Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2011 with funding from
LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation
Kent State University
101 Taylor Hall
Kent, Ohio 44242
Copyright, 1972 Chestnut Bur
Thomas J. Petit, Editor
James M. Saelzler, Associate Editor
Larry S. Schwartz, Business Manager
James W. Linger, Layout Editor
James A. Hudak, Chief Photographer
Karen M. Heinlein, Copy Editor
Karen A. Minick, Assistant Copy Editor
Terry L. Pederson, Assistant Copy Editor
Mary K. Fitch, Seniors Editor
Charles E. Brill, Advisor
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United by a common bond
and shivering in the cold,
a different kind of crowd assembled.
Candles brightened thoughtful faces
looking back much less in anger
than in pain and deep regret.
Silence roared instead of guns.
All night long in quiet tribute
solitary figures stood
keeping vigil for those who died.
1 6/May 4
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31 /May 4
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I'd like to get to know you.
The commuters' cafeteria
transformed into a carnival playground
packed with an assortment
of sideshow highlights.
50/Greek Week-Derby Day
Springtime -and thoughts of Greel<s on campus
turn to iVIay Day Relays and Sigma Chi Derby Day.
It's a time to run wild, and it means:
a 24-hour derby chase on campus
a fraternity tug-of-war
parades, banners, signs
and trophies awarded after the two annual events
at downtown Happy Hours.
51/Greek Week-Derby Day
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When there was
nothing else to do,
we fought with each other.
Taking advantage of nature's show
and absorbed in childish play,
you slide quickly without control
to a snowy, blinding blur.
First time out:
skates too tight, too loose
ice too hard, too soft
people too few, too many
ankles to stiff, too wobbly
falls too numerous to mention
Not even Finals Week
can spoil Christnnas
It's a spirit
and for some
it finds expression
n creative ways
while others just feel glad
because another quarter's done.
And It's easy to forget
the slushy drudgery
when the snow falls
soft and silent
and there's Christmas
in the air.
? ? ? ? @ * $t %& ** ! ! M
The prof tells you to buy a book.
The bookstore doesn't have it,
but it might be in by midterm.
The line at the cash register is long
but not as long as your receipt.
And when you're ready to get rid of the book,
the man with the beard says he won't give you
a penny for it, but you might be able
to use it as a doorstop.
64/Bread and Puppet
65/Bread and Puppet
Alpha Gamma Delta
Travelers pulling up at six area service stations were surprised to be greeted by
two coeds with rags in tow. While the gas attendant filled the tank, the sisters
of Alpha Gamma Delta washed the windows. Although snow and rain dampened
their clothes, the sisters' spirits were high as they wished everyone safe driving
for the Thanksgiving holiday.
Pan-Hellenic Council, representative body of social sororities, coordinated
a project in which all KSU sororities donated Thanksgiving baskets of canned
goods and turkeys to be given to the Portage County Welfare Department for
distribution to the needy.
Alpha Chi Omega
Members of Alpha Chi Omega, a social sorority, balked and decorated gingerbread
cool^ies for area servicemen in Vietnam, whose names were supplied by the
Cleveland Plain Dealer. One thoughtful soldier rewarded the chapter with a letter
of thanks and a check for postage.
For the fifth year, the women of Verder Hall baked
approximately 3,000 cookies to be mailed to an
Air Force company in Vietnam.
67 /Service Projects
The proposed King-Kennedy Center in Ravenna was the beneficiary
when Chi Omega social sorority held a fund-raising spaghetti dinner.
The chapter sold 100 tickets and raised $125 for the Center.
With the help of its brother fraternity, Kappa Sigma, Delta Gamma social sorority
has been caring for Mr. Hathaway, who is blind and deaf, and his son, Clarence, for
ten years. The chapter's services include weekly house cleaning, shopping, visiting
and talking to Mr. Hathaway by hand communication. On birthdays and special
occasions, the Hathaways are taken to the sorority house for dinner and a party.
Ten merchants from Kent pledged financial
backing to members of Kappa Phi, a religious
service organization, as they walked six miles
from Ravenna to Kent to raise funds for
Friendship House, a Ravenna nursery. Each
merchant gave at least $1 a mile, which
brought the total to $80.
Realizing tine importance of voter
registration, the members of the
Interfraternity Council, governing
body of the KSU fraternity system,
canvassed the Kent area to encourage
students to register to vote in Portage
Phi Kanna Psi
Students living in apartment complexes were visited by members of Phi Kappa Psi,
who went door-to-door asking residents if they were registered to vote. The social
fraternity distributed flyers and pamphlets explaining the registration procedure.
Approximately five tons of newspapers were collected for recycling by members
senior women's honorary, and the Daily Kent Stater staff. The two groups filled
truck and a private van with papers, which were taken to a scrap dealer in Akron
71 /Service Projects
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, a social fraternity,
took eigfiteen fatherless boys from the Kent area
bowling. Throughout the year, the brothers maintain
contact with the children.
Phi Epislon KaoDa
The^^roihtrTorPh'i S' '^""^ '1' Skeels-McElrath area for a play day in Memorial Gym
I ne Brothers of Phi Epsilon Kappa fraternity entertained the nine-to fourteen vear niH
youngsters with basketball, badminton, swimming and a box lunch
Twenty-five children from the Sunshine
Cottages in AI<ron were guests of the
brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon at the
KSU-Miami football game. The social
fraternity entertained the children with
a game of kickball and a lunch.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Delta Sigma Pi
Delta Sigma Pi, a professional
organization which fosters the
study of business in universities,
treated underprivileged children
of Kent to a university basketball
game and ice cream at Barnhills.
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Girls from the Kent Welfare Center attended a Christmas party
given by Delta Zeta social sorority at the Newman Center. The
children, who ranged in age from five to nine, took turns telling
their Christmas wishes to Santa. Gifts and stockings, made and
stuffed by the women of the chapter, were presented to the guests.
A nine-gallon sundae from Barnhill's was the prize for the campus organization which
donated the most blood to the Red Cross bloodmobile. Having achieved this honor, the
Ralph Wayne Brower Squadron of Arnold Air Society, along with Angel Flight, invited 30
orphans from the Arlington House and Sunshine Cottages in Akron to share the $37.50 treat.
Although the temperature hovered at -4 degrees, the two groups and their guests devoured
the Trojan Sundae, which, as the menu says, "takes an army to eat it."
Residents of the Kent-Brady Lake area responded to canvassing
by the members of Sigma Chi social fraternity, who spent a
Sunday afternoon collecting door-to-door for the Heart Fund.
With cardiac aid as its national philanthropy, Beta Omega chapter of Alpha Phi social sorority
made mailing packets for the Heart Fund. The alumnae also did their part by working with the
pledges to distribute heart suckers to the Kent area merchants for display and contribution.
Delta Tau Delta
The brothers and little sisters of Delta Tau Delta
social fraternity aided the "Mother's March Against
Birth Defects for the March of Dimes" by collecting
door-to-door for the fund.
Coed Cadettes, women's service organization affiliated with Army ROTC,
was accompanied by Scabbard and Blade, an honorary corp of advanced
ROTC cadets, on their annual visit to the Portage County Old Folks Home
for a Christmas party. Beforehand, Coeds had baked cookies and made cloth
wall hangings for each adult. They helped the elderly play bingo, served
refreshments, and just talked with the people. At the end of the visit,
Christmas carols were sung while one spry gentleman danced with a Coed.
Gamma Phi Beta
Thesisfersot Gamma Phi Beta social sorority took a special interest in the children
Of the Kent Day Care Center and sponsored a Thanksgiving party for them A story
was read, games were played and refreshments were served.
Omega Psi Phi
Sickle cell anemia is a blood disease unique to the black race.
To aid in its detection and treatment, the brothers of Omega
Psi Phi social fraternity sponsored a fund-raising drive to enable
black students, faculty and staff of KSU to have free sickle cell
anemia tests. As a result, the brothers collected $700 to help
defray the costs of the tests.
Boys from Cleveland Boys' School in Hudson and children from the Happy Day School
in Ravenna loined the women of Engleman Hall for a Christmas celebration featuring
dancing, carol-singing, a pinata and a visit from Santa.
/Mu Iota Sigma
Mu lota Sigma, deaf education honorary, sponsored a counseling session to help
deaf education majors plan their programs and to advise them on membership in
professional collegiate organizations.
t's an escape for summer school students.
Bringing a friend, a bottle of wine, a loaf of bread,
you make your way to the grassy hillside
for the evening performance.
Blossom.. .like a flower
blooming only in tlie summer
with concerts, pops and
classical performances to sellout crowds.
You're A Good Man Charlie Brown
Lion in Winter
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The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie
E. Turner Stump Productions
Wait Until Dark
Wait Until Dark
Wait Until Dark
A Patriot for Me
Of 126 hopeful students, only 41 were to endure the
long hours of rehearsal, perfecting the music, dancing
and acting. Their efforts were rewarded when the
audience proclainned its approval with thunderous
The Daily Kent Stater, with a circulation of 17,000, is the official
student publication of the university. Students who work for the
paper receive a practical journalism education while providing a serv-
ice to the community. Publication is a constant effort to fulfill the
paper's motto -- "Integrity without Compromise."
102/Mom' 5 Weekend
February 7, 1972
Editor, the Kent Stater:
As a freshman mother who enjoyed the recent Mom's Weekend, I would like
to publicly thank the committee and all those whose work and planning made
the recent weekend possible.
Personally, I was unable to join in activities until Saturday, but others
who arrived earlier reported they had even more fun-cruising the local social
scene, etc. The fashion show, exhibits. President's Coffee Hour, etc., gave
us great pleasure, and the evening at "Fiddler on the Roof" was truly a
I will cherish my Mom's Weekend corsage and some very pleasant memories
of being a "pampered Mom" for a weekend. (One of the mothers in our group
so enjoyed her visit that she was moved to tears upon leaving-would you
believe?!) Thanks again, kids, for a really great weekend. See you next year.
' : '■ W *
Robert Beavers, university glass-
blower, makes his living fixing other
Much of his time is spent repairing
cracked or broken laboratory equip-
ment, a process which saves money
for both the university and the
students. Beavers also produces intri-
cate devices in many sizes and shapes
for faculty and student lab projects.
The job requires Beavers' skilled
application of heat, lung power and
handling to blend the glass into single
getting there is half the fun of going..
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Two full-time employees and fifteen student helpers answer
1,000 to 1,200 phone calls daily, providing a unique assistance
and directory service for the university community. Begun in
1968 by Mrs. Adele Metcalf, the system has gathered univer-
sity information and grown into a sixteen-hour-a-day service.
Mrs. Metcalf feels that the endless phone calls "get on your
nerves after a while, but then we're even-tempered people,
109/ Information 3000
Approximately 100,000 pieces of incoming, outgoing
and inter-departmental mail are handled weekly by the
university mail service.
Eight full-time employees and five part-time student
workers make stops around the campus twice a day to
distribute mail to every department on campus.
1 1 1
Almost 4,000 orders resulted In 15 million impressions
at the University Printing Service last year. With a main
location in Lowry Hall and four satellite stations, the
service is equipped to handle any faculty or student
printing job, including four-color process work.
1 1 1/Printing Service
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Despite what many cafeteria diners may thinl<,
someone at KSU does worl< to mal<e campus meals
more appetizing. Representative students, food
managers and campus cool<s meet twice a montli
to conduct test panels to sample and comment
on food products and recipes. With quality and
cost as its main considerations, the panel works
on recipe development, testing new ones and
revitalizing old ones.
After an eventful eigfit years as
president of Kent State University,
Dr. Robert I. White stepped down
from the office in September,
1971. He left behind him a record
of growth: student enrollment at
KSU increased 80 percent during
his administration, and both the
campus area and the number of
faculty members doubled.
Before taking on a professorship in
the College of Education, Dr. White
and his wife, Edna, fulfilled an old
dream -- they took a three-month
tour of Europe and the Far East,
where they surveyed the exchange
programs at eight university
An extensive summer-long search resulted in the
selection of Glenn A. Olds as KSU's fourth president.
Dr. Olds, who took office Sept. 15, 1971, moved
quickly to institute budget cuts. He labeled KSU's
cumbersome committee system "a wraste" and w/ent
before Faculty Senate to attack the excess of costly
Improvement of the university's academic climate
also concerned the new president, who indicated he
wanted to channel more money into the processes of
recruiting new students and strengthening the faculty.
During Fall quarter. President Olds accompanied
two students to Washington to present the Justice
Department with petitions signed by more than
10,000 KSU students, requesting the impaneling of
a Federal Grand Jury to investigate the May 4, 1970
1 1 6/President Olds
1 1 7/Presiclent Olds
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Buckminster Fuller, world-famous
architect, philosopher and engineer,
came to KSU on Oct. 21 for the
student chapter of the American
Institute of Architects' Great Lal<es
Lecturing for six hours in Taylor
Hall, the 76-year-old Fuller urged
students to become effective
"problem solvers" by breaking
away from tradition and relying
instead on their own inventiveness.
He coupled this with the belief that
change is a natural state, needing
strict scientific procedures. As part
of the program. Fuller judged 20
structures built by students on his
Fuller's major goal in life is to
utilize natural resources by making
"more of less." He has shown this
in his development of the geodesic
dome, which has incredible strength
while being 97 percent lighter than
Gov. John J. Gilligan
Townspeople and mennbers of the university
community gather each Friday from noon to 6 p.m.
at the Kent Unitarian Church to buy and sell fresh
fruits, vegetables and dairy products. The Food
Co-op, a unique market concept which uses a low
overhead to keep its prices lower than those in most
other Kent food markets, has expanded greatly since
it began in December, 1970, at the Needle's Eye.
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131 /Food Co-op
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Growth is ever-present at KSU as can be seen
in the changing face of the university campus.
El Laborotorlo del Lenguage
Le Laboratoire de Langue
North & South Halls
NT , OHIO
136/North and South Halls
Conceived as a living memorial to May 4, 1970, the Center for Peaceful Change
has worked to implement an undergraduate major in peaceful change through the
introduction of courses related to the subject.
A Center-sponsored summer conference on life styles brought together towns-
people, university representatives, street people and Kent's mayor artd police chief
to discuss differences.
Future goals include the obtaining of a $1-million development grant from the
National Endowment for the Humanities, which would permit the Center to carry
out research on conflict resolution.
137/North and South Halls
An undergraduate experimental credit program in African-American
affairs was established at KSU in the Spring of 1969, under the direction
of Edward W. Crosby, to meet the educational needs of students
in general and Black students in particular.
To meet these needs, the Institute for African-American Affairs
has developed five courses; Toward Black Cosmology and Aesthetics;
Toward a Black Perspective in the Social Sciences; Black Community
Development Science; Black Arts Workshop, and Pan-Africanism: Its
Origin and Changing Ideologies. The lAAA also began a demonstration
project which involved teaching of the Freshman English series. The
Black Arts Project was taught Winter quarter by Babatundi Olatunji,
an internationally known recording artist and authority on African
music and culture.
A primary concern for the lAAA is the improvement of the flow of
life in the Black community. The Institute emphasizes productivity,
discipline, creativity, commitment and responsibility in addition to
service, self-reliance and self-determination.
139/ 1 AAA
Highlighted by national and local talent,
KSU's Fifth Annual Folk Festival included
folk songs, blues, country and ragtime music
After each concert, the audience was invited
to meet the performers, talk with them and
sometimes play along.
Mrs. Eva Olds, wife of KSU President Glenn Olds, opened the 14th Annual
International Students Festival, in which students from thirteen countries
displayed articles from their homelands, performed traditional dances and
songs, and served an international buffet dinner.
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The School of Nursing, established in 1967, offers a four-year
academic professional program which stresses the application of
physical, biological, behavioral and social sciences to professional
nursing. Throughout the program, the student learns to give
intelligent nursing care to children and adults in the hospital,
home and community.
More than 700 students, including approximately 25 men, are
enrolled in the nursing program. Buses transport the students to
selected clinical facilities and several social and public health
agencies, where practical knowledge is gained through first-hand
161 /Industrial Arts
A chance for competition, to use old skills
or develop new ones.
Some stumble and fall, some succeed, but
all learn and profit from the chance to build
Intramurals can't make an athlete. They
can only provide the opportunity for those
who want to try.
The horse's body, graceful and erect;
his ribs expanding and contracting
beneath the rider's legs
as horse and rider build a comradeship
based on trust and respect.
I must go down to the sea again,
to the lonely sea and the sky,
And all I ask is a tall ship
and a star to steer her by.
And the wheel's kick and the wind's song
and the white sail's shaking.
And a grey mist on the sea's face
and a grey dawn breaking.
I must go down to the sea again,
for the call of the running tide
Is a wild call and a clear call
that may not be denied;
And all I ask is a windy day
with the white clouds flying.
And the flung spray and the blown spume,
and the sea gulls crying.
The shimmering depths of the underwater haven
trigger the curiosity of KSU Scuba Club members.
In addition to open water diving experiences,
the club has undertaken various service project's,
such as helping to clean the Cuyahoga River and
collecting specimens for the KSU Biology Department.
Roxanne Rohrich, a graduate student in marine
biology, received a scholarship from the Ohio Council
of Skin and Scuba Divers. Bob Jenkins, master diver,
trains Shamu the Killer Whale at Sea World in
Aurora, Ohio, during the summer.
Actress and athlete,
ballerina in water...
A Shark is an artist
whose nnovements speak
of the beauty and grace
in the human body...
Every muscle controlled,
every movement planned and
performed with the utmost precision.
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178/Gymnastics In Motion
With lithe and graceful movements,
performers captivate an awe-struck audience.
179/Gymnastics In Motion
180/Gymnastics In Motion
181/Gymnastics In Motion
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Stepping into the si<y,
toward a tiny disc
in a 20-foot circle.
National Collegiate Competition, Deland, Fla.
First place -- individual competition: Bob Paget, KSU
Second place -- overall: Kent State University
A Japanese method of personal combat without
weapons, using the margin of an open palm to deliver
disabling blows to an opponent.
Agility, speed and presence of mind are more important to the judo expert
than body weight and muscular development. He must know how to fall on
pads of muscle rather than the base of the spine or a joint to avoid incurring
injury. After the contest, both victor and defeated express mutual
enjoyment with a word of thanks and a respectful bow.
ka-ra-te (ka-ra'-te), n. [Japan., lit., open hand derived fronn
kara, empty + te, a Japanese system of self-defense char-
acterized by chopping blows delivered with the side of
Bodies precision timed
to react at the sound of a gun,
to run with stamina and endurance,
to catapult into the air,
to sl<illfullv leap over consecutive hurdles
or to forcefully hurl a heavy weight,
possibly winning Ail-American honors in both
the N.C.A.A. and N.A.A.U., as did Al Schoterman
and Jacques Accambray.
Not only is Accambray recognized in the U.S.,
but also in his native France where he set
an international record in the hammerthrow
with 227 feet, 10 inches.
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Concentration and timing,
can produce satisfaction
unequalled by a victory
in almost any other sport
because you did it all alone.
Dave Elkovitch, KSU, runners-up
Dave Elkovitch, KSU, champions
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Wrap your fingers around the driver.
Use it to propel a dimpled little ball
toward a hole in the ground.
It's that easy.
Or so it seemed as KSU's golfers,
including IVIAC champ Dan Strimple,
played to an 18-3 record, made
even better by first-place finishes
in the Broncho and Wooster
1971: a 7-19 season to end Moose Paskert's
23-year career as KSU's baseball coach.
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Clammy, sweaty hand reach for the bat and clench it
tightly, giving it a couple of full swings.
As the batter reaches the plate, he plants his feet
firmly on the ground, bends his knees, positions his
bat, then turns his head and carefully eyes the pitcher.
His body, like a coiled spring, is ready to unleash its
force the instant the ball reaches the plate.
Run while your legs throb.
Run while your lungs burn.
Run to four victories.
Run to nine losses.
But run. Just l<eep running.
A slam bang suicidal game of brute force,
of constant, jarring, crushing motion.
The idea is to score-and survive.
Strategy, ability and muscle gave
KSU's Rugby Club a 5-2 season against
some of the toughest clubs in the nation,
which isn't bad for a club that lost
ten straight three years ago.
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A goal is scored when the ball is kicked or propelled
by the head (headed), thereby passing between the
goal posts and under the crossbar. Kent players uti-
lized this knowledge in the game against Youngstown
when they scored 14 goals, a record number in one
Women's Fencing Club,
coached by Mrs. Joan Kowalewski,
began its season with a 10-6 win over
Western Reserve, then lost to Bowling Green
by a 9-7 score. The defeat was the club's
first in twelve meets. The group has twelve members
who compete regularly, and many more who fence for recreation.
1972 MID-AMERICAN CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS
Form, precision and timing all are essential
elements to a swimmer. KSU's swim team, under
the direction of coach Frank Vicchy, successfully
combined all of these qualities as it swam to a
victorious season, winning for Kent the MAC
championship. The final score was Kent - 162,
Ohio U. - 1 38, Miami - 76, and Bowling Green - 51
The KSU Clippers stood up against tough competition
from U.S. and Canadian varsity teams to finish their
second season with a 16-10 record. Rae IVIetz, senior
goaltender from Stratford, Ontario, helped the club
come back from a 2-8 record in mid-January to win
fifteen of its last seventeen games.
For the first time in years, the KSU
Golden Flashes came close to an MAC title.
A 59-57 loss to Toledo cost the team a
berth in the playoffs and gave Frank
Truitfs players a 6-4 MAC standing and
a 7-17 record overall.
A disappointing 1-14 record marl<ed Ron Gray's first season as
KSU's wrestling coach. Billy Morgan, a freshman from Talmadge,
provided the season's brighest note by winning the MAC championship.
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Working with a l<iller whale is part of the
summer activity of senior zoology major
Robert L. Jenkins. Bob has worked the past
two summers at Sea World, an animal park.
He was in charge of feeding and watching
after the animals his first summer, spending
most of his time in his favorite area near the
dolphins and Shamu, the whale. In helping
behind the scenes during the animal shows
and acts. Bob began learning the art of
training all types of animals. In December of
that year, he was sent to San Diego for
instruction in the care and training of animals,
especially whales and dolphins.
In his second season at Sea World, Bob
was in charge of the dolphin and whale show.
One of his most harried moments came when
one of the dolphins became sick twenty
minutes before "curtain" time. In this period
he had to rearrange the entire show by
substituting an act unfamiliar to the
performers. Often he worked with the
penguins and seals, trying to perfect their
performances to the level of the dolphins and
280/Student Personality Profiles
Bob has been a member of the KSU
Scuba Club for four years. He has served as
dive master and safety officer for three of
those years. Bob plans to attend graduate
school and enter the field of cetology, the
study of whales and dolphins.
Steve Albert mixes his two interests -
ice hockey and radio broadcasting - by
serving as president of KSU's hockey club and
broadcasting its games on WKSU radio. When
Steve first came to Kent four years ago, he
tried to organize a hockey club but was
unsuccessful until two years ago when the
club's present coach, Donald Lumley, arrived.
Steve's persistence has helped push the
Clippers through two successful seasons.
Steve comes from Brooklyn, where
everyone plays hockey - the boys used to
play on roller skates, Steve remembers. His
brother, a sports broadcaster, helped to
influence Steve's first interest in hockey. His
two older brothers are now both professional
A senior majoring in
telecommunications, Steve came to KSU in
1968 mostly because he had heard that Kent
has a good school of broadcasting. He has
served as sports directorfor WKSU television
and radio and did his first professional
broadcasting job in January for the
Springfield Kings of the American Hockey
League. Steve plans to graduate in June and
begin a career in hockey or basketball
Kent State's own success story can be
summarized in two words - Dennis Deal.
Dennis began entertaining Kent theater
audiences when the aspiring actor was a
seventh grader, and when he graduates from
KSU's Graduate School in June, he will leave
an amazing list of theatrical accomplishments
as his record.
During his undergraduate years at Kent,
Dennis had leading roles in Harvey, How to
Succeed in Business, Little Mary Sunshine and
The Rivals. As a versatile actor, he mimed his
A(ay into the hearts of the audiences of
fiddler on the Roof. He also joined the Magic
Theater to become the sinister yet debonaire
Count Dracula and to play the male lead in
The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie. The
imitations of production in the Magic
Theater provide a challenge to the actor and
:reate an intimacy Dennis enjoys.
During the summer of 1971, Dennis
pent his time working with the Porthouse
Theater, Kent's Fine and Performing Arts
Center. He joined the cast for gay 1930's
productions such as Idiot's Delight and The
Time of Your Life, choreographed Girl Crazy
and directed the season's grand finale, A Look
at the 30's.
Dennis has also co-authored two works.
Nothing to Lose, a 30's back stage comedy;
and The Lady Has Her Plan, a musical spoof
To round out his service to Kent, Dennis
is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, a
national men's leadership fraternity, and was
a recipient of the Pierce Award for
Outstanding Service to the University in
Albert Schoterman has won many
honors as an athlete in both football and
track, but his most notable accomplishments
have been in throwing the 35-pound weight
and the 16-pound hammer. In the former
event he was last year's NCAA champion and
record holder with the greatest collegiate hurl
Schoterman, 6' IVs" and a firm 257
pounds, also had a best of 224' 6" in the
16-pound hammer throw at the Ohio
University Relays, to set the all-time record
for a collegian. For his prowess in these two
events, he was voted "All American" by both
the NCAA and the AAU of the United States.
Ranking second in the United States in
all classes, the 21-year-old recreation major
has an excellent chance of representing the
United States in the forthcoming Olympic
Schoterman, who is a senior, has
attained a 3.00 grade average during his
college years; his last three quarters at KSU
have been straight 4.00 efforts.
During the week-long 1972 Spring
break, Schoterman was busy competing in
track and field meets. Representing KSU in
the USSR - U.S. track meet in Richmond,
Virginia, Schoterman placed fourth in the
35-pound weight with a throw of 67' IIVz".
In this year's NCAA indoor track and field
meet, he placed second behind his teammate,
Jacques Accambray, with a toss of 69' 5/8".
One of the greatest contributors to the
swim team at Kent State has been Tom
A senior majoring in chemistry, he
started swimming in an AAU summer club
when he was 12 years old, focusing on the
backstroke and the butterfly. When he
entered KSU and joined the swim team as a
butterfly swimmer, the team needed a good
distance man, so in less than a year, Tom
changed from a fair butterflier to a good
distance man. Now, at the end of four years,
Tom holds three Kent State pool records in
the 500, 1,000 and 1,650 yard categories, and
was the MAC champion all last year for the
In addition to being captain of the swim
team for two years, Tom has retained an
academic scholarship for four years. When he
graduates in June, he plans to go to graduate
school in Texas to obtain his masters degree
281/Student Personality Profiles
Don Nottingham, a former Kent State
student, was chosen by the Baltimore Colts
last year in the second to the last round of the
pro draft. He got his chance to play last
season when he had to replace an injured
player. Dan's style of grinding out tough
yardage was successful, and he played on the
specialty teams all season, except when he
started a game.
Don came to Kent from Ravenna, where
he played football for Ravenna High School.
At Ravenna he played halfback his junior and
senior years and was captain of the team.
During his high school football career, he
progressively improved his running abilities
and developed agility and a high degree of
With an impressive high school career,
Nottingham had many college offers. From
these he chose Kent State. He became Kent's
star playing fullback his sophomore and
senior years and tailback his junior year,
establishing many records and earning All
Mid-American Conference honors.
Don studied marketing at KSU and left for
Baltimore as a senior with two quarters to be
completed before he can graduate. He plans
to try to finish up his college degree at either
Towson State or the University of Maryland's
282/Student Personality Profiles
As a senior in high school, Gary Bishop
missed winning the Ohio State Diving
Competition by less than one point. The
Kentucky native came to Kent S tate in 1969
with only three year's experience. Now, at the
end of his third year of college, Gary has
established himself as a foremost diver in the
His accomplishments include many pool
diving records at various schools,
Mid-American Conference records for one-
and three-meter diving and two years as
Kent's diving competitor at the NCAA
Championships. A final indication of his
accomplishments as a leading diver is his
invitation to a summer diving workshop in
Santa Clara, California.
Although Gary spends an average of
three hours a day practicing at Memorial Pool,
he also enjoys playing tennis and handball
during his spare time. He finds time to study
and work on his art and photography
portfolios in his field of graphic arts. Gary
plans graduate study in art after he graduates
Dennis Heritage is the originator of a
drive at KSU to collect needed articles for e
Vietnamese orphanage. He first became
interested in such a project from a nationa
magazine which mentioned an army chaplair
in the Delta region of Vietnam who wa;
asking for help for an orphanage there. Denni;
wrote to the chaplain, and received a letter
describing what was needed.
Dennis' plea for help from Kent came in
the Fall of 1971. Boxes were placecf in all of
the dormitories so students could contribute.
The response from the dorms was limited -
only ten boxes were collected. The largest
source of items was from the Arnold Air
Society, which also wrote to many
pharmaceutical supply companies asking for
contributions. By the end of the drive, Duke
Laboratories in New Jersey had responded
generously by sending large quantities of
soap. Everything collected was sent to the
orphanage, and the chaplain wrote Dennis a
letter of sincere gratitude.
Dennis is a junior majoring in history; he
is a member of the Air Force ROTC and the
Arnold Air S ociety, in which he holds the
post of information officer. After he
graduates from Kent he will be a second
lieutenant commissioned to serve in the Air
Force for four years. Looking to the future,
Ctennis says he might pursue a writing career
when he leaves the service.
Tom Dietz, a senior and a teacher at
Kent State, was appointed in 1971 to the
Advisory Committee to the Secretary of
Health, Education and Welfare on Population
Affairs and Family Planning. Of the twelve
committee members, he was the only student
in the one-year program and was also on the
subcommittee for population research.
One of Tom's first involvements at Kent
was serving as co-chairman of the Free
University. About three years ago, he helped
to start and carry out Gentle Thursday, which
is listed as an official Kent tradition. Held on
the first Thursday in May, it celebrates the
start of spring.
Interested mainly in anthropology and
Ecology, he was one of fifty persons of the
Tree University and the Biology Club who
lormed in 1969 the Environmental
Conservation Organization (ECO), which
created a sensitivity to environmental
Tom also participated in the National
Science Foundation Student Originated
Studies Project, studying a nine-mile stretch
of the Cuyahoga River. In addition to being a
full-time student involved in many activities,
Tom also taught a seminar for the
Experimental College on population
Tom has earned many awards. He was
chosen in 1971 for the McGraw Hill Award
for the Outstanding Senior in Anthropology.
He was awarded the Senior Activities Award
in 1971, and is listed in the 1971-72 edition
of Who's Who Among Students in American
Colleges and Universities. Tom is also one of
the four nominees from Kent for the
Danforth Fellowship, which awards full
scholarships for graduate school.
A 20-year-old, 267-pound sophomore,
Jacques Accambray has made great
accomplishments in both the 16-pound
hammer and the 35-pound weight. As a
freshman, he set a new American Standard for
collegians in the 16-pound hammer throw by
winning the coveted NCAA hammer
championships with a prodigious hurl of 227'
lO'/j". His teammate, Al Schoterman, placed
second in this event to give KSU a sweep.
In the 35-pound weight, held earlier in
the season in Detroit, Accambray led right
down to the last throw until Schoterman
surpassed his 67' IVi!' record toss with a 68'
lO'/s" effort. "Jack" attained "All American"
honors from the NCAA and is recognized by
his native France as its champion. Because of
these great track and field accomplishments,
France has already notified Accambray that
he is a member of its Olympic team.
During the 1972 Spring break,
Accambray participated in the NCAA indoor
track and field meet, capturing the NCAA
title in the 35-pound weight with a toss of 71'
yh" . This is the fourth time a KSU trackman
has won an NCAA title. The throw beat
Schoterman's 1971 NCAA record toss of 68'
1 0'/z". Schoterman placed second behind
Accambray this year, and these two finishes
gave KSU a tie with Nebraska for fifth place.
Bob Paget began parachuting three years
ago under the supervision of his older brother.
He is now one of the key members of Kent
State University's skydiving team and will
compete in the United States National
Parachuting Competition this summer.
His training consists of practicing every
Saturday and Sunday during the school year,
and vacations find him parachuting every day
at the Greene County Sport Center.
A veteran of many jumps, Bob's greatest
accomplishments include a win in the
National Collegiate Parachuting
Championships, second place in accuracy
jumping in Florida (three dead center jumps -
he missed the fourth by five centimeters) and
a second place in the Mideastern Conference,
which made him eligible for this summer's
Also a student pilot, Bob is a freshman
majoring in aerospace technology. He plans to
change his major to secondary education.
283/Student Personality Profiles
Ivana Cahill, a woman with an
interesting and varied background, was asl<ed
in 1958 to help establish a resource center at
Kent State. In the Fall of 1959, the
Curriculum Materials Laboratory opened
under the supervision of Mrs. Cahill in the
basement of Rockwell Library. Now the
Instructional Resource Center, it is supervised
by Mrs. Cahill and directed by Dr. Marie
McMahon in its present location in the
Mrs. Cahill migrated with her family in
1908 from Austria to the United States.
Coming from a family very much involved in
music and theater, she received her bachelor
of arts degree in music from Baldwin Wallace
College in 1930. She taught for one year
before losing her job because of the
depression. Unemployed, she decided to go to
Europe to do post-graduate work in music,
but the depression prevented her from
drawing her money out of U.S. banks.
Fortunately, she knew a woman who taught
English in Yugoslavia and was able to take
over some of her classes. By the end of the
depression, Mrs. Cahill was certified as an
interpreter in the Yugoslav, French and
German languages. She performed in the field
of vocal music both in the U.S. and Europe.
Mrs. Ivana Cahill
While in Europe she studied at the Rhinehardt
Academy in Austria and the Royal Yugoslav
Conservatory in Yugoslavia.
After returning to the U.S., Mrs. Cahill
became affiliated with Cleveland radio and
television stations doing programming for
various nationality shows. She helped
establish the "Cultural Garden" television
series in the 1940's which tried to introduce
the public to different cultures.
She received her bachelor of science
degree in education from KSU in 1958 and
then started researching "The Improvement
of Music Education Through Effective Use of
Audio-Visual Aids" for her masters degree,
which she completed in 1961.
Dr. Joseph Politella
Dr. Joseph Politella, who has been on
the Kent State faculty since 1946, has served
on numerous committees and has been much
in demand as a public speaker on varied
subjects. He has a lay preacher's license in the
Episcopal church, and he is academic advisor
to ministerial students on campus.
His degrees are from Massachusetts State
College, Amherst College and the University
of Pennsylvania. He also attended the Boston
University School of Theology, but was never
ordained. His life-long interest in philosophy,
religion and comparative religion has found
expression in a number of books and articles
in national and international journals. Articles
in the Muslim World, Philosophy East and
West, the Journal of Indian Religion and
others have brought him recognition as one of
the few Americans elected to a Fellow of the
Royal Asiatic Society.
He is listed in Who's Who and is a
member of the Union for the Study of Great
Religions, Society for Asian and Comparative
Philosophy and Institute for Far Eastern
284/Faculty Personality Profiles
In an educational system geared to mass
enlightenment. Dr. James Heddens has turned
his attention to the individual. As an advocate
of experimentation and a believer in making
mathematics fun to learn, Dr. Heddens directs
the current methods course for aspiring
mathematics teachers. The course
individualizes the learning experience for 142
KSU students and 270 University School
students. The program is nationally unique in
its imaginative use of teaching aides and
Dr. Heddens spends two days each
month in Jackson, Mississippi, as an outside
consultant to the Jackson school system.
Because of rapid integration, the teachers
need advice on assimilating a relevant math
program. Introduced to Jackson through his
numerous publications, he is working to
initiate new programs for the students of that
In connection with individualism and
expediency in education. Dr. Heddens
envisions a "dial-a-lecture" system so that
each quarter's lectures could be heard in the
comforts of students' living rooms.
Dr. James Heddens
Leone, France, was the site of the first
International Congress of Mathematics
Educators, to which Dr. Heddens was a
delegate. This year he will visit England to
attend the second congress. Nationally, he
will be traveling extensively as a speaker for
the National Mathematics Council.
Dr. Heddens' local involvements include
the Newman Center and numerous academic
committees. His eleven years at Kent State
have proven that one who has worked his way
through school as a magician, led a kilted
drum corps in both of the late Dwight D.
Eisenhower's inaugurations and been
photographed with former Vice President
Richard M. Nixon, can, while practicing what
he teaches, make mathematics fun.
"Attention before detention." Dr.
Ronald Kingsley and his associates, worl<ing
with the Community Youth Service Program,
have adopted this positivism as their motto.
The Community Youth Service has been
Dr. Kingsley's dream since his early
experiences with youth in local camps and
later as a university counselor. He dealt with
the identity trials of students while living in
Harlem as a medical student, but turned his
interests toward educational psychology after
receiving a scholarship at Syracuse University.
There he obtained both his masters and
doctorate degrees in the field of education.
Dr. Ronald Kingsley
Dr. Kingsley, who has been at Kent since
1963, has published articles on his theories of
delinquency, youth problems and behavioral
disorders. Under his direction, the Council for
Exceptional Children was conceived. The
;.tudent Behavior Disorders Seminar program
is also under his guidance.
The joy of education is defined by Dr.
Kingsley as the informality by which learning
takes place. The Community Youth Center
provides education through informality,
primarily for students 10 through 18 who live
in the small rural city and suburban areas of
Portage and Geauga counties.
However, the five-year projected
program reaches into the community, homes
and lives of the participating college students.
With enthusiam and a full background of
reaching youth. Dr. Kingsley watches the
Community Youth Services bring the
community and the university into a working
relationship, helping students who otherwise
would become part of the traditional court
and detention cycle.
Dr. Vladimir Simunek, professor of
economics, is one of the foremost authorities
on economic forecasting. He is an expert in
econometrics, a branch of the applied sciences
which studies a country's economy, past and
present, then forecasts future economic
activity by deriving mathematical equations
which express the most probable
interrelationships between sets of economic
variables such as employment, consumption,
housing, wages, stocks, money supply and
Dr. Simunek has taught at Prague School
of Economics and has served as an economic
advisor to the Czechoslovakian government.
He has been teaching and doing extensive
research at Kent since 1970. Recently he and
his associates compiled the world's largest
financial model, which "enables one to
perform quarterly forecasts and simulations
for over 500 indicators of the U.S. economy,
until fourth quarter 1975. The results of
forecasts are generally highly accurate, and
this particular model for forecasts and
simulations went into effect in 1972."
Dr. Vladimir Simunek
As a result of his research, and with the
help of KSU's computer center. Dr. Simunek
is completing a book titled A Comprehensive
Financial Model of the U.S. Economy.
Dr. Simunek has served as a consultant
and lecturer for many countries which are
trying to develop models such as his. He has
traveled to Germany, France, England,
Belgium, Netherlands, Spain and Russia, and
will be visiting Japan, Korea and Hong Kong
in the future. He is constantly in demand
because his services are so valuable and his
knowledge in the field of econometrics
forecasting so extensive.
For his pioneering research on the
chemical drying of coatings, the flow
characteristics of solutions and dispersions
and the development of equipment and
measuring techniques used in coatings, paints
and Theological research, Dr. Raymond Myers,
professor of chemistry and chairman of the
Department of Chemistry, recently received
the American Chemical Society Award in the
Chemistry of Plastics and Coatings.
In his study and research, Dr. Myers
explored the behavior of "transition" metals
and their complexes with various amines as
drying catalysts in linseed oil films. He related
the catalytic properties to the type of
complex and the electronic configuration of
the metal, amine and oxygen.
Dr. Raymond Myers
Dr. Myers received his bachelor of arts
degree in 1941 from .Lehigh University and
his master of science degree in 1942 from the
University of Tennessee. In 1952, he earned
his Ph.D. in chemistry at Lehigh, where he
remained, attaining the position of research
professor of chemistry. Dr. Myers accepted
his present position at Kent State in 1965.
In addition to his teaching schedule. Dr.
Myers has served as research director of the
Paint Research Institute since 1964 and has
been a consultant to the U.S. National Bureau
of Standards, the Air Reduction Company
and the R.T. Vanderbilt Company. A Phi Beta
Kappa scholar, he is also a member of the
British Society of Rheology and the British
Oil and Colour Chemists' Association and a
Fellow of the American Institute of Chemists
and the New York Academy of Sciences.
2B5/Faculty Personality Profiles
Rosemary Lavicka was actively involved
in a student protest movement opposing the
Communist takeover of Czechoslovakia in
February 1948. Twenty thousand students
from Prague revolted against the takeover and
many were arrested. In May 1948, Mrs.
Lavicka was jailed for six weeks for her role in
the underground student movement.
After being released, she was kept under
close surveillance by members of the
Communist party, who hoped she would lead
them to other underground members still at
large. Because she knew she was being
followed, she established a daily routine,
making sure she did the same things at the
same time each day. One day her surveillant,
having grown accustomed to her routine, did
not follow her. She took advantage of this,
hailed a cab and caught a train home to
Prague, the most obvious yet least likely place
for them to look for her. She stayed in Prague
a week until she was able to make
connections to leave the country.
She left Czechoslovakia in August 1948
by sneaking across the border into Germany.
Having left without a passport, she had to
swim across a river (suitcase and all) in order
to enter France without being caught. A
French policeman helped her get to Paris.
From there she went to Switzerland and then
to Italy, where she spent eighteen months
before immigrating to the U.S.
Mrs. Lavicka lived in the U.S. ten years
before she started her undergraduate work at
Case Western Reserve University, from which
she received her bachelor degree in French in
1962. She taught for one year at Warrensville
High School before going back to Case to
obtain her masters degree in French in 1965,
and to begin work on her doctorate. She
taught for one year at Notre Dame and joined
the KSU Department of French Winter
As a believer in the theory that a good
instructor is active in his field. Dr. John
Flynn, professor of architecture, has been
involved in a number of projects since he
began teaching at Kent State five years ago.
Dr. Flynn, who once worked as a staff
architect for research at General Electric,
maintains a private consulting practice. His
advice regarding building design aspects and
research projects is sought by corporations.
Before coming to Kent, Dr. Flynn
lectured at Yale University. In 1964, he
served as a consultant to the World's Fair in
the areas of electrical systems and color
286/Faculty Personality Profiles
Dr. John Flynn
A Department of Commerce study on
the effect of building obsolescence in
Cleveland provided him with some of his most
rewarding work. The study was used to help
stem the loss of jobs in the city.
As an advisor to NASA, Dr. Flynn
examined the agency's facilities to determine
which systems needed modification. His task
involved the projection of NASA's building
needs to satisfy space needs through 1985.
Lighting and coordinated interior
systems have been the subjects of books the
professor has authored.
Dr. Flynn is currently conducting
multidisciplinary research with several
members of the Department of Psychology.
He feels that there are humanistic problems in
architectural design, and psychological input
can help to solve them.
In September 1970, KSU students were
offered a range of new courses dealing with
contemporary matters. Called Experimental
Clusters, the courses included studies on
poverty, ecology, war, education and
The concept was the brainchild of Dr
Myron J. Lunine, dean of the Honors and
Experimental College, who designed the
program to provide students the opportunity
to study and experiment with important
relevant social issues.
After receiving his bachelor of arts
degree in European literature and thought and
history in 1951 from the University of Iowa
and his masters in philosophy from the
University of Illinois, Dr. Lunine studied for a
year as a Fulbright Scholar at the University
of Delhi in India. He did research for
dissertation on Indian intelligensia by
conducting a poll of the structure of opinitn
of English-language dailies and periodicals.
Dr. Myron Lunine
Dr. Lunine returned to the U.S. tJ
receive his Ph.D. in 1963 from the Universit"
of Iowa. From then until 1967, he was tha
director of Fisk University's honors progran.
He also worked as a visiting professor at th3
University of Istanbul, helping build uo
teaching and research activities there.
In 1968, Dr. Lunine came to Kent Stat;.
He now serves as a Danforth Liason Officsr
for the university and is a member or
chairman of committees ranging from tlie
Educational Policies Council to the Institute
of African American Affairs advisory council.
Professor Louis 0. Erdmann decided
originally to pursue a career in the ministry,
but he changed his nnind when he saw that the
theater would provide a better outlet for his
creative talents. He studied acting at Ohio
State University, and has played a number of
small roles since he came to Kent in 1957.
But Dr. Erdmann is best l<nown at KSU for
the 75 stage settings he has created, and the
20 shows he has directed.
He is a national theater consultant, and
has designed equipment and layouts for new
auditoriums in at least 50 cities. He cites his
worl< on the Guatemala National Theater as
his most interesting project, because he
consulted directly with the son of the
[ir. Louis 0. Erdmann
Dr. Erdmann designed the Porthouse
Theater, and is now its executive director. "I
Sdtiate my acting desires by directing shows,"
he explains. At Kent State, he has directed
productions of "A Raisin in the Sun,"
"Tobacco Road" and "Finian's Rainbow."
His acting experience has also influenced
his thoughts on instruction: "I feel like I'm
acting every day of my life. To teach
directing, you must be an actor."
Many non-theater majors are familiar
with Dr. Erdmann; they have seen him and
Or. William Zucchero on videotape lectures
for an introductory theater course. The class
is now team- taught by graduate students, but
the televised lectures were used for several
years. All scripts for the series were written
by the two professors. The project
represented the first use of instructional
television at KSU.
Twice each year. Dr. Erdmann takes
groups of students on a theater tour of New
York. He has a son, Carl, who has acted in
three university productions.
University red tape is the bane of Paul C.
Kitchin Jr.'s existence. As ombudsman for
students, he is faced daily with the myriad of
problems students encounter in university life
and fail to solve by -going through regular
An associate professor of political
science, Kitchin spends hours in his tiny
office in the Library receiving and resolving
legitimate gripes students have about grades,
professors, housing, employment, finances
and numerous other issues. Though he can
not make policy, he works to assure fair and
equitable application of present policies.
Kitchin's job, which has existed at KSU
for about two years, was created by the
unwieldy size of the institution. He feels that
students suffer when a school's size makes it
impersonal and he tries to use the flexibility
of his post to help make students' lives a little
PaulC. Kitchin Jr.
Kitchin received his bachelor of arts
degree in political science and history at Ohio
State University and his masters at Kent
State. Specializing in municipal, state and
local government and public administration,
he serves the community as well as the
university. For the past fifteen years, he has
been a consultant to numerous charter
commissions and local governments in
When Henry Beck was in eighth grade,
he had to choose between taking a course in
social dancing or one in photography. He
selected the latter, a choice which led him to
a sixteen -year job as professor of photography
in KSU's School of Journalism.
Currently on leave from Kent, Beck is
the coordinator of the Master of Fine Arts
program in photography at the Rochester
Institute of Technology in Rochester, New
York. He originally came to Kent in 1937 as a
freshman and received his bachelor of science
degree in biology in 1941. Before he
graduated, he helped organize KSU's first
short course in photography, a program which
attracted students from around the nation.
Also as an undergraduate. Beck worked
as a photographer for the Chestnut Burr for
four years and for the Daily Kent Stater for
three years. Two years of his college career
were spent as a photographer for the Duchess
of Kent, which he calls "an alleged humor
magazine which departed in bad financial
287/Faculty Personality Profiles
JUST FOR NOW
Just for now my love, couldn't we think
only of today...
Enjoying the beauty around us, together,
the joy of being ■ together.
Just for now. ..couldn't we put tomorrow off,
a little longer...
It will come soon enough. ..bringing only
memories of today past and,. ..new todays.
Today will be our memories of tomorrow,
let's make memories.. .to sit and
dream of, laugh gently at on tomorrow's
Rainy days were made for remembering on.
We both know where we are going.. .together.
I guess I'm not as anxious as you to get
Perhaps my past todays have taught me not to be.
I'm still enjoying the journey...
Let's make our journey last. ..a while longer.
I'm not yet tired of traveling and the
experiences will aid me in knowing where to'
Just for now my love, let's not yet think of
tomorrow... I want to linger and
lavish myself in the beauty and joy of today...
Just for now my love ...
Neutral blue without drawstring curtains
or even wisps of pencil grey;
Early March and the horizon
of sun returns.
Scarlet of afternoon -- cornsilk
flares on jade moss
Wind ripples that skip
invisible stones through
And tufted leaves scattered
among shale and slag
above the back pasture.
I chased that sun-glow yesterday
wild, free-fall strides, hurdling
dust up, high from the
needled grove and streambed hollow.
Pinnacle vantage above abandoned
strip mines, one fast-gone
glimpse of Icarus, parachuting.
Yes, that single moment
of creating, when the
hills became sensuous hipbones
of a Dali woman, pine trees
embedded in each contour...
Before the brilliance
caught me squinting, quivering
I came down.
Ideas spoken, ,.
are only images of the
thoughts I had.
They mirror my reality like
a trick mirror in a fun house.
They become now, just a token.
Just a flake in unending snow,
melting ideas, breaking down slow
the words as they go.
Merely a token.
Haloed streetlights glow dimly, diffusely,
walking toward home
crushed lightly in a silent soft-falling snow
unable to pull away from the night
but unwilling to give way completely,
hanging softly suspended.
No warning crunch of hard cold snow,
a unicyclist, peddling madly his one-wheeled wonder,
glided by oblivious,
humming himself a silent song
vanished ghostlike into the night
but swiftly definite.
reality streaking by
packed tightly into a no-words tune.
Mary Lynn Ely
With the warmth of spring
unbuttons its heavy cloak
revealing a summer wardrobe
of translucent cloth,
which permits the sun's rays
to gaze admiringly
upon the unclothed trees.
with a newly fashioned frock
until the sun retreats once more
behind the ashen sky.
Great Blue Heron
returning in the summer
to your nest among rich green pines
down to the dark edge of the pond
si Iver-white flesh of your underside
in silent massive motion,
your torpedo body slowly dropping
Banded neck tucked close-
feet dangling loose
while the fanning flap
of heavy, feathered wings
bring a balanced elegance
to your humble descent
You stand stately
among still lily pads
looking Brancusi smooth,
the solid flow of strong lines
melting like the slide of glacial ice
into shallow waters.
Atoms, gears, computers, weapons, words, manifestos
TV dinners, pollution, yells, coughs, laughs
Golden, silver, emerald, ruby, diamond
No real answers because there
are no real problems
The inverse proportion of
telescope - microscope
The miracle of a drop of sea water
The movement of a butterfly's wing
The extended hand of a human
W.J. McGuire III
Ripoff of the Year Award to the journalism student who turned
in a discarded negative as his own in Photography 221.
Unfortunately, the professor, who had previously discarded the
negative, recognized it as his own.
A calendar and a megaphone to Joel Rudy, dean of residence
halls, who, after being told he was to make the decision on
24-hour visitation in dorms, said early in January he would
announce his decision in ten days. By late February, he said it
would be "next week." In March, it was "later this week."
Applause to the basketball team on its ability to snatch defeat
from the jaws of victory.
A blind date for the Nude Runner with the girl from the
"Strip for Cancer."
Thanks to ROTC for having offices in Rockwell Hall last spring
and giving everybody a chance to go to the all-night party.
An AA membership for the fraternity which was going to
collect for the March of Dimes, but a little Bacchanalian
pleasure the night before left the members incapable of
withstanding the shock of knocking on doors.
A watch and three free lessons from Mickey Mouse to
Sly and his Family Stone for punctuality above and
beyond the call of duty and contract. Along with it, an
accountant to Belkin Productions, which had about
5,300 paid admissions and about 7,000 persons at the
Jim Saelzler, Associate Editor
Jim Hudak, Chief Photographer
Mary Fitch, Seniors Editor
Larry Rubenstein, Photographer
Howard Ruffner, Photographer
Rick Patterson, Photographer
Diana and Ron McNees, Photographers
Bill Serne, Photographer
Jon Harkness, Photographer
Dale Risinger, Photographer
^ '1 j
■^ ' -J
J. Ross Baughman, Artist
Dave Reynolds, Photographer
Cliff Page, Photographer
Greg Santos, Photographer
Tom McGrew, Photographer
Peg Ruffner, Photographer
Alan Stacy, Copy Staff
Copy is identified by page number and letters.
Lory BRIGHT: 281a, 284c, 285a.
Cindy COBETT: 280b, 282a, 282e, 283a.
Douglas FULLER: 121, 167.
Karon HEINLEIN: 19, 37, 48, 49, 58, 63, 75,
85, 107, 108, 110, 111, 131, 132, 139, 141,
143, 156, 178, 201, 216, 221, 228, 284a,
Jane HOOVER: 283c,
Pat MAGEE: 89.
tlflrs. Betty Lou MAR EK: 103.
JOHN MASEFIELD: 173 "Sea Fever" from
POEMS. Copyright 1912 by Ttie Macmillan
Company, renewed 1940 by Jofin Masefield.
Karen MINICK: 16, 57, 61, 109, 112, 113, 191,
198, 205, 207, 225, 235, 286b, 287b, 287c.
Terry PEDERSON: 16, 51 , 59, 99, 1 14, 1 16, 137,
171, 176, 199, 218. 286b, 287a, 287c.
BarbRESATKA: 281c, 282b.
Larry SCHWARTZ: 87,
Alan STACY: 281b, 282b, 284, 285c.
Bobbie UIMGER: 96.
Lory BRIGHT: 281a, 284a, 285a.
Cindy COBETT: 280b, 282a, 282c, 2833.
Karen HEINLEIN: 284a, 285b, 286a,
Jane HOOVER: 283c.
Karen MINICK: 286c, 287b, 287c.
Terry PEDERSON: 286b, 287a, 287c.
Barb RESATKA: 281c, 282b.
Alan STACY: 281 b, 283b, 284b. 285c.
Photographs are identified by page number and letters. Letters ,den„.y photos reading from leh to right and from top to bottom of the page.
Vyto ABRAITIS; 44c, f: 451; 46e, f: 47c, d, e, f:
Dan ANDERSON: 52e; 57d.
Dolores ARIDA: 20a: 22b: 166a, c, d: 167d, e.
J. Ross BAUGHMAN: 68a: 70b; 79a; 85o; 118e;
120e; 121a; 1383, b, c; 140a, b, c; 190a, c; 297b.
JohnBIERMAN: 25e: 123a.
John BOHNEL: 60a, c, f; 61b, e: 90e: 109d; 132c,
d; 136b, c, d; 152a; 153a: 154b, c, d; 155a, d;
Dennis CIPHIANY: 72c: 74e; 75c, d: 79b: 108f:
144b, d; 145c: 282c; 297e.
Richard CUPP: 57b; 62a: 108b. c, g, e: 127b; 128b,
d, e, I; 179a: 283a.
Jacl< DAVIS; 287c.
Jonathan HARKNESS: 18d: 19d: 27c: 28b, f; 30a,b:
32a, c; 44b; 55a, b, d, f: 63e; 1Z5a, b, c: 130a,b, d:
131a, b: 152b, c, d: 153c: 174a, b, c; 299c.
Ron HILL: 18c; 19a, b, c: 37b; 65c; 114c, d; 129b.
James HUDAK: 10a: 11a: 14a: 21b; 26b: 43b, g, h, i;
69b: 72d: 73e: 78a: 104a, c: 105d: 106a; 1 1c, d, e;
1 1 9a; 1 20b, f; 1 37b, c, d: 1 38d: 1 48b, c: 1 49a, b, c,
d: 153d; 158c: 160a; 163b, c; 165b: 181a: I883, b,
c; 1B9b, c, d; 190b; 192b: 193a, b, c; 196b; 198d;
199a, b, e, f; 200a, c; 215c; 218b: 219a: 281c: 284b.
James HUMMELL: 133e; 154a: 155b, c; 160c; 161a, d.
Wendy JOHNSON: 81a, b: 90d; 91a: 92a, b, c.
Terry KNOWLES: 53b: 123c: 169a; 200b; 201a, b, c,
d; 202a, c, d: 203a, c.
Katherine LAVICKA: 108d: 137a; 162.
Doug LONG: 74c, d.
PamMAURER: 112a, b, c, d, e: 184b.
TomMERCE: 133d: 211a: 212b.
Cindy McCULLOUGH: 191b.
Tom McGREW: 36c, d; 52c; 74b: 75a, b; 180b, c;
181b; 210b; 211c: 212a, 0: 213f: 215b.
W.J. McGUIRE III: 22c; 24a, b, c, <; 25a: 27b; 28a,
c, d; 29a, d, e; 94c: 120c; 121d.
Diana McNEES: 4a: 6a: 90b; 98a, c, d, e, f;'99a, c, d:
159a, b, c, d; 160d; 161b, c; 287a.
Ron McNEES: 17a; 25a, f, g: 82b, c; 105a: 107a, b,
c, d, e; 110a,b, c, d, e; 122c; 124c; 126a: 132a, b:
133a; 178a, h, c; 179a: 180b: 181c; 298c.
Jim NICHOLS: 65d.
Bruce ORLANDO: 169.
Clif PAGE: 240a, c, d: 228b: 232a; 280a; 284c;
Rick PATTERSON: 32d: 46c; 52d: 56a, b, c, d, e, f;
57a, c: 58a, b, c, d, e; 60h: 63a, b, c: 66b, d, e: 100b:
101c: ld4d; 105c: 111a, b; 118d: 120d; 133b, c;
136a: 147a: 156-157 photo story: 164d: 166b: 167c;
168c, d; 189a, e; 206c, d; 209b: 226c: 28Sb; 287b:
Jim PECK: 23d; 31a, b, c, d; 42a, b, c. d, g, i;
43c, d, e, f.
Tom PETIT: 22a: 23a, e: 26a; 28e; 34a; 35c: 36b;
37c, d; 38a, b, c, e; 39a. b. c, d. e, f; 40-41 photo
story; 44a; 45a, b: 46d; 47a, b: 50-51 photo story;
69c, f; 73a: 79d: lOSa: 124a, d: 126d, e; 142a, b,
c, d: 143c, d; 144c: 170-171 photo story; 190b,
d; 191a, c: 195a; igSc: 284a: 29gd.
Don PHILABAUM: 144a; 145b.
KimPICKARD: 25c: 33a; 122a, c: 177b.
Craig PULVER: 67c; 71a, b, c: 76b, c. d; 77a, d: 78c:
81c, d; 104b: 105b: 106c, d; 153b: 183a, c: 205a,c.
Dave REYNOLDS: 68c: 70a, c, e; 104e; 106b; 113a,
c,d;1S6a; 222b; 237b.
Dale RISINGER: 34b: S2a; 53a; 55c, e: 16gd,
Larry ROBERTS: 42e, f, h; 44d; 45c: 53c: 54a, b, c, d:
84c: 85a, d.
Dave ROSS: 45e: 64b, c, d, e: 126b; 294b.
Larry RUBENSTEIN: 15b; 59a, b, c, d: 66a, c; 70d: 71d,
e; 86b, e: 90c: 91c: 100a, c, d: 101a, b, d; 102a, b, c, d;
103a, d; 1 16a: 118a, b, c: 1361; 137c: 141d: 142a, b:
164a, b, c; 165a; 187a, b; 211b: 213a, b, c: 214a, b;
221a, c, d: 222a, d: 223a, c: 225b, c, d: 226b; 2283:
229a, b, c, d, e: 230h, c, d; 231a, b, c, d; 232c, d:
233a, b, c, d; 280b: 2S5a: 295b: 29Sd, g.
Howard RUFFNER: 8a; 12a: 23b, c: 29b, c: 32b;
36a; 60b. d, e, g: 61a, c, d, f , g; 87a; S9c: 94d;
117a. b. c, d, e; 121b, c; 158b: 206a, b, e: 207
a, b, c. d: 2O83. b. c, d. e; 2093.
Jsmes SAELZLER: 493, b, c, d, e, f, g; 673, b:
68b; 69a; 7Sd: 79c; 80a, c, d. e. f; 84b, d:
92d, e; 93c, d, e, f : 94e, f; 95e: 98b; 99b;
103b. c; 172-173 photo story; 176a. b; 177a:
179b; 210a; 213d; 215a: 2I83, c, d. e; 219b;
2303: 232b: 236b; 237a; 282a: 295d; 296d;
298a; 2993. b. f .
Greg SANTOS: 72a. b; 73b, c, d, f ; 78b; 168a,
b, e: 169c, e: 2D4a, b, c; 205b; 215d: 2I63,
e, c, d, f; 217b, c: 226d: 227a, b. c, d: 234a,
b, c: 235b, e.
Urry SCHWARTZ: 2a: 21a; 24a; 27a; 35b; 45d;
54e: 86c: 87b, g; 88b, c, d, e, f; 89a. b; 1 14b;
128a; 136a. b. c, d, e; 137a, b: 140b; 1413, b:
1453; 216e: 217a, d; 286a. c: 295c; 2963. b;
2973, d; 298f: 299e,
Frenk SCHWELIK: 53: 433; 63d: 643, f ; 653: 763;
77b. c. e; 80b; 82a. d: 83a, b, c. d; 87d. e. f;
95c; 1273; 146b: 147c. d; 184a. c. d; 185a;
187c; 238a; 239a. b; 283c: 285c; 2953.
H3rold SCOBIE: 67e: 69e; 1 13b, e; 130c; 131c. d.
e; 141c; 146s: 147b; 148a; 150d; I5I3. d; 214c,
d; 225a: 226a; 298b.
Bill SERNE: 212c; 214c. d; 234d; 23Sa. c. d.
Rich3rd SOLOMON: 74a; I5O3. b. c; 151b. c; 16Db;
162a; 1633. d,
Thom3sSTEPP: 109a, b,c.
Tom STEVENSON: 13a.
Roger THURMAN: 353, d: 37a; 38f. g.
UfeTOLLIVER: 25b; 65b: 1 77d.
J3mes UNGER: 73: 15a; 38d; 463, b; 52b; 54f; 67d,
f; 843, e; 85b, c: 863, d; a7c; 89d; 903, f; 91d; 93a,
b: 943. b; 95a, b, d; 96-97 photo story; I143; 115a:
120a: 123b; 126c; 129c; 132e. f; 177c: 1823, b, c;
183b: 190c; 1913, b; 196a: 1973, b. c: 1983. b. c.
e. f; 199c. d; 202b: 203b: 2203. b; 221d. o; 222c.
223b; 234e: 236a. c; 238b. c; 239c; 281a. b; 282b;
Dave VALACHOVIC: 68d; 69d; 1673,b; 174d; 1753,
b, c, d:213e.
RsndyVOLPE: 128c; t29a; 212d.
Gene WILLIAMS; 124e,f.
The 1972 Chestnut Burr is the photogrephic history of Kent St3te University from Msrch 1971 to March 1972.
There are 304 psges, trim size lOK" by 13)5". Tile book was printed on "J3velin SpecisI B.C." co3ted both sides - O.E. - Bssis 25 x 38-80lb./500. supplied by
Brewer-Chilcote Psper Oimpeny. Clevelend, Ohio. The endsheets are Chempion Paper "Carnival" cover, antique finish 53nd/65lb,
The 9,000 copies were printed by Benson Printing Company, Nashville, Tennessee. Ink used was "Chestnut Burr Warm Black," supplied by Southeestern Ink and
Manut3Cturing Company, Atl3nt3, Georgis.
The cover is Holliston-18 quality Sturdite, dark brown, mounted on 160 pt. Chestnut Board and silk screened with white ink. The cover was made by Benson Printing
CXJmpany. The book was smythe sewn and bound by Benson Printing Company.
The headlines are 72, 50 and 36 pt. Vsnguard medium and light. The body copy is 11 pt. Univers medium and light. Names in the senior section are 8 pt, Univers
medium. All headlines and body copy were set by the Chestnut Burr staff.
^''"'"^ 1,013 photographs in the 1972 Chestnut Burr, chosen from 54,876 photographs taken by the Chestnut Burr staff. The 2,009 senior pictures were taken by
Delma Studios, New York, New York. Operating budget wes 3pproxim3tely $50,000, 3lloc3ted by the Student Publications Policy Committee,
302/Photo and Copy Credits, Acknowledgments, Production Notes
The book that has preceded this page represents many long hours of
hard work by the staff of the Chestnut Burr, and I would like to take this
time to give recognition to the people who made this production possible.
Jim Saelzler, who ran against me for the editorship, was my associate
editor, and the work that he did for the book was more than required of
him. His experience working on the staff for three years prior to this year
was invaluable to me.
Jim Hudak, chief photographer, spent most of his free hours in the
darkroom printing for the book. The all-night deadlines were eliminated this
year because Jim kept all the printing ahead of schedule.
Larry Schwartz, business manager, was able to straighten out the
books, and his never-ending professionalism saved the Burr several thousand
dollars. His ability to coordinate people and work made my job a lot easier.
Jim Unger got me out of a real jam when he took over as layout editor
Winter quarter. Layouts were always done ahead of time, and Jim handled
several of the special effects. He had more than enough to do, but somehow
managed to find time to set all the headlines in the book.
Karen Heinlein, copy editor, was responsible for the copy and spent
many hours doing a job that was very tedious. Karen always managed to
come through when needed.
Mary Fitch, seniors editor, did the hardest job of all. Putting the 2,009
senior pictures in alphabetical order was the job done very well by her.
I would like to thank Larry Rubenstein, J. Ross Baughman, Rick
Patterson and Dale Risinger for the work that they did as new staff
I would also like to thank all of the old reliable staff members who
were always there when needed.
Last, but not least, I owe the greatest amount of thanks to my two
assistant copy editors, Karen Wlinick and Terry Pederson. The many long
hours of sitting at the type composer and trying to satisfy me with the
setting of the body copy was a job I wouldn't wish on anyone. The thing
about Karen and Terry that impressed me the most was their ability to keep
me in a good mood, which made my job much easier and made the office
Again, thanks to all the staff for a job well done.
Editor, 1972 Chestnut Burr
The Chestnut Burr would like to give special thanks to the following persons:
Bill Baggett Jr.
Jack Clemens Jr.
Daily Kent Stater
Metzger Photo Supply
Robert L. Myers
Student Publications Policy Committee
E. Carol Weber
Table of Cntents
Title Page 1
Campus Scenics 2
May 4 .16
Campus Day 34
Spring Fling 44
Campus Life 49
Bread and Puppet 64
Service Projects 66
Mom's Weekend 102
Carpenter Shop 104
Electrical Shop .105
Welding Shop 106
Glass Blower 107
Transportation 10 8
Information 3000 109
Mail Service 110
Printing Service 1 1 1
Bake Shop 112
Test Kitchen 113
President White 1 14
President Olds 116
Architecture 1980 .120
Food Co-op .130
Tree Work 134
Language Labs 135
Center for Peaceful Change 1 36
I AAA 138
Folk Fest 140
International Day 142
Industrial Arts 160
Sailing Club 172
Fencing 21 8
Personality Profiles 280
Dubious Achievements 292
Editor's Comment 305
304/Table of Contents
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