''Sitting Bui *1 present lle"Americ 0 .Movement' l:llterest at iided an o A new organization, luseum oft '.a tours tentatively known as 'Bobcat Aides" is presently bl1 and F eing developed through the ltbwhile sto ffice of College Relations. "Bobcat Aides" will be a ~-the trip elect group of ten students, i\11111 Boot Hill lam (Buff 1ve men and five women. !Inch in Nor ccording to Jan Wiezorek, of College ! .McConaugh irector jlona!Forest. Relations, the "aides".would perform several functions. The ten would serve as ambassadors for the college, hosts for on-campus social · functions, representatives of the student body and toul' guides for visitors to the .Campus of a Thousand Oaks. p to the ne •. Criteria for selecting the current!_ "Aides" includes a grade ~ct ion. Al point average of at least 6.00, ·· the Majo verbal skills, leadership qualities,. poise, personal appearance and .participation in extra-curricular ·activities. Wiezorek said their first Over function would be to serve as on hand fruf bosts and guides during ormanc~_ commencement exer.cises. ofDr. G~ "Due to.the short notice we rt is fr1may select a new group of gener ten next fall, "he said, "But we've had at least 15 or 20 1

tbt

Administration Building, classes may do so only on room 105. Hours of Monday, July 9th.

replys lo letters we sent to students, -so there is· definitely interest." Those selected as "Bobcat Aides" would have to attend training sessions and some would qualify for work study under this program, said Wiezorek.

PSC crafts, woo·dwOr king OD diSpI ay -.

PERU - Craft and woodworking students at Peru State College will hold an exhibition on May 4, of their works. at the industrial arts building on campus from ·8 a.m. to 3 p.m. in Room 2. Student projects on crafts display day will include wallets, purses, stained glass ornaments . and. woodworking pieces such as coffee tables, cal)inets and credenzas, said Michael McKibben, instructor in industrial arts at Peru State. ·

New freshman cheerleaders will be lifting our spirits . for the upcoming football season. Bottom [left to right] Sandy Grate, Susan LaMountilin, Kim Grinstead. Top - [left to right] Lori Study, Denice Dominic, Rita Adams.

Alumni hand to play.

dinner to follow Over 50 PSC alumni band re!l)ember playing," Wilson members will .present an said. One song entitled, alumni band concert on May "Sound Dramas for Bands," 6 at.5:00 p.m. in the college that was recor-Oed by the auditorium. PSC band four years ago will The band will be under the be performed by the endirection of Dr. Gilbert E. semble. Wilson, director of music Another special number activities at PSC. The band will be, the song "Trumpet will not only consist of Trio," which will be played alumni graduates but also of by the origiQal trio. "The. alumni concert is students that are presently something I have counted on in the Peru band. "Many of the alumni since I first . proposed students were either in prep retirement." Wilson said. band or the college band," "Alot of these . alumni said.Wilson. "We will have a students, I taught since they variety of people, some first began to play music. coming from great distan- I'm looking forward to seeing them again.'' ces." Following the concert .the "The band will perform a few numbers that most of the alumni band. will be invited alumni members .will to a faculty dinner.

Tree committee meets plans 'for arboretum Members of the Peru State College Tr.ee Committee met with officials from the Nebraska Statewide Arboretum to discuss plans for the College's inclusion to the arboretum system.

Kent Propst and Mic Osbon can be seen broadcasting their "No Disco Show" which is aired on Mondays. These two are a few of the many JD's who have been on the air for · radio station KSPC.

Ur. Joe Young, Nebraska Statewide Arboretum curator said that Peru State will be discussed al the Arboretum board meeting in May. "Peru State College seems an ideal site for an arboretum since it has the warmest .climate of any of the sites in Nebraska," said Young. That means a wider variety of trees can grow in this area. .Young also said the expanding pursuits of the statewide. system call for mor.e educational resources which are readily available on the Peru State campus. Currently -there are 12 approved sites and an additional six more sites under consideration by the Nebraska Statewide Arboretum board. The Peru -State College Tree Committee composed of artspersons, . groundskeepers and administrators recently planted a red oak tree for Arbor Day. And at commencement this spring, the committee will plant trees in honor of distinguished alumni.

LB304 may help PSC recruitment LB304 could be just the thing to solve PSC athletic . recruiting problems, according to Athletic Director Jerry Joy, but its legislative progress has been slow. It is presently on general file with the Legislature - out of committee but waiting in the line-up of legislation t 1 be debated. LB304 would allow the Stale College Board of Tr.ustees and University Board of Regents to set requirements for Nebraska residency and establish more than one level of nonresident tuition. Many university · officials have indicated their support of the proposed bill, and Coach Joy agrees with them that it is very necessary. to pass LB304. "If that bill were passed," he said, "I don't know any state college which would benefit more than Peru." Joy said the fact that Nebraska has a lower population than the states surrounding it made the bill necessary so Nebraska colleges could attract students from those states. Residency requirements set by the board of trustees could also aid PSC athletic recruitment, he said. Special non - resident tuition rates

College gets

2,000 $$in Scholarships Ak-Sar-Ben board - of g.overnors announced scholarship fl!nds in the amount of $2,000 to students attending Peru State College,· said Nick T. Newberry, chairman of the Ak-Sar-Ben scholarship committee. Four scholarships of $500 each will be awarded to deserving students. Pew State College President Dr:. Larry A. Tangeman said the funds constitute an investment in people and in the future. The scholarships will be awarded to students enrolled during the '79-'80 school year.

could be used in addition to a limited scholarship fund in attracting prospective students. Several athletes currently receive double tuition waivers which could be distributed among other students if special non-resident tuition was established, he said. "I think it's a good deal," Joy said in reference to LB304. "It will help us get more athletes and will increase our enrollment. "I think the state will be moving backward if they don't pass it," Joy said. PSC President Larry Tangeman agreed with Joy that LB304 would be very good for Peru, but said that even if the bill passed,· there was no guarantee that the board of trustees would use their power to set resldency requirements and special non-resident tuition.

Drill team

maybe added to PSC hand The .Peru State Bobcat marching band may have an added attraction next year. The band is in hopes of adding a drill team. .Dr. David M. Edris, director of the band, said.he hopes to · get enough girls interested to form a drill ·team. The drill team would earn credit and be graded as a . part of the band: A meeting will be held for intere5ted girls. on May 7 to discuss requirements and rules. The. band which will appear in new uniforms, will perform.at home games and at parades through out the season, said Edris. "We also hope to get to at least one away game," Edris stated. The schedule of performances is not yet available. Adrum major may be with the band. He hopes to add a baton twirler. Anyone-interested in trying out for band major or . twirler, may.~ontact Dr. · Ediis:· .;"'. ·.


page4

May4, 1979

Whip Wilson, one of the leading hitters for the softball team, displays her batting ability.

Bohkittens Victory shuts out opponents The Peru State softball team advanced its record to 6-4 with two wins Saturday, April 21. The Bobkittens whipped host Nebraska Wesleyan 7-0 and then bombed a fine Chadron State team 17-0 in Lincoln. . Rhonda Wright, pitched a no-hitter in the 7-0 win over Wesleyan. Wright threw one strikeout and did not walk a single NWU batter in the game while earning her first win of the season. · Elizabeth Walsh, raised her record to 4-1 with a onehitter in the 17-0 route of Chadron. Walsh has allowed only 21 hits over 35 innings this season and has gone the entire seven innings in all five outings. .Laura, Pollman, was the big batter in the first game

with three hits.in as many atbats. She finished the day with four hits in eight attempts with three RBI's. Her batting average rose to .375. Whip Wilson, had three hits in seven at-bats on the day. She stole three bases, scored five runs and drive home three RBl's. Wilson is batting .514 on the year. Deb Craig, had a big day with three hits in 10 attempts, four runs scored, four RBI'sand a perfect day fielding with 23 put-outs. Fran Calanni, had a good day batting against the Eagles. She .had- two hits including a triple in four atbats, scored two runs and drive in a run and stole two bases. She has a .406 batting average.

1979 Cheerleaders Chosen Six new cheerleaders were selected last week for the 1979-80 football season. The new cheerleaders are: Susan LaMountain, freshman from Omaha. Lori Study, freshman ' ·from Palmyra· Kim Grinstead · ' ' freshman from Papillion; Denice Dominic, freshman

°from Bellevue; Rita Adams, freshman from Omaha; Sandy Grate, freshman from Omaha. · . . · The Judges.were Dr. David E~ris, music departr:ient; Miss Hoelker; Joe Primm, Student Senate President and Kent Propst, Sports Information Director.

The academie1year 1978-79 has proved to be one .of the finest years in athletics for Peru State. A· nun1ber . of record-setting performances were turned in, fans and coaches alike, are looking forward to next year in eager anticipation. · The football team registered its first winning season since 1962, finishing 53-2. The season was highlighted by the performance of freshman Alvin Holder, who rushed for a school-record .1,145 yards. Holder, offensive lineman Bob. Hruby and defensive back - Ken Denning, all earned honorable mention All-American honors. . The volleyball team finished the season . with another winning record. Coach Pat Gilbert's young squad will miss the play of Danelle Warner, . Julie Hartman, Joni Albin and Desi Kline, but will have excellent talent returning when the season opens this fall. . The Bobcat basketball team faced a rugged schedule under a new coach along with a small team. The result was a 6-23 season, but senior guard Dan Shouse rewrote the Peru record books enroute to. earning honorable mention AllAmerican honors. Shouse, witlt a 28.5 scoring average, and Bernie Hajny were chosen to represent the Nebraska College Conference in the NAIA's firstever All-Star game. The women's basketball team began the seas.on without a coach. The ensuing 4-17 record was largely due to the rough early start without a coach. The squad lost seniors Julie Hartman and Debbie Craig and should field a fine team. Freshman

Jackie Nixon has the talent to be great before she leaves. Thus far both the baseball and softball teams are doing well. The baseballers are working lo .keep their record above .500 and feature nationally ranked hitters in Mark Johnson, Steve Medinger and Greg Sanders. The softballers have proved they have talent, but inconsistency .and a rash of weather-cancelled . games have kept their record at .500. The _ track teams have produced their share of highlights, also. Freshman Keith McKim is the new owner of the .school .highjump record, and is going to be a fine competitor over the next few years. Likewise, Karen Mostrom is a talented freshman (she already has earned three letters) who set the women's high jump

record. Big losses to the women's team will be felt by the departure of throwers Barb Rolf and Desi Kline. · To all the athletes at Peru State, thank. you for an entertaining year. Congratulations to all, and let's make next year even better.

. (l would like to take this lime to give a personal thanks to the following people for their help 1throughout the season: Coaches Squires, Gilbert, Pitts, Gorney, Hoelker, Gilliland, and especially Jerry Joy, Athletic Director).

Weight trainhg program prepares football team Around 40 men are .involved in a weight training program to prepare themselves for the 1979 football season. Coach Jerry Joy says !hat the players are working hard and enthusiasm shown·· by all is excellenL According to Coach Joy, approximately 15 incoming students have signed up to play for Peru next season. Area players . who have • already committed !hemselves and the high schools

they attended include: Jeff Johnson ~ Pawnee City; Bob Auxier - DawsonVerdon; Mitch Eggers, Doug Minchow, and Bob Winters - .Waverly; Dan King Lincoln Northeast; Brad Oliver - Falls City Sacred Heart; and Keith Everett Omaha. Coach Joy believes . the Bobcats will be competitive next fall and is anxious for football season to once again roll around at P.S.C.

Bobcats win 3; lose 3 The Peru . State baseball team recorded three wins and as many losses during action last week. _Wayne State took two wins in Peru, the Bobcats earned a. split with Doane, and Tarkio fell twice-to leave Peru with an 811 record. The . Bobcats hosted Concordia on May 1 for .the season home finale. Seniors Don Hardekopf and Greg Sanders put in their final appearance before a Peru crowd. ·'

April 23. The Wayne.batters had a field day against the Peru Pitchers, pounding out 19. extra-base hits. The Wildcat pitchers were able to keep the usually-potent Peru bats at bay. The following day Peru travelled to Crete. The Bobcats took the opener 8-5 but were downed by the hosts 18-13- in the error-filled nightcap. Tarkio College lost its third and fourth games of the season against Peru to leave Wayne State took a pair of the Owl record at 0-6. Peru easy wins, 10-3 and 22-5 on won the first game by .13-5

and held on for the second win,9-'Z. Mark Johnson, junior first baseman continues as the leading hitter for Peru. Johnson, who is among the top hitters in the NAIA, is carrying a .453 batting average. He also_ has -10 doubles to his credit, which ranks as one of the national highs. Steve Medinger, is among the national leaders also. Medinger is batting .362 and has io home runs and 41 RBI's. Greg Sanders, is batting .385 and has 9home runs

Peru track season ends Peru . State track performances have steadily improved throughout the 1979 track season. The women's team has com-, pleted its schedule while the men will compete at the Doane Relays in Crete May 5.

Coaeh Erv Pitts' men's squad fared well at the Central Missouri State Invitational April 24.. Keith McKim,. looked particularly impressive as he placed ip three events, ·while Mike Bird, has "tremendous potential" in the dis.cus according to Coach Pitts. McKim earned fifth place in the 110-meter high hurdles despite the fact that it was only the third time this year he has competed in that event. McKim took fifth in

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the high jump with a leap of 6'2, and was part of the .400meter relay team that earned fifth place. Other relay members were Alvin Holder, Tampa, Fla; Curtis Pruitt, Omaha; and Norm Parrish, Homewood, Ill. Bill Sell, a hard-working junior who graduated from Nebraska City High and now lives in Nemaha, placed fourth in the 1500-meter run. Sell was clocked in a fine 4:05.7. Bird threw the discus 142'8 for · fourth place, but Pitts believes Bird capable of throwing 3Q feet further if he continues to work hard. The women's team earned fifth place in the AIAWstate meet at Wayne April 24. Barb Rolf, again . was the standout for Coach Shar_i Hoelker's thinclads as she placed in two events.

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Rolf placed second in the javelin with~ toss of 113'10 and earned fifth in the discus with a throw of 119'11. Rolf ends her career with the school record in the discus. Rita Adams, freshman from Omaha, placed fourth in the long jump with a school-record leap of·1s'8l/2. She also owns school records in the 100 and 200 meter dashes. Desi Kline, placed fifth in the javelin with a fling of 104'41/2. She owns the school record in that event. Karen Mostrom, earned a fourth in the high jump with a leap of 5'.

Bev Pietzyk, failed to place in any meets this season but wound up owning two school records. Pietzyk set the school mark in the mile ,~o·mi!e runs. '.t;<''

~

"It's all in how you hold your tongue," may be what Tim Woodruff is thinking as he pitched against Tarkio.

Profile for Peru State College Library

1978-1979 Peru Pedagogian - issues 1-15  

1978-1979 newspaper issues 1-15 for Peru State College, Peru, Nebraska

1978-1979 Peru Pedagogian - issues 1-15  

1978-1979 newspaper issues 1-15 for Peru State College, Peru, Nebraska

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