Newspaper Page Text
2—The Daily Collegian Monday, Oct. 27, 1086
Glen Rock man to
face drug charges
A Glen Rock man was arrested
Thursday night by State College state
police at Hills Plaza, South Atherton
Street, on charges of possession with
the intent to deliver $5,000 worth of
marijuana, state police said.
State police said they arrested Wil
liam Karl Shaw of RD 3, Glen Rock,
Pa., with help from State College
Bureau of Police Services and Uni
versity Police Services after a one
• The College Democrats will 7:30 tonight in 265 Willard,
meet at 7 tonight in 309 Willard.
• The Human Development
• The Penn State Sign Lan- Student Council will meet at 7
guage Organization will meet at tonight in the Living Center.
Because of a reporter’s error, Friday’s Collegian incorrectly stated the
day the Coffeehouse sponsored by the Student Union Board is open. The
Coffeehouse in the HUB Cellar is open Thursdays.
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month undercover investigation by a
state police team, Region IV Strike
Shaw was later arraigned before
District Magistrate Robert Shoff in
Philipsburg and ordered to stand trial
Oct. 29. in Central Court in Belle
fonte. Shaw is being held in Centre
County prison on $50,000 bail.
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—by Gordon Zernlch
• Jewelry worth about- $l,OOO
was reported missing from 411
Waupelani Drive by resident Joan
Parrett, Thursday, State College
Bureau of Police Services said.
Police said the apartment showed
signs of forced entry.
• An automobile side window
vent worth $125 was reported bro
ken while the vehicle was parked
at Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity,
322 Fraternity RdW. Melvin James
Rife, a resident, reported the win
dow was broken sometime
Wednesday or Thursday, Univer
sity Police Services said.
• A 25-inch color television with
remote control valued at $375 was
reported missing from Tau Epsi
lon Phi fraternity, 328 E. Foster
Ave., between Friday night and
Saturday morning, State College
• Jewelry, liquor and tapes va
lued at $2OO were reported missing
from IG4 E. McCormick Ave,
Apt. 6, by resident Janice Butler
sometime Friday, State College
police said. Police reported signs
of forced entry.
Police also said Douglas Van
Der Horn, Butler’s neighbor,- re
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ported that jewelry was missing
from his apartment where police
also said forced entry was made.
• A wallet and its contents va
lued at $lBO was reported missing
by Sandra Gutierrez, Collegeview
Trailer Park, between Wednesday
and Thursday. She said she last
saw the wallet at a laundromat at
1320 E. College Ave.
• A $5O cardboard figurine was
reported missing by Karen Gins
burg, 478 E. Beaver Ave., from the
first floor of the HUB.
• A $25 coat and an $B5 pair of
prescription sunglasses were re
ported missing from a car parked
at 318 W. Nittany Ave., by Jona
than Dietz, 2049 Mary Ellen Lane.
• Mark Swihart, 529 S. Pugh
St., reported that a window valued
at $lOO was broken 1:30 a.m. Sat
urday by unidentified people who
threw a pumpkin through it.
• A wallet, checkbook and con
tents valued at $lOO were reported
missing by Susan Rankin Satur
day morning from her office at 139
White Building, University police
said. -by Gordon Zernlch
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Fans settle for
I.M. goal posts
University Police Services reported that about
350 excited football fans attempted to enter Beaver
Stadium after the Penn State-Alabama football
The crowd was gathering to allegedly remove
the stadium’s goal posts but the athletic depart
ment had removed the Beaver Stadium goalposts
earlier last week in the event such an attempt
would be made, said James Robinson, acting
supervisor for University Police Services.
“Since they didn’t get into the stadium, they
decided to go to the intramural field for the goal
posts there,” Robinson said.
Fans went to the intramural field west of the
stadium and took pieces of a goalpost worth about
Police said the group deposited one section of the
goalpost outside Beaver Stadium.
The remaining two sections were reportedly
carried down College Avenue and later left on Old
Main Lawn, police said, where they were later
found with “minimal” damage.
“We were basically waiting for this to happen
from past experience,” Robinson said. “When it
happened, we were ready.”
Two portable toilets in the stadium area were
also tipped over in a stadium parking lot, and a
gate at the stadium was slightly damaged, police
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Mon., Oct. 27
—by Gordon Zernich
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Nittany Lion Inn
Ag Olympics: a PSU tradition
“Australian Taxi,” another game in the competi
tion, a four-person team walked together as one
on 2-by-4 foot boards.
With the shout “Let the games begin” and the The Pre-Vet club created the game “Poor
release of multi-colored balloons, another Penn Puppy," in which a team member plays a puppy
State tradition was underway this weekend. who gets run over by a truck and is taken to the
The Ag Olympics, which included such events veterinarian, who fixes his broken leg and takes
as hobby horse hurdles, toy tractor driving and him to the kennel.
bale tossing, was part of the annual Ag Hill And in the “tractor tire roll,” one person rode
Festival sponsored by the Penn State Agricultu- inside a tire while the other three members
ral Student Council. ' rolled him through an obstacle course.
The festival, which began Friday night with a “I just shut my eyes and prayed,” said Scott
social at Delta Theta Sigma fraternity, 101 N. Paul (sophomore-foreign service), as he got out
Patterson St., has changed a great deal over the of his tire. Paul was a member of the Lo Bond
years. Scum, the overall winners of the Ag Olympics.
By PATRICIA ROACH
Collegian Staff Writer
Jerome Pasto, associate dean of resident edu
cation in charge of undergraduate studies from
1969 to 1980, said the Ag Hill Festival was
composed of bingo and a dance in Rec Hall in the
late 19505. Potatoes, fruits, meats. Creamery ice
cream coupons, and a load of manure for the
winner’s home garden were the prizes awarded
as part of the festivities then, Pasto recalled.
“In the early days, scholarships were awarded
before the dance,” Pasto said. But that changed
because it was too time consuming and too
formal for such a upbeat event, he said. Schol
arship dinners, therefore, became a separate
Now, faculty and students compete in games
such as the “milk-suckle,” where teams drink
milk from a quart container, a pint container, a
baby bottle, and a bowl with a spoon. In the
‘TKadwete, evenyJttMtdcuf f
Red & White Soup/ Salad bar
Stuffed a a A C ff Kids under 12
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Because you deserve a good Representative, Lynn
Herman has worked hard to represent us in a sincere
manner. He respects our views and listens to our ideas.
Senior citizens, volunteer firemen, sportsmen, education,
agriculture, towns, public improvements, economic devel
opment, townships, perfect attendance in the House of
Representatives, town meetings. That’s Lynn Herman. He
is doing a good job as our State Representative. Please
help us elect Lynn Herman. Please vote for Lynn. Thank
LET’S KEEP WORKING TOGETHER
LYNN HERMAN... STATE REPRESENTATIVE
All events were timed and winners were
awarded ribbons at a banquet Saturday night at
the Ag Arena.
Bob Mikesell (junior-animal production) and
Julie Baker (sophomore-animal bioscience)
were selected as Mr. and Ms. College of Ag.
Mr. and Ms. College of Ag will act as a liaison
between the current students, faculty and the
incoming students in the College of Agriculture.
They will travel to high schools and farm shows
to recruit prospective students for the College of
“Like the Dairy Princess, Mr. and Ms. College
of Ag are considered to be Pennsylvania commo
dity representatives, only they are trying to sell
education,” said Ellen Cherchuk, Ms. College of
\ The Sisters of Gamma Phi Beta are
g interviewing women for its newest
J? pledge doss.
k Pou and Pour friends can enjoy the }
i benefits of pledging a social sorority
JL together. RSVP oct. 28 |
862-21501/862-3552 ms* j
Interested in being Greek?
But don't uuont-to BUSH.
The Daily Collegian Monday, Oct. 27, 198fi—9
PAID FOR RY 1111. I’I.NH MATE COI.I.F.CF. REPUM. I T AN S