The Tan and Cardinal March 30, 1973

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ffiatt and (trardinal Volume 55 Number 20 ·

March 30, 1973

Otterbein College, Westerville, Ohio

Direct borrow program readied Student admits he shot himself Ted Shonkwiler, Otterbein with 24 other libraries from the described location of the lab report which showed sophomore and candidate for the shooting. that the weapon had been fired Otterbein students are now able to borrow books directly from twenty-four other Ohio colleges and universities under a plan approved by members of the Ohio College Library Center. The reciprocal agreement, which al so opens the Otterbein collection to students of the other twenty-four institutions, does not extend interlibrary loan privileges, a personal visit to the library is required. Unfortunately for Otterbein students, The Ohio State University and other library representatives did not choose to particiapte in the reciprocal use program. Other institutions participating in the direct borrowing program are:

Ashland College Athenaeum of Ohio Bowling Green University Bluffton College Central State University Cleveland State University College of Mt. St. Joseph College of Steubenville College of Wooster Defiance College Heidelberg College Hiram C'lllege Kent State University Malone College

Miami University Oberlin College Ohio University Pontifical College Josephinum Rio Grande College University of Akron University of Toledo Urbana College Walsh College Wittenberg University Xavier University

Circulation regulations at the loaning library will be followed. The Otterbein library staff, as well as librarians at other institutions, may refuse certain requests on the basis that these loans would jeopardize home campus academic programs. In all cases students must present college identification. Prompt return of materials is a requisite if the program is to continue and hopefully expand to institutions which could help Otterbein students the most. Questions about the direct borrowing program should be directed to a library staff member. All Non-dorm students have a mail box in the basement of Towers Hall. Please check and if you do not have a mail box, report to it to the College Mail room.

Westerville City Council, admitted that he had shot himself on February 22 as a publicity gimmick. Westerville Police Chief Harry Schutte stated that Shonkwiler indicated that he believed the incident would better his position in the May primary council race. There is no word thus far as to whether or not Shonkwiler plans to stay in the race or not. Schutte said that Shonkwiler was called into headquarters on March 16 to discuss some inconsistencies in his story. It was then that he admitted shotting himself. Orginally, Shonkwiler said that he was shot on W. Broadway St. near the Lamba Gamma Epsilon fraternity house. His assailant was described as a husky black man who demanded his wallet and then shot him. Shonkwiler also had stated that he had received typewritten letters demanding that he drop out of the race. The police chief said that Shonkwiler had told officials the location of the weapon used, a .22-caliber automatic pistol. It was hidden on the top of a garage about half a block

Guarneri String Quartet here April sixth The Guarneri String Quartet, hailed as the world's master of chamber music, will appear in concert as an Artist Series event at Otterbein College on April 6,

1973, 8:15 p.m. in Cowan Hall. Box Office for the Quartet, offering a special reduced rate of $1 for all students, will open on March 26. Adult tickets are

Guarneri String Quartet

$2.00 and $2.50. Hours for the Artist Series box office are 1-4 p.m. weekdays. Reservations may be made by calling 882-360 I, ext. 31.

Among the inconsistencies in the case, Schutte mentioned Shonkwiler's attitude as irregular. "He was two hours late for a meeting we set up with him ... and there was never that first inquiry" on the status of the case. Also mentioned was

point blank whereas Shonkwiler had said it was fired from a distance of about two feet. A political science student, Shonkwiler had hoped to eventually aspire for the Ohio governorship.

Peace lectures presented A series of lectures are being presented under the collective heading "Perspectives on Peace." They will be presented on Tuesdays at 8:00 p.m. from March 27th to May 8th at the Newman Center, 64 West Lane Avenue, Columbus. Parking is available. The programs are sponsored by the . Ohioans for Peace, International Student Association, and the League of Women Voters of Metropolitan Columbus. Further information can be gathered by calling the Newman Center at 291-5405. The following is a list of the lectures to be presented:

March 27 "Peace from an African Perspective", Yashpal Tandon, Makerere University, Kampala, Uganda. * * * In announcing the special student rate, Artist Series manager Frances C. Bay explained that Otterbein wanted to make the Guarneri, con temporary c·ham b er musicians with popular appeal, available to students as well as the adult audiences. "As one of the most widely recognized chamber music groups of our time, the Guaneri is a superb ensemble which appeals to music lovers of all ages," Mrs. Bay said. The four musicains, violinists Arnold Steinhardt and John Dalley, violist Michael Tree, and cellist David Soy er, are each considered an individual gifted virtuoso, and each has won prestigious international acclaim. Together they display a unique technical virtuosity, beauty of tone, musical understanding and taste in a mastery of the ensemble form that is complete. The Guarneri String Quartet plays works of 2th century composers including Berg, Webern, Sessions, Kirchner, Schoenberg, Bartok, and Hindemith. Their repertory is traditional, for they do not specialize in modern music . Following an inaugural concert in Lincoln . Center, the 1972-73 season of the Guarneri String Quartet will include more then 100 concerts, a European tour, 17 additional appearances in New York, and a tour of Japan and Australia.

***SPECIAL LECTURE*** Friday, March 30 "Pe ace from a Global Perspective", Joban · Galtung, Peace Research Institute, Osle, Norway. April 3 "Aggression, Conflict and Peace from a Psychological Perspective", Thomas Milburn, The Ohio State University. April IO "Peace from an Asian Perspective", Kinhide Mu shakoji, Sophia University, Tokyo, Japan. April 17 "Is Disarmament Possible? Will It Bring Peace?", Charles Hermann, The Ohio State University. April 24 "The United Nations System and Peace", Chadwick Alger, The Ohio State University. May 1 "Knowledge as a Basis for Peace Action", Grant Hilliker, The Ohio State University. May 8 ''The Experience of Peace Movements in America", Charles Chatfield, Wittenberg University. *



Concert to be held OIJ. Fri., March 30, Otterbein College will be presenting a concert in Cowan Hall at 8: 15 p.m. This concert will include the Wind Ensemble, the Concert Band, both under direction of Gary R:. Tirey, and the jazz-lab ensemble. Also featured will be the Sphinx Barbershop Quartet and a solo performance on flute by Cheryn Alten. During spring break the Otterbein band toured northeastern Ohio high schools presenting a variety of music. The program on March 30 exemplifies of one of these concerts and features a highlight of the most popular marching band music of the past year. Admission is free and everyone is invited to attend.

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March JO, 1973


winner 1s • • • When George C. Scott turned down the Oscar award, most folk kind of shook their heads and said "Well, ole George must be a bit eccentric, and he no doubt has his reasons. That's ok." And soon everyone forgot about it. Last Tuesday night, when Marlon Brando received the Oscar for his role in "The Godfather" (Peter O'Toole was much better in The Ruling Class), he was not inattendence. Instead, he had sent a lovely Indian woman who declared that Mr. Brando could not accept the award due to the treatment of the American Indian in motion pictures and in television reruns. The majority of the audience seemed in favor of Mr. Brando and his representative's feelings though a few loud boos did come through.

Mr. Brando's point was a good one that hasn't been receiving much publicity until the Wounded Knee incidents. But then, the oppression of the American Indian is consistent with actions of the United States ever since we got here. There are numerous cliche reasons to toss out at you. How we pushed the Indian from the shores of the Atlantic to the deserts of Arizona and New Mexico to make room for the slaves we were bringing over from Africa ... so we could have our choice of races to oppress and use as scapegoats. Pretty clever. And once again these realties will be passed over just as Mr. Brando's stand was quickly supplanted by film clips of th e nominees for best picture were last night, with_ little witty comments made about it afterwards. And as long as they are passed over in this fashion, the longer the American lndina and the Afro-Americans and others will have to remain militant just in order to get a little attention from the wasp public. In a play entitled "Indians", the character of Buffalo Bill describes General Custer as "one of the big dumbass men in histroy." It seems that we are following his example.

ffl'lye ffl'an and Qlardinal Published weekly during the academic year except holiday and examination periods by students of Otterbein College. Entered as second-class matter on September 25, 1927, at the Post Office in Westerville, Ohio, 43081. Office hours vary, but are most reliable between 10:00 a.m. and 12:00 a.m. Phone 882-3601, ext. 256. Subscription rates are $2.00 per term and $6.00 per year. Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Dan Budd Assistant Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Bob Ready Business Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Gary Roberts Circulation Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Charlie Ernst Photographer . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Kim Wells Advisor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Mike Rothgery Staff writers and columnists: John Aber, Robert Becker, Mark Bixler, Gayle Bixler, Mike Darrell, Susie Delay, Charlie Ernst, Kathy Fox, R. Steven Graves, Susan Hall , John Mulkie, Sue Risner, Lee Schroeder, Gar Vance, Jim Wallace, Chris Warthen. Opinions expressed in the Tan and Cardinal, unless bylined, are those of the editorial board and do not necessarily reflect those of the college or its staff. · The Tan and Cardinal is represented for national advertising by National Educational Adertising Services, Inc., 360 Lexington Ave., New York, N.Y. 10017.


Letters to the Editor

Policy The Tan and Cardinal encourages students, faculty, and staff to write to our letters department concerning any matter that happens to be bothering you at any given moment. All letters must be typed, double-spaced, and signed in ink with the author's name, address, and phone number included. No anonymous letters will be considered for publication. Names may be withheld upon request. The Tan and Cardinal reserves the right to accept or reject any letter, and to make any necessary corrections.

Red Cross says thanks To the Editor: We at Red Cross would like to extend our appreciation for the support the students of Otterbein continue to give our bloodmobile visits at Westerville . Our March 13 bloodmobile operation produced 150 pints of blood for Centrai Ohio hospitals we provide for. Students supplied 42 of those pints. Our thanks to all who gave the Gift of Life. The bloodmobile will be returning to Otterbein on May 8th. We hope to see many of the same donors again and just as many first time donors. Thank you for helping make our visits to the Westerville area successful. Sincerely, Mrs. Anita Frank Recruitment Secretary

Special studies course praised To the Editor: At the present time, I am taking a Special Studies course in Education (catalogue No. 39). A similar course is also offered in nearly every field of study. Since one of the major complaints of a small college is the lack of specialization offered, this is one of the best ways to gain experience in a specialized field not directly offered here. In the Special Studies course, the student is given a chance to make up his own program in whatever area he desires. Through this course, I have been able to gain experience in the field of public relations, working for the Westerville City School District. This type , of first hand experience has taught me more than any other course, because I was able to learn by doing. This meant I was able to do away with much of the busy work that often accompanies actual class work, and I was able to get down to what is actually needed in the profession. Not only that, but this course made the other courses taken here at Otterbein more relevant, because I was able to relate it to the field of public relations. I admit that at times it took a great deal of motivation, because I was not confronted with the termpapers

and assignments, but rather with the responsibilities of the job itself. I realize that it is too late to get involved in a Special Studies course for next term, but anyone not quite satisfied with the courses he is taking, should seriously consider a Special Studies course. It turned out to be one of the most worthwhile educational experiences to happen to me in my four years at Otterbein. Sincerely, Darcy Walter

The Christian answer \

To the Editor, I have noticed recently a general lack of purpose not only in our educational institutions but also in general Western man. Os Guinness' in Dust of Death, mentioned that this general lack of purpose is not a result of present day lack of thought or effective action but has its roots in deeper ground. Those who inquire about the source of the future orientation which has so marked Western culture are often surprised that its origins are plainly Christian. Looking back at Greek or Eastern thought or the myths of pagan nature worship, we can clearly see why they developed no sense of purpose of progress in history. Their variations on the cyclical theme of time meant that technically time was proceeding nowhere. By contrast, the Judeo-Christian view with its strong teleology and linear view of history gives meaning to man in history and a sense of purpose for the least action or even relaxation. This for centuries has been the backbone of Western culture. Humanists have tried to retain Christian values and give them validity without the Christian context in which they

were born. Nietzsche dismissed this as absurd since Christianity was the basis not only of its religious beliefs but also its social values and fundamental view of man. When man declares that God is dead, in the same breath he must declare himself dead. For no longer does he have an absolute to make moral and social judgements. He no longer has purpose, but lives in "quiet desperation." The Christian answer lies in a God who is there. He is not the psychological or social hecessity or the invention of "everyman." He is the infinite, yet personal God, who is self-sufficient and who is the basis of all His judgements. He is the sovereign God of history, and has entered man's history through the person of Jesus Christ to be known by men. The future lies in these words, "The kingdom of this world are become the kingdoms of our Lord and of His Christ ; and He shall reign for ever and ever." (Rev. 11 : 15b) And the promise is "Behold, I stand at the door and knock; if anyone hears my voice and opens the door, I will come in to him and eat with him, and he with me." (Rev. 3:20) Sincerely, Mellar Davis 1. Guinness, Os. The Dust of Death, p. 70 (Downers Grove , Illinois; Intervarsity Press) 1973.

Handi-wrap, Ziploc strike To the Editor: There are 165 courageous people at the Dow Chemical plant in Bay City which has been on strike for 14 months. They would like to enlist the aid of your newspaper and members of the student body so an attempt to destroy us economically and eliminate the collective bargaining process of our Local Union which is 14055 of the United Steelworkers. Continued on 3

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March 30, 1973



Page 3




Stoquely Cadillac: Hot rodder's hero


by R. Steven Graves

A sweet spring breeze sifted through the screen door of Mudknight '.Auto Parts. The time clock was about to ,announce quitting time when the purr of a finely tuned motor was barely audible outside the store. Stoquely Cadillac, Dare-Devil of the Drive-Ins and Patriarch of Pony Cars, wheeled into the parking lot in his metalflaked Eldorado, smoothly stopping just before his radial slicks could kiss the curb. Silence draped the employees like pleated leather when Stoquely strutted modestly in the front door. He perused the displays of Holley carburetors and racing cams. "M-may we help you, M-Mr. Cadillac?" stuttered a clerk, dazzled by Stoquely's velvet jacket and his all-vinyl slacks with "Boss 500" embroidered on the cuffs. "Perhaps," uttered Stoquely with his deliberate, gutteral voice. "Perhaps." His fingers

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fondled a fuel-injection assembly, and he squinted when he removed his magnesium sunglasses to inspect the late afternoon sun sprawled on the glassy finsish of his freshly-polished car. Suddenly he whirled around on his four-ply heel and slammed his fist on the counter. "But do you know what I need? What I really need?" shouted Stoquely, his face flushed like a rusty radiator. "N-no sir, I d-don't," stammered the clerk, frightened half out of his skin. The other employees froze with fear. Stoquely loosened his grip on the clerk's collar. The words he whispered dripped like oil treatment from his tongue. "I need four hub cap gaskets and two fender filters," he urged. "W-what size, M-Mr. Cadillac?" asked the clerk. Stoquely glared solemnly at the inquirer. He then pointed at

his iris-mist Eldorado which glistened proudly in the parking lot, its mink bucket seats and pearl lake pipes barely visible. he sighed patiently. "Now do you have to ask?" The clerk rushed to the stock room and retreived the merchandise. Stoquely stared for a moment at the clerk and his chrome-plated parcel. "Thanks, Bud," he uttered slowly. "Just put it on my account." Before the clerk could thank him, Stoquely fired up his supercharged Eldorado and roared off into the sunset. The clouds looked like stands of pastel ignition wires, parting the sun like a split gold piston. The clerks trembled with awe and admiration. As they watched the Eldorado dissappeaF in the distance, · each contemplated quietly to himself: some men are born great, some achieve greatness ...

Number of student trustees increasing Letters Continued from 2

Many workers and their families have suffered unlimited hardships in the loss of income and personal property which they have had to sell in order to feed their families because Dow Chemical refuses to resolve an unjust labor dispute provoked by Dow Chemical and its local management. In the interest of humanity we ask that the student body aid us by refusing to buy Randi-wrap plastic food wrap and Ziploc bags which are made at the Bay City plant.

If there are individuals or groups on campus who would like to aid us in this humane endeavor, please contact me at the address which is given below. We request that they boycott the above mentioned products which are produced by Dow Chemical in Bay City and by any other aid or activities which may aid our cause. Sincerely,

Martin Schwerin

401 N. Chilson St. Bay City, Michigan Local 14055

( CPS)- iReports : issued separately by the Department of Health Education and Welfare (HEW) and the American Council on Education (ACE) show an increase in the number of student members on college and university governing boards. Both studies note that about 350 schools, or more than 13 percent of all colleges and universities in the country, currently have students on their boards. The ACE study, however, points out that although student participation is one the increases, these institutions "are still in a small minority." The ACE study concludes that of the nations insitiutions

of higher learning, "very few intend to include students on governing boards" although "the great majority are using various alternative means to involve students in decisions on the board level." Alternative means being used include inviting students or representatives of student government to attend board meetings; inviting student committees to meet with board committees, and having a council of students act as adviser to the board. The HEW report found that schools which have student members as trustees demonstrate a more progressive educational outlook than schools which do

not. "The question is not 'What kind of government do we want for our campus?' but 'What kind of educational enviomment of we want for our campus?' " the report states. The HEW study profiles four basic types of educational institutions. It describes them as "a community of masters," an "educational corporation," an "educational community," and an institution providing a service for consumers. The concept of the university as "a community of masters," the report says, places major responsibility with the faculty. This view supports the school Continued on 4



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Jeremiah Johnson by John Aber

Jeremiah Johnson is a film that has much to offer: Almost any movie goer will thrill to one or more of the following items: (Note: these must be seen to be believed, the medium of print just does not do them justice.) 1. Robert Redford 2. Robert Redford on a horse 3. Robert Redford walking 4. Robert Redford crawling 5. Robert Redford sleeping 6. Robert Redford eating 7 . Robert Redford eating meat 8. Robert Redford eating

March 30, 1973

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9. Robert Redford eating crow 10. Robert Redford killing 11 . .Robert Redford killing deer 12. Robert Redford killing bear 13. Robert Redford killing dogs 14. Robert Redford killing Indians 15. Robert Redford bleeding

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16. Robert Redford getting nauseous 17. Robert Redford making us nauseous 18. Robert Redford Space does not permit me to

go on with this list ( even though I'd love to), but from this partial compilation one can see that that this picture is a must - Robert Redford is Jeremiah Johnson!!!

Prestige Concerts announces new season Dor~thy E. Koehl, president and director of Prestige Concerts, has announced the series' guests for the coming 1973-1974 season. Five varied evenings of chamber music have been planned, presenting vocal as well as instrumental artists, woodwinds, brass and keyboard .as well as strings. The season will open on October 19 at the Columbus Gallery of Fine Arts with The Festival Winds. These virtuoso players draw upon masterworks

of woodwind literature which, because of the unusual combinations of instruments required, are all too rareiy heard. Their repertoire ranges from the Baroque to the avante-garde. On November 10, the Clevland Quartet will play a program of string quartets. Each a soloist in his own right, these young artists came together to form a quartet in 1969. They have been Artists-in-Residence at the Cleveland Institute of Music, and now succeed the Budapest as Artists-in-Residence at the

State University of New York at Buffalo. On January 19, Music by Three will be heard. Three soloists, clarinetists Michael Webster, violist Nabuko Imai and pianist Ursula Oppens will combine to perform solo, duet and trio music for this rare combination . Canadian-born pianist, Mari-Elizabeth Morgen will present an all-Bach concert on February 16. Miss Morgen was First Prize winner of the International Bach Competition

WOMEN CREATE AT . BOWLING GREEN A Bowling Green State University based group called "WOMEN" will sponser a week-end entitled "Women Create", during April 26-29, 1973. The week-end will highlight women's creative endeavors in the fine arts, performing arts and all phases of creative efforts, including film making, the dance, etc. Awards will be given in several categories. Artists are

With summer jobs generally pretty scarce today, it is unusual when a company actively searches for summer employees. However, that's what Kings Island is doing this month. "Our biggest commodity is our summer employees," says Jack Pobst, the park's personnel director. He and his staff will be hiring 1,500 high school and college students. Pobst said summer employees at Kings Island are assigned to a variety of positions. They sell tickets, prepare and sell food, sell merchandise , operate rides and assist guests as usherettes, parking lot hosts, information hostesses and security guards. "It's an ideal situation for some high school students," Pobst said. "If a high school junior or senior gets a job at Kings Island, there's a good chance he or she will have a job here throughout the college years." Although Kings Island is southwestern Ohio's largest employer of student help in the summer, Pobst has noticed that some students will hesitate or not even interview for a

position, thinking that all of the jobs have been filled. "On the contrary, we are interviewing and hiring young people now and will be hiring throughout the summer," he said. "Just because the park opens in late April does not mean that we will not have openings in June, July , August or the post-season weekends. We will." Kings Island is accepting only personally submitted applications and interviews at the park's personnel offices from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday throu gh Friday, and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday. Pobst said the pay scale for beginn ing employees, who must be at least 17 years old, is $1. 70 an hour plus a bonus when a student has worked the entire season. Housing is not provided by the park for their employees. Located along 1-71 north of Cincinnati , Kings Island attracted more than two million persons during its inaugural season last year. The park opens for preview weekends on April 28 and begins daily operation on May 26. .

in Washington, D.C. in 1969, and played a debut concert which included the Goldberg Variations at Town Hall, New York, in 1970. The final event of the season will be the appearance of Les Menestriers at Battelle Auditorium, March 8. Les Menestriers, a group of five French virtuosi will play and sing music of the Middle Ages and the Renaissance. Using a collection of authentic ancient instruments such as recorders,

krummhorns, lute and viols, they will play secular songs and dance airs with informality and spontaneity. The first four concerts will be held at the Columbus Gallery of Fine Arts. The Gallery will be open for viewing from 7:30 through intermission, during which coffee and tea will be served in Derby • Court. All concerts start at 8:30. Further information may be obtained from Mrs. F.S. Koehl, 1805 Coventry Road, Columbus.


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w:r~!. be taken to Free housing will be provided for out of town participants and guests, if requested.


For more information, contact M.J. Hartwell at 105 S. Maple St., Bowling Green, Ohio 43402-(419/ 352-6081).

Continued from 3

administration as the faculty's assistant with students serving as apprentices of the faculty. A university which sees itself as an "educational corporation" might consider young people as raw materials to be manufactured into educated, finished products. The report says that neither of these types of higher-learning instituitions would tend to allow student membership on their governing boards. An "educational community" school and one providing services to students as consumers would be much more likely, the

Kings Island to hire 1500 students

report states, to permit student participation in running the university. The "educational community" institution would be one operating for the mutual ~ benefit of all involved, while the -~ latter would be run primarily for ~ students. ~ Bothwere theissued ACEfollowing and HEW reports the passage of the Educational ! Amendments of 1972 which i stated, "It is the sense of Congress that the governing boards of institutions of higher education should give consideration to student participation on such boards."


Crossword answer on page 6


~ 1, Partnership

8, Italian Dessert 15, Absence of Government 16, Ellington Tune 17, Returns on Payments 18, Marked With Lines 19, French Friend 20, Wait (2 wds.) 22, Branch of Accounting 23, Bon_ 24, Coverings 25, Bantu Language DOWN --r;-Type of Candy 2, Sea J, Natural Environment 4, _ Pro Nobis 5, Month (abbr,) 6, Belonging to Them 7, Heart Contraction 8, Duffs Golf Shot 9, Aches 10, Vase 11, Miss West 12, Standing _ _ 13, Miss Wood 14, Not . Precise 21, Dove's Cry 27, Clerical Attire 28, Exhausts JO, Senator Thurmond 31, Has , Sp, 33, Man, Lat, 35, Chemical in Body J8, Actress _ _ Langford 39, Pleasing Sound 40, or the Stars 41, Tars 42, Birthplace of Ragtime 4J, House Warmer (2 wds,) 44, International Agreement 45, Speak Hesitantly · 48, Tavern .51, Infielder _ _ Amaro .52, Linea of Stitching .58, Japanese Sash .59, Style Sheet 61, famous College 62, Heat Measure

26. Perform 29. Russian Measure JO, Follower of Zeno 32. Live and _ _ (2 wds,) J4, Cotton Fabric J6, Mouth, comb, form 37. I tali an Number 38, Causes Irritation 42, Marine Animals 46 . Etting and Roman 47, Cry of Anguish 4'9, Signified 50, Monkey 1






51, Peelings Erwin 53, Actor 54, SportsOrganization 55, Arm Bones 56. Hebrew Letter, var , 57, Ceylonese Capital 60, Flickering 63. One Who Makes Possible 64, Mock 65 , Natives of Aleppo 66, More Shrewd






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March 30, 1973



Otterbein College is offering college-level French and Spanish carrying one unit of college credit for high school students this summer. Students who have completed a minimum of two years of language study with grades of B or better will be eligible to take courses. The opportunity is designed especially for those who wish to major in foreign language or who want to get a head start on college requirements. Students will be placed in classes according to their proficiency level. Classes will meet daily for three hours in air-conditioned classrooms, and will include a variety of learning activities. Conversation, reading, grammar, laboratory work, music and cooking will be

During, the next four weeks a group of senior psychology majors will be conducting encounter groups on campus. They are doing this as a partial fulfillment of requirements in the Clinical Psychology course taken last tern1. Hardly experts at this point, the rationale for their assignment is to provide them the opportunity to "facilitate a group experience". The leaders have participated in group process themselves, studied a text dealing with the encounter process, and have listened to a set of training tapes by leading3psychologist and one of the founders of the encounter experience, Carl Rogers. Prosps:ctive participants in these groups should consider this as an opportunity to learn about group process. The groups are not intended to be psychotherapy groups; that is, their purpose is not to solve any "problems" as such. They will be fairly low-key in terms of the exercises involved (no nude marathons, etc.). · They will incorporate mild sensitivity exercises and concentrate on the immediate experience within the group. At a time when reaction to group:£ runs from utter abhorence to panacea-like belief, it seems very appropriate to provide such experiences within the academic community as a basis for experience and evaluation of such processes.

possibilities for linguistic and cultural exchange. The courses will begin on July 23 and continue through among the facets of the language Aug. 24. Cost is $200 plus and culture of France or Spain textbooks. Credit unit is to be studied. equivalent to four semester or Teaching materials will be the revised film-text "Je Parle six quarter hours. For further Francais," level II, and for information, contact the Spanish, Turk and Espinosa's Otterbein College Foreign "Mastering Spanish," · Language department, or the supplemented by the film-text Admissions Office. "Emilia En Espana" and cultural WEITKAMP PLANETARIUM readings. presents The course will be taught by Springtime Under the experienced teachers who are Heavens fluent in the language and who have extensive first-hand Every Tuesday and knowledge of the culture of the Thursday, 6:30 arid 8:00 country. p.m. during the month of In addition, a group of April. No admission charge. European students will be on campus at Otterbein during the Group reservations (under summer. Informal meetings with 30) made for Saturday afternoons. Call 882-3601, these students will be encouraged to provide additional ext. 224 for information.

April 4-Wednesday

East Cleveland City Schools East Cleveland, Ohio

Mr. George Huxel 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.

April 4-Wednesday

Mansfield City Schools Plymouth, Ohio

Mr. Lowell Smith 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.

April 5-Thursday

Plymouth Local Schools Plymouth, Ohio (Richland County)

Mr. John Fazzini 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.

April 5.:... Thursday

Crestview Local Schools Ashland, Ohio

Mr. David McVicker 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m . .

April 6-Friday

Parma City School District Parma, Ohio

Mr. Arch Brown 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.


April 16--Monday

South Euclid-Lyndhurst Schls. Cleveland, Ohio

Mr. J. Larry Stevenson 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.


April 18-Wednesday

Berea City Schools Berea, Ohio

Mr. James D. Rieker 9:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m.

April 26-Thursday

South-Western City Schools Grove City, ·Ohio

Mr. Darrell Bostick 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.

May 8-Tuesday

West Clarmont Schools

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Mr. Vernon Thomas

Newark Public Schools Newark, Ohio

Mr. William Mason 9:00 a.m.-4:30 p.m.

May 17-Thursday _

1 00 p.m.-5 00 pm.

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Teacher applications due The deadline for submitting applications for admission to the teacher education program for consideration during the Spring term is Monday, April 9. Applicants should have completed at least 12 units of -work including English 20 student planning to take student teaching next year who has not previously been admitted to the teacher education programs by the Teacher Education Committee should apply now.


The minimum requirements for approval include grades of "C" or better in English 10 and English 20, a grade average of 2.250 (or 40% A's and B's) in all work taken and in each teaching field. Application forms are available in the Education office


AUDITIONS FOR MUSICAL COMING , UP Auditions for "Canterbury Tales" will be held in Cowan Hall on Sunday evening, April 8, at 7 p.m. This bawdy musical comedy will be presented by the Otterbein College Theatre and the Department of Music on May 16-19. All persons interested in auditioning for this production are urged to read the script (available in the library) and to prepare one music number for auditions ( one piano score is available in the library, one in the Music Department Office). Pianist will be provided. Total cost for the production includes approximately 35 roles. Directorial staff includes Dr. Lyle Barkhymer, Music Director; Miss Joanne Van Sant, Choreographer; Dr. Richard Nichols, General Staging Director; Prof. Fred Thayer, Designer; Dr. William Wyman, Vocal Director. For additional information students may contact the Theatre Department or Music Department Office.


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If you wish to participate, there are sign-up sheets in the Psychology Office ( 5-117) for the following . times: Tuesday evening, 7-11 p.m.; Thursday evening, 7-11 p.m.; and Sunday evening, 7-11 p.m.

Dr. Melvin Drimmer, chairman of history, Cleveland State University, announced today five overseas seminars in Africa and India for Americans who need to combine summer travel with study for college credit. The programs are open to college and secondary school faculty, upper level college students and friends of Africa and India. Accredited by the University of Massachusetts and administered by the American Forum for International Study, the overseas seminars will take Americans to Ghana, West and East Africa, and India for three intensive weeks of study and travel. Up to six hours of college

credit are available to those who complete independent study papers for the University of Massachusetts. The seminar entitled "Introduction to African Stu dies" flies participants to Ghana, Togo and Dahomey; "The Comparative West African Societies" seminar will take participants to Senegal, Ivory Coast, Ghana, Dahomey, and Nigeria. Participants interested in East Africa can join the study-travel group slated for Ethiopia, Kenya, and Tanzania. A special program will examine India's impressive accomplishments in development under the seminar, "From Independence to the Green Revolution."

CAMPUS MOVIE Academy award winner Jane Fonda in ~'Klute'' Rated R

Sat. March 31

8:00 & 10:30 p.m. LeMay Auditorium

Admission $1.00


Page 6


Club holds slight lead in trophy race

Sorority pledging drawing to a close by Gayle Bixler The 1973 winter sorority pledge program will officially come to a close Sunday morning, April 1. This program which began February 5 and has lasted for seven weeks, is being climaxed by Hell Week which began Thursday, March 29 and . ends on Sunday. Hell Week activities began with Skits done by ea ch pledge class on Thursday night and will end with Hell Night Saturday night.

Actives and pledges are again reminded that no Hell Week duties are to take place in the dining hall or in classrooms. Those having ceremonies include Kathy Ruch of Epsilon Kappa Tau who is engaged to Bill Crocker of Akron; Melinda Slack, Tau Epsilon Mu, lavaliered to Joe Szima of Pi Kappa Phi; and Joe Koladny of Tau Epsilon Mu engaged to Dave Travadiante of Cleveland.

I.F.C. in midst of change by Mark Bixler Interfraternity council is using this time of the year for reevaluation and upgrading of the present systems as well as taking time out for elections of new officers for the coming year. Included in the newly elected officers will be a new office, public relations chairman.

March 30, 1973

The idea behind the move is to improve communications between Greeks and other facets of the community. The I.F.C. has also announced that its second annual all-campus Talent Show will be held on April 25th in Cowen Hall. More information will be upcoming on this event.

With one term of Intramural sports left to complete this year, Club fraternity has a slight lead in the race for the all-sports Intramural trophy which was won by Kings last year. Currently they hold a ten point lead over Kings with Zeta a distant third. Six sports remain to be completed including softball, track, ping-pong, golf, free-throw shooting, and horseshoes. Here are the current standings. • 160 pts Club 150 Kings 95 Zeta 75 Sphinx 65 YMCA 55 Jonda 50 Scott-Sanders 45 Faculty 40 Davis II 35 Pi Sig 35 Davis I 35 Garst 25 Engle

Looking ahead, softball rosters are due in the I.M. office no later than 4:00 p.m. on Monday April 2. Each roster must contain at least 14 active players. No exceptions. The season will start as soon as good weather prevails. Free-throw and ping-pong will take place next week. Free"-throws will be at 7: 15 p.m.

Golf team looks good The Otterbein College golf team arrived back this past weekend from a week-long stay in North Carolina. The weather was less pleasant than in past years, but the golf was better than it has been in past years. Nine golfers made the trip including seniors Duffy Oelberg and Mark Williamson, Steve Jones and Frank Ackerman and freshmen Gary Condit, Bill

W.A.A. SPORTS The April meeting of W.A.A. will be held on April 11th at 6:30 p.m. Installation of the 1973-1974 officers will .take place. All members are urged to attend. W.A.A. BOARD DAY The 1973 Board Day of all old and new W.A.A. board members will be held on April 7, 1973. All board members are urged to attend. If you cannot make it, please see Dr. Day immediately!

at the gym on Tuesday, April 3. Each team consists of five men. Ping-pong teams must contain four different men, 2 single players and one doubles team. First singles will play at 7:00 p.m. on Wedensday April 4 and on Thursday April 5 and all games will be in the pit. Track, golf, and horseshoes will be announced later.

Last term., tournaments were played in Sorority Volleyball, Table Tennis, and Billiards. Winners of these tournaments are as follows: Sorority Volleyball-a three-way tie for first place: Independents, Greenwich , Onyx. Billiards-Sandy Briggs Table Tennis-Diana Miller INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS This spring term the intercollegiate sports for women will be in full swing with competition in softball, golf, and tennis. Anyone interested in playing on any of these teams are urged to call the . Women's Health and Physical Education Department.

Rohrbaugh and Kevin Follrath. The first day of the trip saw the Otters play the one and half year old Carolina Trace Golf Club. Many high scores were posted but at the end of the week, most of the golfers had worked their way down to the mid or high seventies and low eighties; The final four rounds were played on the longer, more difficult Quail Ridge Golf Club in Sanford, N.C. Enthusiasm on the team is higher this year than in previous years and the team looks ·stronger this year than it did last year. All indications seem to point to a successful year, however , the Otterbein golfers did well last year up to the Conference championships, in which they finished seventh. Hopefully this year they will play well to the end of the season and bring back the Conference title. The Otters first match with Kenyon and Ohio Wesleyan at Kenyon was cancelled because the Lord's home course is not ready. The next match is scheduled for April 6 at home against the Crusaders of Capital.



James Million

Fred Storaska was the speaker in the lecture on defence for women last Tuesday in the Alumni Gym. He was received by the audience of approximately 200.



Ronald Becker

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Baseballers play at Capital tomorrow by Robert Becker

Tomorrow afternoon at 1 :30, bein's baseball squad opens 0t ter .l ·th its pursuit of a lea~e tit e Wi h . ala d bleheader agarnst arc -nv in Bexley Ohio . The P ul a r season opened reg h 28 , against · Wednesday, Marc Ashland, but the results of that me were not available as of :is writing. Even before that contest, however, the Car?inals had had some game expenence. While most of Otterbein was ither at home or basking in the ~lorida sun, Otterbein's baseball squad spen t s?ring break on an exhibition swmg through North Carolina playing six games in seven days. The official results of the trip were not singularily impres sive, 1-4-1, bu t the young squad g~ed valua?le experie nce agamst quahty opposition. Only one senior, Dan Jarlenski, made the trip as Otterb ein was without the services of Steve Traylor, an All-OC choice last year at third base who is being switched to second. At the first stop on the trip , the Cardinals met a powerful High Point ballclub that was rated fifth nationally at the end of last year. Otterbein won the first game 5-2 behind the fou r hit pitching of Junior Gary Curts, before being swamped 10-4 and 18-2 by the Panthers. After a rainout or rather snow- out at Gu il ford on Wednesday, the squad traveled to Gardner Webb where the Cardinals lost a heartbreaker 1-0. Gary Curts, with the help


of outstanding defensive play, held the Bulldogs to just three hits before yeilding a run with one out in the bottom of the ninth. Tim Huff, a Freshman fireballer for Gardner Webb did even better though, striking out 15 in route to a no-hitter and his thrid straight victory. The bats continued to flounder at Pfeiffer when Steve Cude shutout the Otterbein nine 8-0 on just Larry Beck's two hits. Then in the finale, on Saturday March 24, Junior Larmy Ross of Otterbein and Lawrence Greene of Pfeiffer engaged in a twelve inning pitching dual that finally ended inal-ltie.




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_Page 7

Final OAC basketball stats released Overall the pitching and fielding was superb. Jim Chamberlian- and Beck, newcomers at third and short, were particulary impressive defensively. The hitting, however, was weak and outright pa the tic at times. The team batting average was a embarrassing .141 and there were 64 strikeouts in the six games. Only Dave Daubenmire at .318 and Dick Byers at .250 could top the .200 mark among the starters. If this area improves, as it should as the season rolls on and if the pitching holds, Otterbein will again challenge Marietta for the Ohio Conference crown.

Baldwin-Wallace star, Dean Martin, who racked up more than 2000 points in his career as a Yellow Jacket, won the Ohio Athletic Conference basketball scoring race with a final average of 21.8 points per game. Final OAC statistics, which include all games played through tournament action , were released today by OAC Sports Bureau Director, Ross Feltz. Martin also came the closest to being a double leader as he was runnerup in the rebounding department with an average of 10.5 a game. Following him in the scoring race were Mount Union's Harold Young (20.5 ppg), Muskingum's Gene Ford (19.3 ppg), Otterbein's Bob Deckard (18.1 ppg), and Capital's Mike Stumpf (16.7 ppg). Stumpf, who won the Mike Gregory award as the outstanding player in the league, and Martin are the only seniors among the eight top scorers. Ed Lawrence, a 6'8" junior from Mount Union, took the re bounding honors with an average of 11.0 grabs per game. Stumpf was third with 9.5, Marietta freshman Art Clark was fourth with 8.9, and Heidelberg sophmore Larry Remmer was fifth with 8.8.

F,ord, Muskingum 's 5'8" buzzsaw, led the way in feild goal shooting accuracy netting 152 of 257 shots for a percentage of 59.1. Teammate Todd Brown and Mount's Lawrence were tied for the second spot with 55.5 percent, while Muskingum's Gary Ferber was next with 54.6 and Capital's HELP WANTED. $100 weekly Joe Jacobus followed with 54.1. possible addressing mail for From the free throw line it firms. Full and part time at was Capital's Mark . home. Send stamped, · self-addressed envelope to HOME : WORK OPPORTUNITIES, Box 566 Ruidoso .Downs, New Mexied, 88346. CHAMPION TERMl»APERS 638 Beacon St. (No. 606,

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Humrichouser who showed the way dumping in 47 of 56 for 8 3. 9 percent. Following him were Kenyon's Jim Wurrtz (82.6), Otterbein's Steve Traylor ( 81. 5) , Muskingum 's Jim Vejsicky (81.8) and Marietta's Howie Ames (81.6). In the team categories, Capital turned out to be the highest scoring unit, averaging 7 6. 6 a game. Otterbein was second with 75.5. Muskingum was the stingiest allowing only 51.3 points per game while Wittenberg was second allowing 55.0 per game. Muskingum also had the best shooting team making 52.1 percent from the field (a new conference record) and 72.6 percent from the line. Capital was second from the feild with 48.9 percent and Wittenberg was second from the line with 72.3. Muskingum also had the biggest average scoring winning by an average of 15.3 points per game. Capital was second with 12.9. Capital led in rebounding snatching 9.6 per game more than their foes while Wooster was a close second at 9.2.

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Do you have any old textbooks, records, clothes, or anything else you would like to sell? If so, the Tan and Cardinal would like to invite you to make use of the fantistically cheap classified ad rates to put your product in front of the college community. Want ads,. personal messages and any other trivial matters are accepted. And it is quite easy to accomplish this task. Simply _type or Write out legibly what you want to say, multiply the number of words by two cents (phone numbers c~u~~;: one word as do address numbers and zip codes), st ic d ad WITH, PAYMENT into a campus mail_ envelope and send it to the Tan and Cardinal. No ad will accepte_ unless payment is enclosed. Deadline for advert1seme_nts is Tuesday at five o'clock. Commercial rates are also ava1:~~ at a cost of $1.00 for the first 25 words or less, an . cents for each additional 25 wo rd s or less. ~o~m:~c•~1 advertisers may send ads to The Tan an ar ma , Otterbein College, Westerville,. Ohio 43081 ·


TERM PAPERS Reseorched and professionOllv \yped . All writo,s have e minimum BS. BA

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Page 8

March 30, 1973


MAGAZINE SEEKS PAPERS FOR PUBLICATION The editors of a regional magazine, feel many regular term papers would make good reading for their audience of young businessmen, and they're willing to pay for them. Russell C. Mock, editor of the publication is interested in reviewing papers on a wide variety of subjects, especially those dealing with current .social trends, politics and economics. He suggests that anyone wishing to submit a paper for consideration, should send him a duplicate of his original paper as submitted to the school. It will be reviewed for possible use at once, and if accepted the writer will be paid the publication's regular commercial rates which range to $100.00. Mock made it clear the papers are being sought for publishing in the magazine, not for resale. Material to be

Suggestions for 1974 commencement speaker needed


MONDAY through SATURDAY 4:00-Be Still and Know, From the Knoll, Module IF 1 6: 00-Powerline (Monday), Silhouete (Tuesday), Generation Gap (Wednesday), Roger Carol (Thursday), Vibrations at 6:00 and then Travel the World in Song (Fridays). 6:30-News 6:45-Jockin' Around (Mondays, Otterbein Sports Watch (Tuesday thru Saturday) 7:00-Top 40 and Solid Gold (Module #:- 2), Five minute news summaries every hour on the hour. 10:05-Progressive Rock (Module

9:30-Be Still and Know 9: 32-The.Luthern Hour

* * *

6:00-Be Still and Know 6:02-Campus Crusade 6:16 - The Navy's Red, White, and Blue 6:21-From the Knoll 6:26-Musical Interlude 6:30 - News 7:00- Children's Stories 7: 30-Poetry with Chris Nicely 8:00-More than meets the ear. 8: 30-Sports Wrap-up 9:00 - Blues, and Jazz with Thom 12:00 - Joe Case 2:00- Sign Off

IF 3)

2:00-Sign off

returned should be accompanied by a self-addressed stamped envelope. Material or requests for

further information should be sent to Russell C. Mock, Publications Editor, P.O. Box 13163, Columbus, Ohio, 43213.

whose background is science or humanities-arts will receive first consideration. The social and professional studies areas have been represented in the last two selections. An early list of desirable candidates is wanted to expedite the selection process. Hopefully, a list of preferred commencement speakers can be ready for President Kerr to initiate an invitation ( or more if necessary) this summer. Past experience suggests that early contacts are more successful.

Suggestions for the 1974 commencement speaker are being sought by the Senior Activities Committee. Cammi ttee members will be in the Campus Center lounge on Monday and Tuesday, April 2-3, during the luncheon and dinner hours to accept suggestions. Forms will be available. Since the committee is attempting to secure speakers who represent all fields of campus academic concern during a four-year period, candidates

Send food receipts to Nixon (CPS) - Connecticut Congressman William R. Cotter has suggested that people save their supermarket receipts and send them to the White House to protest the sharp increase in food prices. Cotter also asked for a nationwide boycott of

meat to begin April 1. Cotter said that April Fool's Day was chosen to kickoff a meat boycott in order to demonstrate that people "will no longer be fooled by a price control program that simply does not work."

Governance .petitions available ...............................................................••..................•............•. PETITION FOR SENATE COMMITTEE MEMBERSHIP

Category I (April 11 I - Check one

Category 11 (May 9) - Check one

D Administrative Council

1. D Academic Council (1st & 3rd Tue. 4p.m.)


(2nd & 4th Mon. 4pm)

2. D Appeals Council (Non Senate Wed. 4pm)

2. D Campus Regulations Committee (1st & 3rd Fri. 4pm) 3.



3. D Campus Affairs Committee (2nd & 4th Thurs. 4pm)

D Curriculum Committee (1st & 3rd Mon. 4:30pm)

4. D Campus Services Committees (2nd & 4th Fri. 3pm) 5. D Judicial Council (1st & 3rd Thurs. 4pm) 6. D Teacher Education Committee (1st & 3rd Mon. 3pm)

4. D Personnel Committee (Present Juniors only for student representatives) (7:30pm each Thursday)

D Other

Petitions for Student Trustee, Senate Committee Membership, and Senator-at-Large are now available. The departmental election for student department members, division representatives, and college senator is scheduled for Monday, April 9 at 4:00 p.m. Students may use the petitions provided in the Tan and Cardinal or they may obtain petitions from Department Chairmen. The Tan and Cardinal urges all concerned students to run for office. Make your voice

D Student D Faculty


Senator number 1

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heard. Be sure to run - even if you do not feel that you can win. The list of nominees should be valuable to committee chairmen filling important positions on subcommittees. Return petitions to the president's secretary in the Administration buildil;lg or to the Campus Center Office before April 3, 1973 at 12:00 noon. For further information and details, contact your Department Chairman or call Ext. 307 (Information Center in Public Relations Department).


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Obtain 25 signatures from other fu II-time students. No one can sign more than one trustee petition. Complete and return to President's secretary by Noon, April 3, 1973.




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