The Tan and Cardinal October 6, 1972

Page 1

man and (1.Tardinal October 6, 1972

Otterbein College, Westerville, Ohio

Volume 55 Number 4


Food Service Complaints Answered Jack Dickey, Campus Center Director, has announced the organization of a Food Forum. The purpose of this forum is to improve communcation between t h e students and Catering Management. The Forum, which meets every other Monday at 5:45 p.m. (see list of dates below), is set up to encourage regular discussion of food service concerns. At each session, every representative will have the opportunity to offer suggestions, complaints and questions. The Food Service Director will be present and will respond to questions. He will also send

out a transcription of the questions and answers for posting or circulating in the dorms. Any student with a question or suggestion concerning the food service should contact one of the following Food Forum representatives: Terry Thomas, Clements; Georgia Campbell, Hanby; Joyce Harbert, Mayne; Barb Paine, King; Karen Dickert, Cochran; Tom Secor, Men's Quad; Jack Updike, Men's Quad; Mike Martinelli, Davis; Jim Lauffer, Davis; Nancy Garrison, Pan Hellenic Council; and Don Goodwin, Inter-Fraternity Council.

TO BE HELD The seventh annual Columbus Careers Conference for prospective college graduates and soon-to-be discharged servicemen from the Central Ohio area had been scheduled for December 27-28-29 at Scot's Inn. A record turnout of more than 700 students from 88 colleges and universities received interviews at last year's conference. While most were from Ohio schools, there was a large representation from schools from around the country. Basic aim of the conference is to encourage Columbus area-based students and servicemen to pursue careers in their h9metown. The conference also is an

The meeting dates for the Forum for the rest of the school year are as follows: October 9, 1972 October 23, 1972 November 6, 1972 November 20, l 972 January 8, 1973 January 2, 1973 February 5, 1973 February 19, 1973 March 5, 1973 April 2, 1973 April 16, 1973 April 30, 1973 May 14, 1973 May 28, 1973

"Otter Dome" Construction Justified by Jim Wallace Looking at many of the buildings on Otterbein's campus, I really didn't think that a new physical education complex was what students could use the most. It appeared to me that a renovation of Towers Hall was more important. We already have a decent gym, why not build a new dorm to replace the dilapidated King and Cochran Halls? The physical education complex seemed to me to be unnecessary. However, the phys. ed. complex is only one step in a development program that will change the entire campus. As Dean Turley explained it to me, the creation of a new building of this type will serve the entire student body. The new complex will house five intramural basketball courts as well as handball courts, an indoor track, dance rooms,

OTTERBEIN VIOLINIST IN SOLO RECITAL Violinist Wybo van Biemen, instructor of music at Otterbein College, will appear in recital in Lambert Hall, 8: 15 p.m. on October 8. Pianist Gertrude Kuehefuhs, faculty member at the Ohio State University's school of music, will accompany the violinist. The program features works by Bach, Wieniawski, Szymanowski and Paganini among others. The recital will be Mr. van Biemen's second appearance in Columbus, following a recital at the Columbus Gallery of Fine Arts. He will participate in the Sixth International Wieniawski Competition in Poland later this year, and concertize in the Netherlands. On November 3, the violinist will perform the second Wieniawski violin concerto in D minor op. 2 as soloist with the Otterbein Symphony Orchestra.

classrooms and other facilities. The domed structure will be nearly as long as a football field and high enough to play baseball in. With the new complex in operation, the old gym can be converted into more classroom space than is now available in Towers Hall. Towers can then be renovated and used for administration purposes. This would free the present administration buildings for other uses such as by the art department. Dean Turley stated that in this manner we could make the best use of the present space available for the least amount of money (over two million dollars.) The new physical

Workshop · All-student production will be the foundation for Workshop Theatre '72, tonight at 7:30 p.m. in Hall Memorial Auditorium. Admission is free. The presentation of three one-act plays is sponsored by the dramatic honorary, Theta Alpha Phi and is directed by three senior advanced directing students with acting roles filled by ten freshmen and three sop;1omores. Workshop Theatre, an exercise in directing and acting, de-emphasizes the importance of scenery, properties, and costumes and attention focuses on the teaching-learning process.

education complex will benefit the entire college and the sooner it gets started the better.

Mort Sahl Offers Wisdom Mort Sahl, offering a program of wit and wisdom, will be guest lecturer at Otterbein College on Oct. 11 at 10 a.m. in Cowan Hall. Sahl, hilarious and candid as always, desc,ibes the motivation for his barbs as "I figure it's my job to restore the balance of power." A guest on 32 talk shows this past year, the comedian is working on Part One of his autobiography, and touring college campuses this fall. He calls his presentation at Otterbein "A Morning with Mort Sahl," and past appearances

PLACEMENT MEETING ANNOUNCED All students expecting tc graduate during the current yea1 including those who wil complete their work in Summer school, 1973 and expect to teach should attend a meeting on placement Thursday, October 12, at 4:00 p.m. in Barlow Hall, Room 1. Placement services will be explained and registration forms will be available.


opportunity for area employers to meet with a large number of prospective job seekers at one place and in a relatively short time. The conference is open to students from accredited four-year colleges who expect to graduate by January 31, 197 4, and whose permanent homes are in the metropolitan Columbus area. Area-based college graduates who will complete military service by the same date also are invited. Students and servicemen participate in the conference without charge. The Otterbein Business Placement Office said that they will probably receive registration materials during November and urged all seniors to check with them during that time.


the cast features Bill Brewer as the Young Man, Jeanette Fifolt as the Young Woman, Julie Sickles as the Angry Wife, and John Dell as the Angry Man. The third roduction is a

suggest that he will be as pertinent and impertinent as is his usual style. In a day when everyone is attempting to "tell it like it is," it is refreshing to find one who prefers to tell it like it ought to be, while sprinkling his observations with one-liners which delight the audience. Mort Sahl is the first guest lecturer of a season which will bring Robert Goralski, William Rusher, Warren Widener and "The Cage" to Otterbein. A press conference with Mort Sahl is. scheduled for 9 a.m. in the Campus Center Faculty Lounge.


stylistic fantasy by Edna St. Vincent Millay entitled "Aria da Capo." Directed by Ginger Tyler, the cast features Sue Kocks as Columbine, Jim West as Pierrot, Anne-M,rie S'u ,s

Cothurnus, Jon Morelli as Corydon, and Randy Adams as Thyrsis. Additional Workshops are scheduled for the Winter and Spring terms.

The first production is Elaine May's satire , "Adaptation," based on the premise that life is just another T.V. game show. Directed by Carter Lewis, the cast features Heidi Woodbury as the Games Master, John Cain as the Contestant, Allen Roese as the Male Player, and Robin Pruett as the Female Player. The second production is the mood play, "Hello Out There," by William Saroyan. It is the story of two troubled lives searching for and helping each other. Directed by Linda Yohn ,

Workshop Theatre '72, an evening of one act plays directed · and presented by the

Department of Theatre, will be Oct. 6, at 7:30 p.m. Admission presented in Hall Memorial is free . Auditorium on Friday eveing,

Venture Into Credibility Will Rogers, the late "poet-lariat" of America, once said, "All I know is just what I read in the papers." If a member of the Otterbein community were to make such a statement, with specific reference to the Tan and Cardinal, one would probably assume that person to be: (a) putting you on (b) a functional illiterate (c) a lunatic (d) all of the above And one would certainly have adequate grounds for such incredu·1ity.

In recent years the Tan and Cardinal has exhibited a lack of technical precision, a lack of audience awareness, and a lack of sensitivity to student desires. The present editors are aware of these problems--painfu.lly aware. Yet recognition is only the first step towards solution.

2. We don't have any power picked with the other, and runners. False. We've got two 'POOF!' its a brand new big fullbacks who weigh ballclub. Only now, fullbacks 215and 202 lbs. and a were playing tackles, guards halfback that weighs 205 lbs. were playing halfbacks, and and they are capable of ends were playing in the secondary. Of course if this carrying the ball. 3. We don't possess any speed. doesn't work out we'll switch again, and again, and again. False. Otterbein has a 170 lb. halfback who's got moves he At least now every player was familiar with not only the hasn't even used yet. The Tan and Cardinal would offensive . positions but the 4. No receivers. False. Otterbein like to encourage students, defense as well, the only has a second team all faculty, and staff to write to our problem being that he knew a · conference end who finished 1e tters department concerning about every position little in the top five receivers last any matter that bothers you at and not a whole helluva Jot year in the O.C. We also have any particular time. All letters to about the one he was playing. a boy from up "North" who the editor must be typed, The Otters also lost the has proved this year that he double-spaced, and signed in ink gifted arm of Norm Lucky. too can catch in a crowd. with the author's name, address, But that was of no concern to 5. No quarterback. Partially and phone number included. No coach Agler because he had true. We don't have a anonymous letters will be three quarterbacks to fill the quarterback, we have two , considered for publication, but spot vacated. And that's and a third is on the way. names may be withheld upon exactly what happened. All And we use them both; in the request. The Tan and Cardinal three quarterbacks played same game and equal time. reserves the right to accept or and they all played about the The last team to use two reject any letter, and to make same amount of time. By quarterbacks effectively is any necessary corrections. time I don't mean one everybody's Super Bowl pick, quarterback played one game, the Cleveland Browns, via the and one the next, etc., but golden arm of Mike Phipp's that they all played in the and Nelson's powerful knees. sam_e game an equal amount 6. No game plan. True. Think We've been through two long of time in that game. back three weeks. Otterbe in football seasons under the Well, why not. One moving the ball on th e leadership of coach Moe Agler quarterback was a leader who ground handily again st and so far this season looks to be wasn't exceptional at ball Kenyon. All of a sudden it's every bit as long and handling or passing, so he fourth and two inside the 2 5 unproductive . There certainly started. When a passing yard line. What is the logical must be a multitude of reasons , situation developed in came call with huge linemen and and legitimate ones at that , for the passer (usually without 200 + lb. backs? Dive , the humiliation our team adequate time to warm up); isolation. . . no , o f course undergoes every Friday and and when the wide running not. Instead, lets drop b ack Saturday in the fall of the year. game in the form of an seven yards for a fake field Let's give some thought to the option was needed, in came goal when we only need two . following: the Q.B. who could run it. At Heidelberg, we filled the 1. Two years ago the Otters had Pretty smart, right? Except air with so many footballs the a poor season despite the for one problem. Every team fans thought we were being brilliant arm of quarterback and coach knew when and invaded for the void of space. Norm Lucky. For the benefit which quarterback was Well, that about exhausts all of those who don't remember coming in and what he would the arguments except for the Norm, he wound up No. 3 in or wouldn't do according to giant stride that was made this the nation in passirig for small the situation at hand. 1971 year to strengthen the coaching colleges. True, we had a good closed with a losing season staff. The 'bad apple' so to quarterback, but we also had and three multi-talented speak, o r the de fensive our old coach back, Moe quarterbacks. co-ordinator of last year is no Agler , and he went to work 3. 1973: Jrs. returning with two longer with us. Its just as well fast. He drafted a wealth of years experience , Srs. coming though because he didn' t kn ow talent from local and not so back for their last season, and football and he didn't command local schools. Big, strong, support form the sophs. and respect from his boys but only quick boys who knew froshs. Anybody who knows caused disharmony. It 's winning as a tradition came anything about football somewhat ironical however , that to Otterbein to play college knows that this is without a the reports I have received h ere ball. And play they did. doubt, the "Year of the and there from peop le Probably more than they Otter". Yeah, l 'm sure there connected in some way with the anticipated because they is no doubt at Kenyon, organization, felt he knew his started while the Juniors and Heidelberg, and Capital that football , got results, showed Seniors rode the bench. This this is "The Year of the emotion, and commanded more is good strategy though, Otter". We showed them a respect than a great deal o f the because to 'play is to learn' , thing or two· about how to rest of the coaches combined . so .. .let's sacrifice wins now play the game of football. In all due fairne ss, truly some for experience and next year Three games and three fault lie s in t he pl ayer s we will have a ball club defeats. The game with them selves. At Capital our loaded with one year Kenyon, (0 tterbein was defense played a fine game , b ut sophomore lettermen. favored by about 11 points) that offense certainly lacks 2. 1971 and the year of the could be simply called a something. We ' ve go t t he super sophs and a winning defeat, I suppose. But that personnel but too many mental season. Not exactly. The joke with Heidelberg, 69-13, mistakes and missed assignments sophs were back coupled with to refresh your memory, can does not lead to a win. However, substantial talent from the be called nothing less than it seems funny that the only other classes and enthusiasm total obliteration. Our recent running play we've got in our ran high. And rightfully so; Joss to Capital can only be offensive notebook is sweep left with so many re turning called par for the course. But and sweep right. Third and lettermen the outlook should let's not be hasty. Certainly twenty at Capital and what is be optimistic. Only, before there are reasons for this the logical call? That's right the start of the season, Moe sparkling start of the 1972 folks, sweep right. Moe Agler and his staff had a few season. and Tom Landry certainly are in changes to make before they 1. We were smaller than a class of their own when it could get underway. They Heidelberg. Not true. Our to calling plays. comes took the name of every average internal offensive line player and put it on a weighed 206 lbs. theirs 198 In conclusion, it seems the separate piece of paper and 1b s., according to the 0 t terbein Football team will dropped it into a helmet. program. I've heard our continue to be outcoached, out Then, they followed the same weights are off and in fact we briefed, out prepared, and procedure with every outweighed them by 22.5 lbs. outplayed by all her opponents offensive and defensive per man. As a matter of fact. until some drastic changes are position and dropped these it's floating around campus made. If the status of the into another helmet. Then, a that our line is larger than Cardinals remains as it is name was blindly picked with any other in the Ohio one hand and a position was Continued on 3 Conference.

Letter's Policy

Agler Aggravation

It might be good at this point to take a brief look at some of the forces which interact to shape the policies of th e Tan and Cardinal. The budget of the paper is controlled by the administrative officials of Otterbein. Control of these funds is, in reality, control of the paper. Th e Admin istration through the Publications Board, also has ultim ate authority over editorial policy. This would see m to indicate that the paper is a public relations function of the College. The entire Otterbein community is the aud ience for the Tan and Cardinal. The members of this comm unity are the students, the faculty, the admini st rators, and the alumni of OttBrbein College. It is to this audi ence that the paper is directed. If the feedback w hi ch is received from the majority of people in this aud ience is an accurate indication, most of the Otterbein com m un ity favors a paper which reflects a small Christian co ll ege for small ... etc.

Given this situation, the editors of the Tan and Cardinal are fa ced with two possibilities. The editors may choose to aban don all thoughts of objective journalism and tell the peopl e what they want to hear or they may choose to publi sh a newspaper that pulls no punches, thus risking censu re. The course of the present editorial board will soon be apparent.

But problems remain that must be solved. To this end, a critical evaluation of the technical aspects of the publication has already been _u ndertaken The staff is ma king a concerted effort to restore journalistic quality to the paper. The staff alone, however, cannot do the whole job. The editorial board welcomes comments from all qu arters. With your help the Tan and Cardinal can become a NEWSPAPER. Please respond.

mlye man -and <tiardinal P u bl ish e d weekly during the academic year except holiday and examination periods by students of Otterbein College. Entered as second-cla•s ma tte r o n September 25, 1927 , at the Post Office in Westerville, Ohio, 43081. Phone 882-3601, ext. 256. Office hours vary, but are most reliable between th ree and four-thirty each weekday afternoon. Subscription rates are $2.00 per te rm and $6.00 per year. Edi tor in Chief .......... ............. ...... ... ............ .............................. ... .. Daniel Budd Assistant Ed itor ..... ...... ..... ........ .... ............................................... Robert Ready Business Manager ........................................................................ Bonnie LeMay Circu lation Manager............................... .. .................... ................. Charlie Ernst

~~~~~;;~~-~-~~.:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::·M·i~;;;~·,~~ti::~'; Staff writ e rs a nd columnists: John Aber, Mark Bixler, Mike Darrel, Tony Del Valle, Charlie Ernst, Kathy Fox , R. Steve n Graves, Susan Hall, John Mulkie, John Riley, Sue Risner Op inion s expressed in the Tan and Cardinal, unless bylined, are those of t he editorial board and do not necessarily reflect those of the college or its staff. REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY

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presently, the "Year of the Otter" is a long, long, way in the future. Sincerely, Tommy Joe Miller

More Agler Aggravation To the Editor: As I sit here listening to the Otterbein football team be beat by Capital University I decided to write a Jetter that "tells it like it is." It seems that a lot of old traditions have been falling by the wayside this year at the 'Bein. I think it is about time we considered getting rid of another unnecessary "tradition"; Coach Moe Agler. Ask yourself why, with the talent that we have on the football team, we cannot seem to win a football game . Having played high school football and also at Otterbein, I knwo that there is a potentially good football team. We have talented players in such people as Jim Cox, Steve Trayler, and other people who wish not to deal with "Coach" Agler. We also have a good coaching staff with its one exception. How can we expect to have a winnig team when our head coach continues to make irresponsible decisions as far as personnel and plays are concerned. It think it is time we quit blaming the team and place the balme where it belongs. Sincerely, Concerned Student

Young Dems Speak To the Editor, Last week, the Young Democrats of Otterbein challenged the Young Republicans to a debate on the issues. So far, no response from the Republicans; only a cute phrase "Democrats should be seen and not heard . " Republicans believe this, because

they may be afraid a Democrat will bring the truth out if he is heard. Since no forum on the issues can be set up by our two sides - a problem which greatly hinders the American public the Young Dems hope to use the Tan and Cardinal to speak to the people of Otterbein on the issues. This week, the war: To quote Richard Nixon during the 1968 Presidential campagin on October 9, 1968: "Those who have had a chance for four years and could not produce peace, should not be given another chance." Parts of the American public believe Nixon is winding down the war, but Jet's look at the cold and bloody facts. Nixon chose to substitute American air power for American ground troops, calling it Vietnamization. The American Ambassador to Saigon called it "changing the color of the corpses." This is not winding the war down. Today, there are over 200,000 U.S. troops waging war against the people of Indochina from bases in Thailand, aircraft carriers in the Gulf of Tonkin and air bases in Guam and Hawaii. One of the main obstacles to a peace settlement in Indochina has been the Nixon Administration's insistence on backing President Thieu, a man who rules South Vietnam as a dictator worse that the likes of Castro. Upon winning the Presidency in 1968 by only 35% of the votes cast, Thieu jailed his principle opponent. In October of 1971, not daring to risk a free election, Thieu and the Nixon Administration engineered a one man election by buying votes and terrorizing political opponents. Tens of thousands of civilians have been jailed in recent months; newspapers, C.Ontinued on 6


Eros When Denied by R. Steven Graves

though mind and body were, at best, ex pend able impurities. When we read in the New Testament that we "must be born again," the text implies that the entire organism needs re turned to itself, each part compatable with--the others, like the strings of a dulcimer. Notes D. H. Lawrence in "A Propos of Lady Chatterley's Lover," "Life is only bearable when the mind and the body are in harmony, and there is a natural balance between them, and each has a natural respect for the other." Sexuality, then , is a legitimate portion of human experience, although it has suffered gross disrespect from

"Man," says Richard L. Rubenstein, author of Morality & Eros, "is the only animal whose mind regularly prevents his body from properly functioning and gratifying its legitimate needs." The balance among the spiritual, intellectual and physical dimensions of human need has for so long been disrupted and distorted that we are unaccustomed to considering spirit, mind and body as equal and inseparable. Most institutional religions, emphasizing the separateness of soul and flesh, have directed their gospels not to the whole man but to the spirit only, as

libertine and prude alike. One flaunts it, the other denies 'it. Neither grant sex its mystical dignity. The quixotic, almost mythical idea that sex serves to consummate marriage and beyond that function approaches immorality would seem to have outlived its usefulness. The notion that sex is strictly to satisfy some ingrained carnal appetite is equally as antiquated. Both attitudes ignore a basic fact: we are spirit, mind and flesh, and to disregard any element purely for the sake of ethics or pleasure is to upset the delicate, triangular balance of the whole organism.


Studious Serenity by Susan Hall

You walk in and at once you are swallowed by the silence. What is it? Have you been suddenly and mysteriously stricken deaf? Or accidently wandered into the football stadium during a game? No, dear student, be at peace. You are in the library (also known to non-freshmen as the "new library"). This is your sanctuary for study. (They considered making it a sanctuary for wild birds, but there weren't any in Westerville.) Enter, breathing quietly. Try to refrain from letting your bellbottoms hit together when you walk; they sould like an army approaching in moccasins. Sit down - watch those knee

your stomach growling. cracks - and look around. On Even the dust sifting onto the every side of you there are books brings a ringing to the industrious people with their ears. You can hear your own noses in their books. At a given heart beating; every whisper singnal, a discreat cough, all echoes like a Swiss yodeler. You pages are turned at once, so are nearly out of what little nobody will be disturbed in the middle of a paragraph. Eyes on . mind you have. Courage! Ooze out of your the books, girls; football practice chair and weasel down to the old isn't over yet. LRC. Plug yourself into a set of Fall into the rhythm. Open head ph ones and groove. you book and begin to work. As Caution: no tap dancing you sit there, eyes unfocused permitted as it wears out the and mouth half-opened, you carpet. become aware of many other Finished? Very good. Return sounds. A faint snore drifts to quiet hours at the dorm through your consciousness. where Carole King and Your snore? No, it seems to be Beethoven are fighting it out coming from the main desk. A amid the whir of hair-dryers, distant rumbling momentarily fans, and electric toothbrushes. disturbs the page-turners; Peace at last! How could you somebody upstairs is erasing. Is that a train going by? No, it is ever have left?


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ISlaughterhouse Five Timed Well by John Aber

It's a well known fact that quite a few books (perhaps I mean good pieces of literature) have been adapted for the screen. Such works as Moby Dick, Death in Venice, Jules and Jim, War and Peace, Gulliver's Travels, and even Homer's flliad. (to cite just a few) have all been altered, trimmed, snipped, and clipped for use on the screen. Film producers have to get their idea s from somewhere, and literature has obligingly provided a substantial part of them. This is not so say film producers are unimaginative (though many are), I merely want to stress the dependence filmmakers seem to have on books fo r a large portion of their ideas. Even though most books become bastardized beyond recognition by the movie industry, every now and then an exception occurs. Happily, George Roy Hill's treatme n t o f Kurt Vonnegut's Slaughterhouse Five has proved to be precisely that. For instead of adding to or building upon or tearing apart Von negut's book , Mr. Hill complime nts it brilliantly. Altho ugh Slaughterhouse Five succeeds quite well in many areas, it is perhaps the treatment of Vonnegut's structured time concept that makes the film a tri um ph. Simply stated, this co nce pt implies that every mom ent is part of a long continuum of time, each existing side by side in an indefinite suspension. In other words, there are no hows, no whys, no free will ; all moments simply

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6:30 News 15 6:45 The Brett and Kathy Present "J ockin Around" 7:00. Format 9:00 Maury Newberger 11: 15 Bruce Schnieder's Magical Mystery Tour 1: 00 Sign off

5:56 Sign on 6:00 Public Service Broadcasting

5:56 6:00 6:30 6:45

FRIDAY 5:56 Sign on 6:00 Public Service Broadcasting 6:30 Newsl5 6:45 Cousin Bernie's Place 7:00 Format 9:00 Len Robinson Top 40 Callin 11: 15 Sign off





5:56 Sign on 6:00 Public Service Broadcasting 6: 30 News 15 6:45 Musical Interlude 7:00 Format 9:00 Rock Spot 11: 15 Sign off

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are, always have been, and always will be. It is necessary in the film to convey this time concept deftly - for the protaganist (Billy Pilgrim) has become unstuck in time, flitting from one moment to another in irregular cadence. One mom.ent he's in Dresden during World War II , the next perhaps in Tralfamadore (a planet a few billion light years from earth) in 1970. If this time jumping had been poorly handled, it could have easily wrecked the whole film. But through the use of fast cuts, slow seques, cross fades, and elapsed-time shots, director Hill and editor Dude Allen have created a beautifully interlaced and well-suited layered effect that keeps us unstuck, as well as Billy.

SUNDAY 5:56 Sign on The film does have other 6:00 Public Service Broadcasting attributes to recommend it, 6:30 Newsl5 aside from the treatment of 6:45 Musical Interlude time: Cinematographer Miroslav 7:08 Thom Heavey-Earwax Revisited Ondirek creates some of the 9:00 Joe Humphreys- Open Mind strongest yet subtle images of ~ 11: 15 Joe Casa human suffering I have ever 1: 00 Sign off seen. The acting throughout was MONDAY that of fine ensemble players 5:56 Sign on who work toward a unified, 6:00 Public Service Broadcasting coherent statement together, not selfishly by themselves. 1 Interpolating the works from page to screen, screen writer Stephen Geller wrote a powerful, yet poignant script, While nine million college balancing the words perfectly students are returning to with the camera's images. To say campus, the Civil Aeronautics that Slaughterhouse Five is a Board is wondering when to good piece of filmmaking would break the news of their decision. be an understatement. It is the In January, 1968, CAB most intelligent film I've seen in examiner Arthur S. Present rules months. that discount fares limited to persons 12 to 21 years old are

29. In Medias_ 30. Peruvian Volcano 34. Sly Look 35. Put on 36, Defensive Barrier 37. Miss Lupino 38, Thus (L.) 39. Japanese Sash 40, Every one 41. Body Powder 43, Undivided 44. Girl's Name 45. Follow 46. Brazilian City 47. Sultan's Wives


A~~ ~!rman State

5. Slight Difference 10. Declare Positively 14. Bohemian River 15. Claw 16. Volcanic Rock 17. Actor Guinness 18. Watchful 19. Coffin Stand 20. Cell Division 22. French Painter 24. Allen Belt 25. British Nobleman 26. English County

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TUESDAY Sign on Public Service Broadcasting News 15 Maury Newberger's Humor in the News 7:00 Format 9:00 Gar Vance "Stick's Jam Factory 11: 15 John Hard 1: 00 Sign off

WEDNESDAY 5:56 Sign on 6:00 Public Service Broadcastin g 6:30 Newsl5 6:45 Sports Roundup with Jeff List & Scott Campbell 7:00 Format 9:00 Bill Mcfarren and " Sound '72' 10: 00 Gary Bradshaw Fusion 12:00 Brett Moorehead and Morning has Broken 1:00 Sign off

THURSDAY 5:56 Sign on 6:00 Generation Gap w/Dr. Gri ss 6:30 News 15 6:45 Jeff Teden Sports Whirl 7:00 Format 9:00 Dan Bush and So What's N ew? 11: 15 Dave Hammond 1: 00 Sign off

Youth Fare Abolished?

History Honorary targu,n crossword IVI emoe rs Seeks All majors who have taken three or more courses in history and have maintained a 3.00 average or better are eligible for induction into Phi Alpha Theta, the national history honorary. If you are interested, please contact Mr. Michael Rothgery, Towers , or Steve Lust, non-dorm, by campus mail no later than Monday, October 9. Lifetime dues are $15.00 ($12.00 national dues and $3.00 local). Induction will occur on Sunday, October 15. Both present and prospective members are to meet in the Campus Center Lounge at 2:00 for a visit to the Ohio Historical Center, north of the Ohio State Fairgrounds (17th Ave.). At approximately 4:30-5:00, everyone will return to Steve Lust's house for the induction an'd refreshments. For those unable to attend the program at the historical center but still desiring to attend the induction ceremony, come to 33 South Vine Street between 4:00 and 5:00. Follow College Avenue east to Vine Street and turn south (or right). Go ½ block on the west side of the street.

WOBN, 91.5 FM, signs on at 5: 56 p.m. everyday. A 15 minute news summary can be heard at 6:30 p.m. and 11:00 p.m., with 5 minute news summaries on the hour. All programs are subject to change. FRIDAY



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48. A Ford 50. Greek God 51. Flickering 54. Group Leader 58. Continent 59. Part of _Church 61, Tardy 62. Vend 63. Bury 64. Fencing Sword 65. Dormitory 66. and Penates 67. Measure of Length DOWN -r;-Line of Juncture 2. There I Sp. 3. Help 4. Get .clack 5, Discoloration 6. Dutch Painter 7. Beer 8, Sewing Society 9. Penetrate 10. Balkan Country 11. Putile 12. Flat 13. _ _-earth Metal 21. Jazz Instrument 23. Voodoo Snake Deity 25. Son of (Heb,) 26. Typewriter Type Size 27. Automobile Kind 28, Closes 29. Mythical ~ird 31. Step 32. Mark Used in Spanish 33. Mohammedanism 35, Vague 36, Portas 38, Tanned Leather 39. Beatle's Wife 42. Pool Table Item 43. Petroleum 44, American Inventor 46. Eye Part 47. Chinese Dynasty 49. Slow-moving Mollusk 50. Heavy Columns 51, Whip 52, On the Ocean 53. ~nglish Philosopher 54. Swiss Painter 55, 'Jackie Gleason Role 56. Roman Road 57, Requisite 60, Orchestra Section (abbr,)

'' unjustly discriminatory •• because age alone isn't a valid distinction between passengers. Shortly thereafter, Mr. Present received mail from college students by the sack load. Their expression of opinion was s o overwhelming that the CAB ruled that airline youth fare discounts don't unjustl y discriminate against adults. The board put off any decision on a petition to abolish the discounts a study of whether the fares were reasonable in relation t o carrier costs was completed. After four years of study, the CAB planned to make an announcement of their decision in August, an official stated. Sources at several airlines agree the announcement will probably be delayed until after the November elections. They concur that changes for the fare to continue look bleak. Originally youth fares were challenged by Nationa l Trailways Bus System, a trade association of bus companies, and by TCO Industries, Inc. , formerly Transcontinental Bus System, Inc. Over $300.-million is spent by young people on youth fare tickets annually. Each year over I-million youth fare cards are bought by young people who believe that they are entitled to its benefits until age 22. If the fare is abolished, priviledges of the card would be revoked. It is interesting ot note the delayed announcement of the CAB decisfon comes in the first election year allowing youth to vote at age 18. Such news might play an important part in the elections if young people sent inquiries to the presidential candidates.



Language Tour Set

The Foreign Language Department has arranged a special tour-study course which will go to Mexico during the inter -term, November 24-December 2. Though the course carries with it college credit, an introductory knowledge of Spanish is the only prerequisite. The day after Thanksgiving the students will leave in a special limousine-van and go first to Guadalajara where for two weeks they will live with Mexican families and study Mexican culture and history with well-known intellectuals. Each student will also be provided with a tutor for an hour a day. After Guadalajara, the tour will move on to Mexico City to visit places of historical interest, the pyramids, museums and the ballet. The last few days will be spent on the beach in Acapulco. Tuition for the course if $400. This includes transportation, lodging, two meals a day and 20 class hours, lectures, and tutoring. Interested students should contact Mr. Hamilton before October I 3 at extension 350, or in the evenings at 882-8294.

BAND DAY The fifth annual High School Band Day is scheduled for Saturday, October · 7th. The program, co-ordinated with High School Day, will include bands from Bloom Carrol, Cambridge, Gahanna, Hamilton Township, Springboro and Westland. The Day's activities for the bandsmen will entail an assembly program in Cowan Hall, a 2:00 p.m. combined practice and individual show presentations at 5 :45 p.m. in the stadium. The final evening event will be the combined half-time show performed during the Otterbein-Ohio Northern game. Everyone is encouraged° to attend the band festivities at the stadium. Note: During the lunch and dinner hours, separate lines will be formed for Otterbein students and the High School Band Day participants. Patience on everyone's part is needed to insure efficient food service.

Daredevil divers leap from 100-foot cliff into waters between Quebrada rocks.

Black Studies Dept. Established at Harvard (LP.) - The vote by Harvard University's Faculty of Arts and Sciences of April 2, 1969, establishing the Afro-American Studies Department also provided for a review by the faculty in the 1971-72 academic year. The charge to the committee from Dean John T. Dunlop last fall covered these topice: The role of the Department, the scope of Afro-American studies at Harvard, the recruitment of instructors, the development of courses and a field of concentration, the possibility of graduate instruction, research, and administration of the department. The text of the charge from the Faculty Council: While it is the intention of the Faculty Council to encourage the special

Calender Changes The following events were approved by the Calendar Committee and should be added to the Social Calendar: Every Wednesday Beginning September 27 7 :30 - 8:30 p.m. Program for Women. Tuesday - October 10 - 9:00 p.m. - Young Voters for the President meeting in Campus Center Faculty Lounge. Patricia Hitt, HEW Administrator, to

speak. Friday - October 27 - 8:00 p.m. - Rho Kappa Delta -Coed. Sunday - November 5 5:00 p.m. - Torch & Key Initiation November 23 to December 7 - London Theatre Tour. December 22 - Offices Closed. December 25 - Christmas -

Offices Closed. December 26 - Offices Closed. January 1 - New Year's Day - Offices Closed January 29 - Independent College Alumni Associates of Ohio at Otterbein: Jan. 29-31. February 19 - Offices Closed. March 7 - Ash Wednesday Services March 14- Study Day April 19 - Maundy Thursday Service April 20 - Good Friday Offices Closed. April 22 - Easter June 5 - Study Day The following event has been cancelled: October 1 - Faculty Recital - Schilling, Soprano

committee to define the scope of its review, including appropriate procedures, the following matters would appear to be within its mandate: (1 )The conception of the department and its purpose in undergraduate education, its relations to other departments in this faculty, and its relations to faculty of the professional school. Also its relations to the outside community. Is the departmental form of instructional organization appropriate to these purposes? (2)The recruitment and appointment of teaching staff

at various levels, and the procedures of , making these decisions. The faculty particularly mandated the study of the Executive Committee, which includes students, as a means of operating the Department. The faculty is also concerned about the Standing Committee, its membership, which includes students, and its function inthe appointment of tenured faculty. (3)T h e c o u r s e s a n d instruction offered by the department, the program of concentration, the questions of joint concentrations with other departments, the selection of students in courses and concentration and the evaluation of their performances. ( 4)The question whether the department should be encouraged to give graduate courses and graduate degrees. The postdoctoral program of the Humanities Foundation. ( 5)The question whether the department should be regarded as having a special concern for ethnic studies

generally, including Chicanos, Indians and other ethic minorities. The relation of the department to the fields of African Studies and Latin American Studies. ( 6)The research program and activities of the department and its faculty. The proposal for the establishment of the DuBois Institute and the methods of funding. (7)The administration of the department, its internal organization, procedures, budgets and personnel. The allocation of funds from the faculty to the department. ATTENTION MEN! Mrs. Elizabeth Schilling, vocal instructor for Otterbein College, has announced that there are still openings in Apollo Choir. Practices are held Monday, Wednesday, and Thursday from 3:00 to 4:00 p.m. in Lambert Hall Auditorium. This is your chance for one of those learning experiences that "they" told you you would have at college. Any questions, call Sharon at Lambert Hall. Come by yourself, or bring a friend!


MeetWoodsy Owl. He represents a major step forward in our fight against pollution.

1969, 110,968 Americans were wounded, 37 Americans we re Continued from 3 captured or are missing in "Otterbein College Cares for action. Granted , American television and radio stations have People" will be the theme on the casulties have dropped greatly been censored and closed down; annual Otterbein College High and we must be thankful for and government workers have School Day. Sat., Oct. 7. A that. But does Nixon believe th e by Mark Bixler to jail for attempting been sent chance to examine the college varsity scoreboards, and the American public is so ignorant to organize strikes. Is this a will be offered to interested high purchase of a new scoreboard The Interfr aternity Council and immoral not to care about democracy you would want to school students and their has pledged $250 toward the and clock will alleviate thi~ the increased suffering an d fight and die for? parents. purchase of a scoreboard for use problem. Current plans now are deaths forced upon th e According to Nixon , Beginning with registration in Intramural Basketball and to have the s coreboard Vietnamese people by this man Am ericans will die for the from 8-10 a.m., the day's other l.M. events. There has long purchased and installed for the who has been nominated for a dictator. 20,327 Americans have activities will include meetings been a nee d for better scoring Intramural program this winter. Nobel Peach Prize? The record died in this war since Nixon and discussions with and time keeping procedures in In other Greek news, don' t shows that since Nixon came took office. Since January 1, administrators , professors, and lntramurals due t o t he fo rget about the Sphinx sub sale into office 165 , 000 South students pertaining to study Otterbein-Ohio Northern unavailability of the use of the to be held tomorrow. Vietnamese civilians have be e n areas, financing of college costs, football game. killed , 410 , 000 Sout h campus activity and student life , For further information Vietnamese have been wounded , contact the Admissions Office, tours of campus facilities and and 1,855 , 000 South residence halls, and the 882-3601 , Ext.325. Vietnamese civilians have been made refugees. Would you vote PRIZE INFO AVAILABLE to give this man a peace priz e ? by Gayle Bixler The Department of History the Rosselot Prize are selected Figures indicate that the war Homecoming. Float themes from those students who submit and Government wishes to With Homecoming weekend costs the U.S. 20 million dollars should center around nostalgic a research paper in the area of announce that student entries just around the corner, sororities a day. This money would be a e:vents which occured before the international relations. The for the Rosselot great help in restoring vitality t o are tu rning their attention l 940's. Turner Prize winners are chosen (Go vernmen t-lnternational our cities, ending poverty and toward the annual float building Joining the ranks of couples from those who submit papers in Relations) and Turner (History) feeding the hungry. Let's bring compet ition. Theta Nu, last lavaliered are Debbie Bowsher of the upper level history courses. prizes are now being accepted. year's winner, will be out to America home! Epsilon Kappa Tau to Greg Contact Professor Rothgery for Competition will remain open Follow the advice of Richard de fe nd their title . "Remember Landis, Lamda Gamma Epsilon information on the Turner Prize until the opening of the spring Nixon's quote from 1968. He's When" has been appropriately and Sue Osman, Theta Nu to and Dr. Winkates regarding the term, May 1, 1973. Winners of had his four years. His secret chosen for the theme as this year Rick Fox of Sigma Delta Phi. Rosselot Award. is th e college's 125th plan to end the war has finally become clear in 1972. His secret plan is to vote for McGovern-Shriver in 1972. A special organizational Let's end the senseless professors are going to examine ( CPS) - The faculty and or more term papers would be meeting of Phi Sigma Iota, the bombing, so true negotiations their assignment procedures. administration of the University subject to disciplinary action. can begin, so human lives will n o foreign language honorary, was Meanwhile, although no new of Wisconsin are still dealing These students would face a longer be wasted, and so our held on September 21 to initiate term paper companies have been with a massive case of academic lowered grade, additional work, American POW's can come activities for the '72-'73 year. established in Wisconsin, the UW plagiarism which was discovered or failure. home. Four members of Otterbein's newspaper, the Daily Cardinal, is on that campus last spring. Students began pleading their chapter will be representatives at Sincerely , accepting ads from out-of-state The grades, transcripts and, in cases in mid-July. So far half of the National Phi Sigma Iota Mike term paper manufacturers. Wasylik some cases, the degrees of some them have had their grades Convention. Lynnette Davis, 600 students suspected of cleared without a single student CLASSIFIED Mrs. Sylvia Vance, Gayle submitting purchased term being subject to disciplinary Hammond , and Fran Clemends papers were held up. ATTENTION POETS: action. will be traveling to Penn State Term Papers Unlimited and Manuscripts now being accepted "Word ought to be out," for the event on the weekend of The Cardinal Marching Band, Academic Market Place were for the Fall issue of Odyssey. Ginsberg said recently 150 piece Otterbein College October 5-8. subpoenaed by the state Submit to Steve Graves or put concerning the term paper Phi Sig would like to invite all marching unit, appeared at the attorney general, and copies of them in the Quiz & Quil l business, "that a chilling effect interested freshmen and foreign . Mohawk-City Marching Festival order forms for term . papers envelope in the English Office. exists on this campus." language majors .to an open on October I, at 2 p.m. at the we re turned over to the UW Assistant Dean, Roger meeting in the lntracultural Mohawk High School Stadium. Accurate and speedy typin university. Howard blamed the advertising Center at 8:00 on October 11. Bands participating in the of thesis and term papers or The Wisconsin administration practices of the now defunct Slides will be shown and a Festival by invitation of general typing in my home. provided its faculty with the list, companies. discussion will be held on 882Mohawk band director Nelson and is allowing the individual programs abroad and other Faught include Linden faculty members to deal with FOR SALE: Two "The publicity these foreign language department McKinley, Mohawk, South, the students who had purchased Firestone snow tires, low companies gear toward activities at Otterbein. On High the papers. mileage. $25 for 2 tires and students," he said, "tries to • Marion Franklin, East and West School Day, October 7, Debbie Paul Ginsberg, UW Dean of wheels. Call 888-3527 after 5 :00 convince them that purchasing high schools. Scott and Vicki Smithson will be Band director Gary Tirey, Students, said recently only or see Steve Graves. papers is a 'ground swell available to answer questions and the Otterbein unit have students who had bought three mo.vement' on college gained considerable reputation campuses." Improve concentrat•?n. in the area for their excellenc·e in term paper investigation DIAMONDS erformance. Scholastically. musical accomplishments and has caused much discussion as to ocially. Athletically. marching precision. This year, & RINGS the future methods of assigning istically. Call 253-9831. the director has formed a 17 girl term papers on the UW campus, flag corps in addition to the and Howard believes that many band and O squad.


High School Day



I.F.C. to Purchase Scoreboard

"Remember When" Is Homecoming Theme

Phi Sigma Iota

Wisconsin Term Paper Hassle

0-.C. Band Marches On






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8:00 and 10:30 p.m. On October 13 at 8:00 only, "Blow Up" will be shown absolutely FREE!

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Friday, Oct. 6th





I w '1 V 'I 3: V


Capital Shuts Out Otters

Off & Running .

Cross-Country: The 1972 version of cross-country, Otterbein style, has already seen competition twice this season. Otterbein started its regular season Tuesday evening at Muskingum College in New Concord, with a solid 23-33 win. In cross-country, the low score wins. The Otters took the first three places in the meet to assure the win. With the meets moved up to five miles this year, Bob Long paced the Otter surge with a time of 27: 12, Jack Lintz was second with 27:28, and Charlie Ernst was third with 28:12. The other Otterbein runners were Allen Brown, Ray Ehlers, Dave Brown , and John Bargar. The first competition seen by the team was the conference relays held last Saturday at Oberlin College. The relays are traditionally the first competition in the OAC cross-country schedule. The meet is different from usual meets in that each team scores 3 two-man teams. Each two-man team runs a total of 8 miles, with each member running 4, one mile at a time. Otterbein finished 6th in this first outing. The Otters were paced by the really strong 3rd place finish by the team composed of Bob Long and Jack Lintz. This third place finish by Bob and Jack is the highest finish of any Otter team at the relays in recent history. The next meet is home this

Saturday at Sharon Woods Park on Cleveland Avenue. The meet will start at 10:00 and the Otters will be hosting Wittenberg University. This meet promises

to be one of hardest regular season contests of this year's schedule. Come out and support this year's cross-country team.

Four Teams Are Undefeated Club, Sphinx, Zeta, and Kings all picked up their second wins in Intramural football this week and Sanders-Scott and Jonda evened their record at 1-1. On Monday, Club exploded for 2 points in the second half to beat Jonda 2-2. After a very defensive first half in which Jonda netted a safety, Jim Inniger broke away for two long scores to lead the Clubbers to their second victory. Saturday morning saw Sanders-Scott become the first dorm team to post a victory as they squeezed by Davis I 18-12 on a last minute score. The day before, Firday, Sphinx rode the right arm of Lindsey Stedman to their second victory, a 26-0 shut-out of Davis II. Tuesday saw Kings slip by the YMCA by the score of 10-8 in a crucial Division B game. Lou Mampieri hauled in a Mike Wasylik pass for a touchdown to pace the Monks. Last Thursday Zeta picked up their second win by turning a close first half in to a 31-12 victory over Garst. Quarterback Dick Reese led the way by throwing two touchdown passes

and running for another. Jonda won their first game last Wednesday by shutting out Scott-Sanders 26-0 on the strenght of Doug Richards' passing and a tough, unyielding defense. In tennis action, Seo t t-Sanders defeated Engle 3-0, Kings got by Zeta 2-1 and the faculty won their first by beating K.M.T. 2-1.

Women's Intercollegiate Sports

Playing on a wet and slippery field, the Otterbein women's field hockey team lost their first match of the season to Ashland College, 8-0. Otterbein played a good defensive game, holding Ashland scoreless for the first twenty minutes of the first half. The Ashland team had a fine and fast forward line and scored quickly once they broke the first barrier. The team travels to Wittenberg on Wednesday, October 4 and then to Denison on October I9. The next home game will be Homecoming with the alumnae at 9:00 a.m.

g~••~~••$o•••••~•••s• Blow-up, Oct. 13, Free


The intramural field hockey tournament will be held


Ronald Becker

BUS. PHONE : 228-6581

Blow-up, Friday, October 13, 8:00 p.m. only. FREE!




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information, please call or write.

TERM PAPERS Send for your descriptive, up-to-date. cover postage and handling.


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ARCHERY For those interested, an organizational meeting for an archery club will be held on Monday the 9th in conference room l in the Campus Center at 7:00 p.n. You don't have to be proficient with a bow and arrow, matter of fact, you don't even have to know the difference between a bow and an arrow. Instruction will be given to those who are interested in learning and pointers will be given for those who have shot. If you

Women's Athletic Association

The next W.A.A. meeting will be held October I I, 1972. All members are urged to attend. See you there!

*** CLUB don't have any equipment, don't worry, that will be furnished. At the meeting, a constitution will be presented to be approved for placement before the senate. Various ac i vi ties, such as shooting matches and tournament participation, will be discussed. Also, some archery equipment will be on display. For more information. call Joe Bolen at 377 or Scott Evilsizpr at 277.


128-page, mail order catalog of 2,300 quality termpapers. Enclose $1.00 to

SUNDAY THRU THURS. 12:00 P.M. FRI. & SAT. - 1:00 A.M.

Thursday , October 5 and Tuesday, October IO at 4: 00 and 4: 30 p.m. Teams from Hanby Hall, Clements Hall aRd EKT sorority will be competing. A fun time is expected so everyone can come and cheer the teams on.


Research material for Termpapers, Reports, Theses, etc. LOWEST PRICES. QUICK SERVICE. For


Pictures of the Cap-Otter game and related activities are on the back page.




yard field goal and held a 9-0 lead at the half. The second half was hardly an "offensive battle." The 'Bein did not get close to a score as Cap's defense smothered practically every play. Otterbein's defense, playing its best game of the year, stifled Capital drives time after time, but the offense failed to generate a score. This Saturday, Otterbein will try to get one in the victory hopper when they take on a vastly improved Ohio Northern team.


105 South State Street

13 E. MAIN

The "Purple Plumbers" of Bexley did it again Saturday for the ninth straight year, defeating the Otterbein Cardinals 16-0, before a crowd of about 3000 chilly fans. It was Otterbein's third straight loss of the year. Capital is 1 and 2. _ Otterbein got in trouble the fust time they had the ball. Leif Pettersen, attempting to punt, saw the snap sail over his head, and Cap had a 6-0 lead after a one yard plunge, with barely a minute gone in the game. The 'Bein had several good breaks in the first half only to see them fizzle out on missed field goal attempts. Cap connected on a 3



by John Mulkie


Women's Intramural Sports

James Million


I I .•

If you're a young man or woman with 2 academic years remaining either at the undergraduate or graduate level, you can apply for entry in the Air Force's 2-year R01;C program, offered on college campuses all across the country. If you qualify, you ll receive a $100 a month, nontaxable subsistence allowance. And on graduating, you'll receive an officer's commission in the Air Force. Also the Air For~e is offering hundreds of scholarships in the Air Force ROTC 2-year 'program paymg full tuition; lab expenses; incidental fees; a textbook allowance and the same $100 each month, tax free. For more information, mail in the coupon today. Or, call 800-631-1972 toll free." Enroll in the Air Force ROTC, and get your future off the ground. "lnNewJerseycall800-962-2803

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