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Microscope dedicated to former professor - OWU DRC Home - Ohio ...

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Volume CXXX,No. XVII Ohio Wesleyan University Delaware, Ohio February 5, 1997

Microscope dedicated to former professor

By Jeff Locher

Transcript Staff

Ohio Wcslcyan's Scanning

Electron Microscope (SEM),

installed last October, finally received

a personality on Jan. 24.

Bigelow-Ric- e 1 lull 1 06, the room

housing the microscope, was named

the George W. Burns Scanning

Electron Microscope Laboratory at

an afternoon dedication ceremony

attended by faculty, staff, trustees and

students.

Burns was a faculty member,

department chair, and University

president during his career at OWU:

He also conducted research and

published two textbooks before he

died in 1994.

At the dedication, University

president Thomas B. Courtice called

the instrument "an addition to one of

the strongest areas of the Ohio

Wesleyan program" and something

Ohio Wesleyan receives land

By Karen Green

Transcript Staff

A.E. "Dutch" Knowlton

recently gave Ohio Wesleyan a

shopping plaza in Fayelteville, N. C.

worth $2.3 million. After two years,

the University can sell the land,

adding the profits to the endowment.

According to Audry Carter,

vice president of University

Relations, Knowlton is a longtime

friend of Ohio Wesleyan and has

made numerous donations in the

past.

Fraternities violate

By Stephanie Calondis

Transcript Staff

Policies for conducting Rush

activities vary among each Greek

organization, but are guided by

universal rules initiated by the

Panhellenic Council (Panhel) and

Interfraternity Council (IFC), said

Greek affairs representative Debbie

Vespoli.

Vcspoli said both fraternities

and sororities have a universal

policy prohibiting alcohol during

Rush.

Three fraternities. Phi Gamma

Delta (Fiji), Alpha Tau Omega

that "will become an integral part of

students' lives."

I lelen Crider Smith ('56), chair

of the OWU Board of Trustees, said

the microscope will keep OWU

competitive with other schools in

addition to assisting in science

education.

Smith and her husband, former

OWU trustee Gordon V. Smith ('54)

praised Burns who taught botany

during their years as OWU students.

"Burns put a lot of gold of life

into this book," Mr. Smith said,

holding a textbook the professor used

in his classes. "It was also golden to

experience and observe such a fine

teacher."

Jon E. Sanger, professor of

botany-microbiolog- y, said it is fitting

that the device be named for Burns

since "the tool is interdisciplinary,

and that is exactly how George led his

life."

Among Burns' most notable

contributions to science before

University president Thomas B.

Courtice and Carter have both

maintained continuous contact with

Knowlton. He first approached

Courtice with the idea of giving the

land to the University.

George Elsbeck, vice president

for Business Affairs and Treasurer,

said the shopping plaza is fully leased

to several grocery stores and six mall

shops for two years. Knowlton

requested the property be held for at

least that long.

Carter said two years is not a

very long time to wait. In regular

donations, pledges are accepted for

(ATO), and Sigma Alpha Epsilon

(SAE) were found in violation of

Rush code for having alcohol

during Rush, said senior Bryan

Mercurio, vice president ofjudicial

affairs for IFC. He said the

fraternities will go before both the

IFC judicial and campus judicial

for their alleged actions.

"There is not aclear procedure

in IFC bylaws if they are found

guilty," Mercurio said. "They may

possibly be given a fine, probation,

or . community service

requirements."

Fred Moyer, Public Safety

director, said he felt Rush went

well this year, with the exception

coming to OWU in 1946 was his

service as a Naval Meteorological

Officer, flying aircraft into tropical

storms.

Burns did not lose his sense of

adventure when he became a

professcor. In 1959 and 1960 he

traveled to Alaska to study glaciers

with the American Geographical

Society.

The SEM shares the nickname

"Big George" with Burns. It

produces computer images by

bouncing electrons off of samples.

"It's to study surfaces you can't

see with the human eye or even with

a light microscope," said senior Jason

Kralic, a biochemistry student.

The SEM provides powerful

magnification, 400 times that of "a

more traditional light microscope"

according to materials released at

the dedication.

SEMs are also useful for

research in nuclear waste disposal,

corrosion and forensics, Kralic said.

up to five years before payment is

due.

In the meantime, the plaza is

being run by a manager and is

producingaprofit for the University.

Elsbeck said OWU will receive

anywhere from $75,000 to $ 1 00,000

each year it holds the property.

Elsbeck said in two years, when

the property is sold, OWU will

receive $1.5 million after the

mortgage has been paid,

The profits from the sale as well

"as the lease payments received over

the two years will be added to the

unrestricted endowment. The

Rush alcohol policy

of the alcohol violations.

"Some years go well and others

do not," he said. "I feel this was

one of the better years."

Senior Bryan Sharp, vice

president of recruitment for IFC

agreed that in spite ofthe violations,

Rush was a positive experience for

everyone involved.

Sharp said one problem that

occurred last year was fraternities

engaging in activities "not in good

taste while off campus with their

recruits. Luckily the problem did

not occur again this year."

"I know the term ' in good taste'

seems a bit broad," Sharp said. "But

I think common sense dictates

--C-

OWU science students are

excited about "Big George's"

presence on campus and hope they

get to test its applications for

themselves.

I I

Students, including Tom Stickel and Kristin Wenger,

seated, use "Big George."

photo by courtesy of Prof. Edward Burtt, Jr

worth $2.3 million

I 111

1 -- t

endowment provides financial

stability for the University outside of

the money received in tuition.

Elsbeck said the money will

not go into a specific year's

budget. Instead, it will be used

to purchase interest paying

securities and other investments,

creating more income over a

longer period of time.

This money can then be

included in the budget for the

future. It will not have a direct

affect on tuition.

"It will be a perpetuating

investment for students today and

where to draw the line."

Sharp said one Rush policy

the IFC will review this year is the

expenditure limit. Currently, Greek

groups cannot exceed $5,000. The

IFC will vote on a proposal to lower

the limit to $3,000.

"The limit serves to keep

everyone on a relatively even playing

field when recruiting," Sharp said.

"We have never had any problems

with this designated amount but

many people felt that the proposed

$3,000 is sufficient."

Moyer said there were no

problems with any sororities

because "they always seem to do

everything by the book."

Senior Andy Yates, also

studying biochemistry, said, "I think

it's great the university has the

SEM, but that's only if students can

get their hands on it."

' V i-;m-

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tomorrow," Elsbeck said.

Both Elsbeck and Carter said it

is unusual to receive gifts in land.

Typically, donors give cash or

securities to the endowment.

They emphasized it was a very

generous contribution.

"There are not a lot of gifts this

size," Carter said.

She said Knowlton preferred

to keep the donation fairly low

key, whfch is why the gift has not

been given national publicity.

However, shesaidhedidn'tmind

letting the OWU community

know about his contribution.

'97 class

trustee

canMimtes

pilack JUtstorg

(Monti cuertts

PS

Jpnrts


2

Founded in 1867 as The Western Collegian

&V.-mrrr(USP- S 978-52- 0) 27r is published weekly August

through May, except during University vacations, holidays and

examination periods. The views expressed in letters, columns and

cartoons are the opinions of the writers and artists and do not

necessarily represent the views of the Department of Journalism,

Ohio Wesleyan University or the Ohio Wesleyan Media Council.

POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Wrmiecript,

Phillips Hall; Ohio Wesleyan University; Delaware, Ohio

43015. Telephone (614) 368-291- 1. Second class postage

paid. Delaware, Ohio.

Copyright: The Transcript 1997

Editor-in-Chie- f. Nicole Waksmundski

Managing Editor Andrea Misko

Copy Editor Katie Potthoff

Sports Editor Pete Lawrence

Production Manager Saad Tabani

Production Assistant Carrie Barrion

Business Manager Eric Ross

Circulation Abi D'Amaro, Jeff Locher

Advertising Managers : Chris Freeman, Dave Lyon

Photo Manager Nick Swogger, Lisa Vardzel

27r xCrmisscript is distributed free to students on the OWU

campus. Off campus subscriptions can be purchased for $17

per academic year. Subscriptions can be ordered by calling

614-368-2- 91 1 or writing to: 27r Transcript, Phillips Hall,

Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio 43015. The

newsstand rate is 30 cents per issue.

Dear Editor,

We promised in March of

1996 to "cut the red tape," and I

am very cognizant of that

promise. I am not certain if we

have succeeded in making the

entire student body feel

empowered. I don't know if

programs like SpeakEasy, where

you can anonymously voice your

concerns, and Open Air, where

Dear Editor,

What else can we expect from

the followers of Jesus Christ

whose mean-spirite- d

interpretation of the seventh

commandment against adultery is

staggering: Whosoever lookcth

on a woman to lust after her hath

committed adultery with her

already in his heart" (Matthew

5:28)? His proposed solution to

this problem of lust in the verses

which follow is even more

staggering.

Before Bible thumpers

impugn the sexual mores of

President Bill Clinton, they

should read more closely about

the profligacies of David and the

debaucheries of Solomon also

found in the Bible.

King David had an affair with

Bathsheba and even arranged to

have her husband die (2 Samuel

11). David also had a homosexual

affair with Saul's son Jonathan

(1 Samuel 18:1-- 4, 20:41-4- 2, and

2 Samuel 1:25-26- ).

King Solomon had a harem

of 700 wives and 300 concubines

(1 Kings 11:3). He also wrote

frankly erotic poetry in the Song

of Solomon.

This may be partially

explained by the fact that the

"book of law" was discovered in

(Elic t&rausrript ffileimegfraw, gfi-lirua- ni 5,

1997

Sunderlin's parents teach

lesson on dealing with tragedy

Wendy Sunderlin's mother and stepfather, Sharon and Bill Throop, appeared in a news report on rape

on college campuses 1 1 on television staion WMCH's Monday news broadcast at p.m. Word of the report

spread quickly on campus; it was the first time some students mentioned Sunderlin's name since winter

break. It has been 12 weeks since Sunderlin took her life.

I was not at Ohio Wesleyan last semester; I was studying in Florence, Italy, far from the large

freshmen class and the crowded dining halls of OWU. I was not here when Casey Polatsek and Wendy

Sunderlin died. Official news of the deaths from the University arrived late, carelessly stuffed in an

envelope with issues of The Transcript. It was in an instructional memo from Blake Michaels, director

off-campus

of programs, not in a letter from University president Thomas B. Courtice. It arrived much

later than the rumors of the tragedies did from friends at OWU.

I did not know Casey Polatsek or Wendy Sunderlin. The other OWU student in Florence and I spoke

about their deaths, and I imagined all the changes I would sense upon returning to OWU.

I have not sensed these changes. The oftly mention of Polatsek and Sunderlin I have heard came when

I asked my friends about the tragedies. This silence can be a good thing. Perhaps members of the OWU

community are understanding and coping with these losses. Maybe students fondly mention their former

classmates to one another rather than gossiping about them in small groups.

This silence could also be a terrible thing. Last week some members of Delta Delta Delta (Tri-Del- t)

sat outside Smith Dining Hall collecting money for a memorial bench for Polatsek and Sunderlin. As they

tirelessly asked each passerby for spare change, students quickly shuffled in and out of the dining hall

without acknowledging the small contribution box. It is difficult to believe that some of the OWU

students with their new Jeep Cherokees could not afford to spare a dollar in memory of two classmates.

The Throops chose not to remain silent. Mrs. Throop spoke to The Transcript after her daughter's

death. Monday night, when many students may have felt they could successfully ignore what happened

last semester, they went on television to speak of Sunderlin's alleged rape. They have not forgotten the

November day when their lives changed; they have not forgotten the daughter they were so proud of,

whose photos adorned their home in the interview. They also have not forgotten that their daughter told

them she was raped on this campus by a student she knew.

There is so much to learn from the deaths of Polatsek and Sunderlin, and it is sad that despite their

deaths, many students have not given a second thought to fire safety or rape. We must speak and think

of Polatsek and Sunderlin regularly. Talk to each other about a memory of Wendy from class or where

you were during the fire at Phi Delta Theta. Sunderlin's parents are brave people who understand that

death can provide a wake-u- p call. They should be applauded for talking to the public about their daughter,

her alleged rape, and her suicide.

Through talking and thinking of Polatsek and Sunderlin, their memories Vi II live on, and we can use

this opportunity to learn from them. Next year's freshman class should know about Wendy and Casey.

They should know what they meant to their friends and this campus, and they should know more about

fire safety and rape because of them.

Letters to the Editor

you can give your opinion and

listen to the opinions of others,

have helped you. They have

helped me get a better perspective

on what other students are

thinking and feeling. I hope that

they have made WCSA more

visible and accessible for you.

But is it working? Are there other

points of view we should be

considering? I will never be

satisfied representing the few that

are interested and choose to stay

informed; I want to help everyone

at Ohio Wesleyan feel as

empowered as I have by the

students, faculty and

administration.

If you have other concerns

that have not been considered,

please let us know. It is as easy

as dialing x3279, and you don't

621 B.C. under the reign of Josiah

(2 Kings 22:8), more than 300

years after the Golden Age of

Hebrew civilization in 980 B.C.

under King David. The law was

unknown to David and Solomon

but was added hundreds of years

later as an afterthought.

Sanctimonious prudes

should not hold President Bill

Clinton to sexual moral standards

which even the greatest biblical

rulers did not follow. The Bible

itself exposes their religious

hypocrisy as a fraud.

Jim Senyszyn

Charlotte, N.C.

even need to leave your name. Or

approach me or any other member

of WCSA directly. Or attend one

of our Monday meetings at noon

in the Bcncs Room. There are so

many options, and it just isn't

enough to have the options there

if people do not use them. The

only way to cut red tape is through

more communication, and change

may not happen overnight but

it will happen. Let us know what

you are thinking.

For more information

concerning WCSA, see this

month's issue of Point of Order,

available at the information desk

in Hamilton-William-

Center.

s Campus

Heather Mitchell ('97)

President of WCSA

Letters to the Editor

Wife Writnscript welcomes and encourages letters

to the editor that address issues of importance to

the Ohio Wesleyan University community.

Letters must be typed, signed and include a

telephone number for verification purposes.

Letters must be submitted to Wife Wnmscript,

Phillips Hall, Ohio Wesleyan University,

Delaware, Ohio 43015, by 5 p.m. Thursday

before publication. Wife Wrttuscript reserves the

right to edit letters to 500 words for reasons of

length only. Letters submitted on a computer

disk in Word Perfect 5.1 are appreciated.

. 1 1 1 1 . i


PHefriicsbay, ,3feliruar 5, 1997 Qllje tEranscript

Black History Month is not

Forget Muhammed Bilal. To

pretend that because he lived for

a year ina house paidfor by MTV

with spoiled brats of all races and

both sexes makes him a worthy

lecturer for Black History Month

should be insulting to black

students at Ohio Weslcyan. Black

history is an integral part of

American history and cannot be

properly understood when

examined only through a series

of lectures by pop culture figures

during the shortest month of the

year.

Most people on this campus

probably know black Americans

endured slavery, lynchings and

codified discrimination. Most

also probably are aware that

equality before the law without

regard to race was an elusive goal

for most of our nation's history.

But few are likely to know how

far black Americans have come

in a relatively short time and what

that says about them as a people

and about the United States as a

country. If David Duke and

Louis Farrakahn got their wish

and black Americans

constituted a separate nation,

the amount of wealth they own

and create on an annual basis

would make them the 14th

richest country on earth. If

you subtract the wealth owned

and created annually by South

Africa's white minority - which

was the beneficiary rather than

the victim of a system of extensive

racial discrimination - from the

rest of that country, it would be

the 23rd richest. In other words,

black Americans have been able

to become richer in spite of

slavery and Jim Crow than white

South Africans were because of

apartheid.

Colin Powell, a black

American, was commander of the

world's mightiest military force.

Some of the richest people in the

United States are black. At the

beginning of this century, when

W.E.B. DuBois spoke of the

DilbertR by Scott Adams

HERE IN THE "DOGBERT

INSTITUTE FOR ADVANCED

THINKING," I HAVE

DEVISED A, PLAN FOR

ENDING POVERTY.

FRO NOW ON, I WILL NOT

TRY TO REASON WITH THE

IDIOTS T ENCOUNTER. I

WILL DISMISS THEiA BY

WAVING tY PAW AND

SAYING MBAH."

In

Righting

Jim Antle '99

"talented tenth," he conceded that

90 percent of black America had

virtually no hope of leaving

poverty. Today betweentwo-third- s

three-fourt- and hs of black

America lives above the poverty

line. According to Black

Enterprise magazine, America's

100 largest --

black-owned

companies reported an increase

in sales of 10.4 percent during

the recession in 1990 and had

revenues of $87.2 billion. These

are the real achievements of

blacks in America, not some

politically correct claptrap about

who invented the fire escape

ladder.

The United States remains a

(&amic&

AY PLAN 15 TO WAIT

UNTIL THERE ARE 50

ft A NY TALK SHOWS ON

'

TELEVISION THAT ALL

THE PEOPLE WITH

WRETCHED LIVES CAN BE

PAID GUESTS.

JUST BECAUSE SOfAEONE

THINKS DIFFERENTLY

FROft YOU DOESN'T

IAEAN HE'S AN IDIOT,

DOGBERT.

about MTV

free country today in part

becauseof the black 332nd

Fighter Group, led by General

Benjamin O. Davis (himself a

veteran of more than 50

bombing missions) which

downed 30 German planes

during World War II and

received 88 Distinguished

Flying Crosses. The black 92nd

Infantry Division lost some 3000

men fighting in Europe, winning

65 Silver Stars, 65 Bronze Stars

and 1300 Purple Hearts. The

black Red Ball Express kept

supply lines open across France

after the Normandy invasion.

These are just some of the

contributions made in one war;

there have been black soldiers

and sailors fighting for our

freedom since the Revolution.

While Oakland, Calif,

educators would prefer to teach

ebonies instead of Maya Angelou,

black academic achievement

often goes ignored. Dr. Thomas

Sowell is widely regarded as the

jk-- K

a

c

2 m

o

m

t2 WHAT ABOUT THE POOR

PEOPLE WHO DON'T

WANT TO BE ON TALK

SHOWS?

WE'LL

ON

nation's preeminent economic

historian. Dr. Majorie Lee

Browne of North Carolina Central

University is one of the leading

mathematicians. Dr. Charles

Drew is a scientist who made

major contributions to the use of

blood plasma. All of these

scholars are black. Stanford

University provost Condolezza

Rice, a black woman, .was the

nation's leading expert on the

Soviet Union and a principle

adviser to Presidents Reagan and

Bush in U.S. -- Soviet dealings.

So we can celebrate black

history as a part of our nation's

larger history, or invite irrelevant

people to campus to lecture us.

Maybe next year we can get the

black guywho introduces

"Singled Out" or have Jimmy

Walker come and shout

"Dyno-mite!- "

in Gray Chapel. Or maybe

we can celebrate the historic

accomplishments of Americans of

all colors year round.

GET THEj

"COPS "


4

Scholars

By Lauren Hall

Transcript Staff

Friday night, Gray Chapel rang

with British voices and intricate

harmonies as The Scholars of

London performed for Ohio

Wesleyan students.

Composed of four voices, The

Scholars of London is a chamber

music group which had its debut in

1970. Since then, the group has

performed at such concert halls as

the Lincoln Center in New York,

London's Royal Festival Hall and

the Sydney Opera House. The group

also participates in masterclasses and

residency activities and works

without a director.

t&lie tHranecrtpt ffikonegoati, jjfebruarg 5, 1997

ASC considers changing adddrop policies

By Abi D'Amaro

Transcript Staff

The Academic Status

Committee (ASC) gave faculty

members a questionnaire in early

January about possible changes

in the adddrop and creditno

entry policies.

"We're doing this in an effort

to increase retention of

first-ye- ar

OWU students," said Professor

Dale S wartzentruber, chair of ASC.

44 S. Sandusky

of London perform in Gray Chapel

Friday's program showcased

many different aspects ofthe groups'

talent. From funeral dirges to

flirtatious melodies, The Scholars of

London performed each piece with a

new emotion apparent in their faces

and voices.

The opening selections were

a diverse array of composers and

subjects. David van Asch, the

bass of the group, explained the

set to the audience.

"This group is a mini tour of

Europe," he said.

The second group of musical

selections was introduced by the

ensembles' soprano, Kym Amps.

Barely concealing a smile, she

described the difference between

the first and second set.

Presently, the deadline to

drop any class is the sixth week

of the semester. From the seventh

week through the final

examination days, a student may

ask to withdraw from a class by

submitting a petition to the ASC.

If permission is granted to

withdraw, which is only under

serious circumstances, the

student's transcript gives

indication with a "W," meaning

withdrawn; a "WP," meaning the

student was passing the course

clj

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"We now move from the sacred

to the most decidedly profane," she

said.

One of the pieces in the set,

"De nuit, le bien," was composed

by Betrand, a Frenchman who was

famous for his bawdy

compositions. Amps explained

Betrand's history to the audience

and noted the irony of the

occupation he eventually chose

for himself.

"Betrand ended up a monk,

probably wishing that he'd never

written something like this," Amps

said. "But I'm jolly glad that he did."

Also included in the second

set was "Le chant des oyseaux" by

Clement Jannequin. Pretending to

be the birds described in the song,

when withdrawn; or a "WF,"

meaning the student was failing

the class when withdrawn.

No evaluation is given the

second through the 10th week of

the withdrawal period. After that,

the passing or failing grade is

included in the student's grade

point average.

The survey questions include

when the drop deadline should

be, if there should be a

petitionless withdrawal period,

whether the creditno entry

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the group hopped, bobbed their

heads and chirped at one another as

they sang and the audience laughed

appreciatively.

The next set of music was

written entirely by the groups'

tenor, Robin Doveton. He

utilized the classic texts of

"Magnificat" and "Nunc

Dimittis," but incorporated his

own, modern musical statements.

He explained his choices to the

audience, joking about his

selection of chord progressions

and intervals.

"I eschew the intervals of the

third and sixth," he said. "So,

lovers of the third and sixth may

feel free to leave the room now."

After intermission, the

deadline should be extended, if

policy changes should affect all

students or only freshmen, and

whether changes should affect all

courses or only lower-lev- el

classes.

Registrar Mary Jean Roach,

also on the ASC, said she agrees

the student should be able to

withdraw after the

mid-semest- er

estimates come out. She said she

likes having the first two weeks

as the adddrop period.

"I think that is backwards,"

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Scholars of London moved to

selections sung in English.

Counter tenor Angus Davidson

introduced the first set.

"These are songs from what

you might call jolly old England,"

he said.

The ensemble then moved to

selections from the Romantic era,

and ended the program with a

group of songs taken from the

text of William Shakespeare.

They challenged the audience to

guess the plays, and offered a

compact disc as a reward.

The group returned to the stage

for an encore and displayed their

lighter side with a song from the

famed British rock group, The

Beatles.

she said, referring to the drop

deadline being after the add

deadline.

Roach said most faculty

members agree with the new

policies, but there are a few on

each extreme end.

Swartzentruber said he has

the results of the questionnaire,

but does not want them to be

misinterpreted. The outcome of

the questionnaire will be

discussed at the next faculty

meeting Feb. I 7.

Is


Mcbneiabag, Jifebruarg 5, 1997 tHIie ranacrtpt 5

Students Run For Senior Class Trustee

On Feb. 12, the class of 1997 will vote on their senior class trustee. Last week Wje Qfranecrtpt asked each of the candidates to

submit a statement and a photo for publication. Because petitions were due for consideration by 5 p.m. Tuesday, every

candidate may not be included in this issue.

Amanda

Baker

In the midst of our confusion

of dealing with the preparation for

the world beyond that of Ohio

Wesleyan, one final and important

decision must be made by all seniors

before graduation.

This final task is to choose

the right person to accurately

represent and verbalize our

opinions and concerns for our

class as a member of the Board of

Trustees.

Those that know me know I

make no promises I cannot keep.

I voice my opinions and stand up

for the issues I believe in, such as

increasing enrollment and

retention rates, the ability to keep

the curriculum the same so as to

provide the educational

experience we are so nationally

known for, keeping the student

Joe

Montoni

I believe students deserve honest

representation. The Graduating Class

Trustee should be a voice and an

advocate for the interests of the Ohio

Wesleyan community by bridging the

gap between students and alumni. The

student trustee has an opportunity to

provide a unique viewpoint. In

addition, theGraduatingClass Trustee

should possess interpersonal skills

which will promote interaction with

the other trustees. Among the issues I

intend to advocate to the Board of

Trustees are combating the rising costs

of education, student life and student

recruitment. The cost to attend Ohio

Wesleyan has risen to staggering levels

and has become prohibitive to families

Meq

Radebauqh

I began my journey at Ohio

Wesleyan unaware of the significant

devotion my feelings were to embark

upon. Of course, love for the

University brought me here;

however, that appreciation has

escalated. The passion I feel for this

institution has inspired me to give

back to the school what it has given

to me. Through my involvement on

campus I have been able to share my

commitm'enf and dedication in

everything I do.

I continue to take the initiative

and responsibility to help out

wheneverandwhereverpossible. My

motivation is the basis for leadership

roles. I am a member of Student

Organization for Alumni Relations

(S.O.A.R.) where I was the president

for two years and organized Fallfest,

faculty ratio low, making financial

aid packets more accessible to those

in need, and creating a bridge to

reconnect the communication lines

between faculty, students, and

trustees. These are a few of the

issues that need to be addressed

and dealt with now and in the

coming years.

I promise that ifchosen Senior

Class Trustee, I will strive towards

effectively completing these goals

to the best of my ability.

I could now begin to list the

achievements and honors I have

received for exonorary leadership

on this campus. However, I feel

this is not as important as the fact

that I truly believe I can best

represent the senior class of 1997

on the Board of Trustees.

We as a class have so much to

offer to the Board of Trustees and

the future Ohio Wesleyan Alumni.

It is our responsibility to choose a

with college-boun- d children. I support

a proposal which would allow Ohio

Wesleyan's tuition to decrease while

also decreasing, moderately, the

amount of financial aid which is

available to incoming students. The

quality of student life and the residential

amenities available at Ohio Wesleyan

should be improved and maintained. I

believe enhanced living conditions can

only better the mood of the student

population as well as assist in the

recruitment of incoming students.

Finally, I believe as alumni we have an

obligation to assist the University in

recruitingstudents and, when possible,

provide assistance to graduating

seniors. These are a few of the many

ideas I hope to bring to the attention of

the Board of Trustees. Through my

campus involvement, I have acquired

Monnett Weekend, and Alumni

Weekend. I have had the privilege of

being the vice president, campus

events, and little sibs committee

chairperson of President's Club.

Through those experiences I worked

with many people in the interest of

the OWU student body. Earning my

B.A. degree in elementary education

has allowed me to understand the

education process from the student's

perspective. Delta Gamma, Big Pal

Little Pal, Education Student Board,

Columbus Initiative, S.A.C.C.

Tutoring, Choral Arts Society, and

W.S.F. all add to my successful

journey here. Being a part of the

Ohio Wesleyan community has

enriched my life because I have

learned, cared, listened, and

participated to the fullest.

I truly have enjoyed my time

spent here because I generate my

energy, enthusiasm, heart, and mind

representative who will provide

future Ohio Wesleyan students the

same educational opportunities and

standards ofexcellence that we have

experienced.

I, Amanda Baker, want to take

on that responsibility of making

sure this goal, unified with the idea

to maintain the historical strength

of the Ohio Wesleyan family, is

followed.

I I

V -

: '

Amanda Baker

i uy N

insight into university policy and feel I

would be a dedicated and forthright

advocate. I hope you will provide me

with the honor and privilege of being

your voice in the coming years.

t civs i

Joe Montoni

in all I do. As the 1997 Graduating

Class Trustee, I will certainly give the

commitment and dedication it takes to

do thejob well. Vote Meg Radebaugh!

The journey begins with me.

r I

--

SR.

Meg Radebaugh

Jessica

Machen

Now is the time for a Senior

Class Trustee who not only talks the

talk but one who walks the walk.

You deserve more than a mild- -

mannered and self-servi-ng candidate

full of grand and possibly empty

promises. Having invested your

precious time and money into Ohio

Wesleyan, you have earned the fight

to be heard, honored, and upheld

long after you have moved away

from this place.

I commit to serving you. You

can trust that commitment, for it is

likely that I have already served you

as a Resident Assistant ofthree years,

as- - the President of Habitat for

Humanity, as a WCSA geographic

representative, or during my years

of involvement in various

community service projects,

programmingboards, and leadership

roles in student-oriente- d

organizations. Serving you in this

Amanda

Faust

My experiences over the past

four years at Ohio Wesleyan have

lead to a concern that reaches far

beyond my own personal

experience- - a concern for the

future. I would like the

opportunity to address this

concern for the future as your

graduating class trustee. This

position is not only unique to our

institution, but an honor and a

privilege for all those who have

assumed it. I welcome the chance

to hold this esteemed position at

a university that values the

opinions that a young graduate

has to offer.

My leadership experiences at

OWU have allowed me to gain

respect and admiration for the

University's student body and

faculty, as well as the University

itself. These experiences include

serving as president ofthe Newman

Community, president of Theta

Alpha Phi (Theatre Honorary), and

president of SOAR (Student

Organization for Alumni

Relations). I have served as a

member of Wesleyan Student

Foundation, President's Club, and

the Residential Life staff in

addition to pursuing a double major

in psychology and theatre.

Although I will be graduating in a

few short months, I would like to

continue contributing to this

University in the future. As

president of SOAR, I have had the

opportunity to interact with many

alumni, as well as serving as an

active member of the alumni board

this past year. I have experienced

first hand the pride of alumni and I

capacity has made me the complete

and confident candidate who is

capable of making changes for our

class and for those students still to

come. Serving the Ohio Wesleyan

community has brought me

increasingly closer to understanding

the wide array of needs and desires

that the student body possesses. I

will represent the concerns of all

without discretion. I hope to be

known on the Board of Trustees as

an energetic and objective student

advocate.

I commit to demystifying the

"majestic" trustee image and purpose

by advocating openness and better

communication at all stages of the

decision-makin- g process. I am

certain that you, like myself, are

tired of being kept in the dark about

issues that directly affect you, the

classes yet to follow, and the future

of our alma mater. I hope to shed

some light on the abyss separating

students and trustees when elected

by you on February 12, 1997.

believe

deserved.

this feeling is well

In addition to having

knowledge of alumni activities, I

have also gained an appreciation

for OWU's student body. As a

Resident Assistant, I have both

experienced and witnessed many

of the struggles of OWU students

Moreover, I have interacted with

nrany prospective students who

quickly snse the spirit of Ohio

Wesleyan, illustrated by the

dedication of the students, staff,

administration, and alumni. These

qualities should not be taken for

granted because they are the direct

result of hard work and

dedication. I am proud to say

that I have both the dedication

and experience necessary to act

as the senior class trustee. In

addition,

I am willing to put forth

the hard work that is necessary

to maintain the tradition and

pride of Ohio Wesleyan. I would

be proud to represent the class of

1997 and I hopeyou will give me

that opportunity.

- - yi y

" ? v

I 1

a

i 7 j 1

Amanda Faust


6 3II;e 'SIranscript fflebnesbao, jifefaruaro 5, 1937

Cable Ten is off the air without a staff

By Abi D'Amaro

Transcript Staff

Cable Ten, Ohio Wesleyan's

only news station, not operating

this

staff.

semester due4o a lack of

Molly McGuire, former co-gene- ral

manager of the station,

said no one applied this semester.

Professor Trace Regan, chair

of the journalism department, said

SUBA hosts Black

By Heather Sosnow

Transcript Staff

In February students in the

Ohio Wesleyan community will

be celebrating Black History

Month. The members of Student

Union For Black Awareness

(SUBA) will be featuring events

to support black culture.

Senior Nicole Marshall,

public relations chairperson said,

0Ty Please Recycle

JAMIE ABBOTT

AMY ARCHER

JOAN BISSEL

KIM BROKER

STACEY CHUBAK

NICOLE DAILEY

LEIGH ANN DIEM

BECKY DAVISON

COURTNEY FRY

MEGAN GAGE

DEVON HAGUE

as far as he knows, this is the first

time it has happened.

Senior Tegan Kuniewicz,

former co-gene- ral manager with

McGuire said, "Unless we teach

someone this semester, there is

not going to be anyone to teach

Cable Ten applicants next fall."

Kuniewicz said the general

manager

spring.

is usually hired in the

McGuire said the students of

the Broadcast 2 class will be

"The first event is the held last

week was the one man show called

"Expectations of Triumph." It

was a reenactment of Martin

Luther King , Fredrich Douglass,

and Paul Robbsen."

Marshall said this show did

not have a good turnout. "Our

promotion technique could have

been better, because only 15

people showed," Marshall said.

Friday, February 7 there will

be another black history event.

SARAH HAHN

MONIQUE KADEMIAN

ERIN KEENAN

JULIE KLUCAR

GRETCHEN KUBE

RITA MCMILLEN

MISTY SMITH

JEN ULLMAN

DEVI

VAT-H- O

LEE ANNE VAUGN

LORIE WATTERS

taking over the station this

semester. The class does this

every spring, Regan said. The

students in his class will rotate,

all taking turns doing the news

show, Kuniewicz said. Two

shows will be done each week.

Regan said one of the students in

his class may be interested irr

managing the station.

"We'll just have to see how

things go," Regan said.

According to McGuire, all

History Month activities

Mohammed Bilal from MTV's

"Real World", will be joining

OWU. Marshall said, Bilal will

speak on the 1 0 steps to diversity.

"I think this time we will have a

large turnout," Marshall said.

Senior, TomiquiaMoss, Vice

President of SUBA, said Bilal

and his band will play for Tea

and Trumpets.

"Besides Bilal lecturing on

the ten steps to diversity, he will

also lecture about AIDS on a college

tHife transcript

THE

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Want To

Write The

Humor Page

For 3

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Cable Ten positions are still open

and students can apply any time

this semester by contacting

Regan. Both McGuire and

Kuniewicz emphasize you do not

need to be a journalism major to

apply.

McGuire said a Cable Ten

job is worthwhile experience and

good to put on your resume.

Clips from Cable Ten shows

have been used by students when

searching for jobs after

campus, since he is an AIDS

activist," Moss said. "This event

includes the entire community of

Ohio Wesleyan. She said, "1 hope

to see many people support Black

History Month."

Moss said she has done a lot

to promote this event.

"We are making up flyers

and sending voice mail out to the

entire community to inform

everyone," Moss said.

Other members of SUBA

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graduation, McGuire said.

Working at Cable Ten may be in

the form of work-stud- y or an

on-camp- us

internship.

"I said 1 would offer to help

direct if Regan needed any,"

Kuniewicz said.

McGuire said Cable Ten only

did news because no other show

ideas were' given; ideas are still

welcome. Anyone interested

should contact Regan at 368-- .

3648.

spoke about what their club has

accomplished for Black History

Month.

Freshman Kim Cobbin and Elisa

Hanna said, "They have not notified

us yet, normally they do. We don't

know much about what our club is

doing for Black History Month.

Cobbin said she found out

about the play on the day of the

performance and that if she had

been given sufficient notice she

would have attended.

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jffilehttesbag, ,3februaru 5, 1997

Woody Allen does it

"There are two types of people

in this world those who like Neil

Diamond, and those who don't. My

wife loved him." This is a quote

taken from a scene in "What About

Bob?," where Bob (Bill Murray)

tries to explain to his therapist why

he got divorced.

I would argue that people tend

to react to Woody Allen in much

the same way. Either you love him,

or you hate him. I' love Woody

Allen (no, not in that way).

Chances are, many ofyou have

never had an opportunity to test my

hypothesis, for Woody Allen films

have never been the darlings of

multiplex owners across the

country. Woody's films are usually

of the low-budget

variety, and they

don't have much action or violence

to offer. For my money, they are

some of the most entertaining and

enjoyable movies in film today.

Allen's films typically involve

a select group of upper crust New

Yorkers who see their

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psychoanalysts twice a week,

engage in fascinating

conversations, and cheat on their

spouses. While this might not

sound like anything of interest

to some of you, the writing and

acting in his films are almost

always superb. I know of no

other director that so

consistently makes me laugh and

think at the same time.

In recent years, Allen has

decided to have more fun as a

filmmaker. It has always been his

dream to make a musical, yet he

was concerned the material was too

lightweight.

In Allen's latest film,

"Everyone Says I Love You," not

only has he accomplished his

creative goal by making a musical,

works--somethi- ng

he has made a musical that

which I think is nearly

impossible to do. You see, I am not

a big fan of musicals to begin with.

Maybe I have a difficult time

suspending reality, but I have never

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again with "Everyone Says"

I told

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K J Movie review by

Scott Holbrook

understood why apparently normal

people would break out into an

elaborate song and dance routine,

for no particular reason.

The reason Allen's musical

works so well is that he pokes fun .

at the genre throughout the film,

constructing song and dance

numbers at the most absurd times

and places that you can't help but

laugh out loud. Not only that, he

has also ingeniously chosen to have

his actors participate in the singing

and dancing without the benefit of

singing lessons, elaborate audio

dubbing, or dance classes. The

people in Allen's musical may be

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rich New Yorkers out of touch

with mainstream America, but

one cannot help but get the

impression that they are real

people. They sing not because

they are paid or trained to do so,

but because, given the

circumstances, behaving any

other way would be unnatural.

The casting in this film was

essential to its success.

Professional singers and dancers

would have ruined the atmosphere

completely. Instead, Allen gives

us Holden (Edward Norton) singing

"Just You, Just Me" to his fiancee,

Skylar (Drew Barrymore), in the

very first scene ofthe film. Norton's

voice cracks as he serenades his

girl on the streets of New York

City, yet his performance in this

and other numbers is delightful and

heartfelt.

It is obvious Allen wants to

replicate the feel of musicals from

the 1930s and 1940s, and also add

some modern touches. The choice

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of songs also contributes to the

throwback feel, including an

incredible rendition of "Makin'

Whoopee" in adowntown hospital,

where doctors, nurses, and heavily

bandaged patients all get in on the

act.

While the film has the charm

old-tim- of an e musical, the plot is

not nearly so simple. The characters

are constantly travelling back and

forth from New York to Paris to

Venice (tough life, huh?), and

keeping track of who is related to

whom can be quite a task.

For those of you that have

never seen a Woody Allen movie,

this would be an excellent starting

point. Although this film is

different than anything he has done

before, it still has all the charm and

wit his fans have come to expect.

Even if you don't like musicals and

you don't like Woody Allen, this

film will make you glad you gave

him a second chance.

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7


HeoiicBuiin;, .Sfrhruary 5, 1997

Bishops

By Pete Lawrence

Transcript Stuff

The Hatlling Bishops lost

Ihcir sixth straight game in n

double overtime loss to the

Wilmington Quakers 89-7- 9

Wednesday night ul Branch

Rickey Arena, despite senior

Dave Hale's 19 points and 10

rebounds.

In the first half the Bishops

fell behind 10-- 5 early, but they

came back with 1 2 straight points

from the efforts of sophomore

Scott Robertson, junior Andy

Seddelmeycr, senior Mark

Hamlin, and freshmen Chad Van

Sickle and Brian Nash.

The Quakers did not give in as

three-pointe- rs from Jason I lennekes

and Dan Shardo put Wilmington

Scott leads women's

By Pete Lawrence

Transcript Staff

Senior Tracy Scott scored 21

points and grabbed nine rebounds to

help Ohio Weslcyan defeat the

Dlufnon Beavers 74-5- 8 last Tuesday

night, and Saturday she scored 26

points and pulled down nine more

rebounds in a losing effort against the

Kenyon Ladies. Both games were at

Branch Rickey Arena.

At Tuesday's game, Scott scored

the Bishops' first seven points, and

sophomore Karla I .ester scored 1 0 of

Ohio Wesleyan's battling sports

Press Release

Men's basketball: Losing streak

ends nt six as Bishops beat Kenyon

in overtime

Junior point guard John C'aniilhis

three-point- er hit a with 0:01 lell in

overtime to lil the Bishops over

Kenyon Saturday night. Junior

baseline Andy Seddelmeycr scored

six of his team-hig- h

1 7 points in the overtime session,

four-poi- wiping out nt a deficit. Junior

point guard Josh Peoples had 14

points; senior baseline Dave Hale

followed with 1 1 points and led the

Bishops with a career-hig- h

rebounds. Camillus finished with six

points and led the Bishops with five

assists.

Men's swimming: Kederlco lends

Bishops in toss to Kenyon

Junior Mike Fcdcrico won an

1 1

lose in double OT

up by two, but I lale tied the game at

35 for the Bishops with one second

remaining in the first halfby hitting

two free throws.

The second half was a seesaw

battle as the two teams traded

buckets. Seddelmeycr battled

inside, scoring 14 points for the

game, and Hale scored 12 of his

game-hig- h 19 in the second half.

Van Sickle 3-- shot 5 from three-poi- nt

range, making 60 percent

of his shots from there.

Tied at 60 with 0:17 left to

play, junior Josh Peoples lost the

ball as he tried to dribble through

traffic, but Quaker Nathan

Miller's last second shot fell

short, sending the game into

overtime.

The Bishops scored the first

six points in overtime, but the

Quakers came right back behind

her 14 points in the first half as the

Bishops used outstanding transition

play and tough defense to build a 35-3- 0

halflime lead. Lester shot a

blistering 75 percent from the field

and 66 percent from three-poi- nt range.

The second half was more of the

same as freshman Megan Coughlin

three-point- sank u er from the corner

and senior Tricia Lahuda scored twice

to push the Bishops' lead to 43-3- 5.

Scott virtually dominated the

offensive end. Senior AngicQuatman

was also a force, grabbing a team-hig- h

13 rebounds and scoring 13

points. Quatman led the team with

event and anchored a first-plac- e relay

team, but Kenyon defeated the

Bishops in NC'AC action. Fcdcrico

won the 200 individual medley in

2:12.02 and added a second in the

500 freestyle and combined with

junior Jim Campbell, senior David

Dixon and freshman Matthew

Ciilewicz, to win the 200 medley relay

in 1:42.37. Other standouts included

Dixon, who was second in the 200

individual medley; Ciilewicz, who

finished third in the 100 butterfly;

junior Sean Cote, who was second in

the three-met- er diving and third in the

one-met- er diving; and sophomore

Matt Dixon, who was third in the 100

freestyle.

Women's swimming: Bishops fall

to Kenyon

Junior Natalie Koukis claimed

first-pla- ce the Bishops' only finish in

an NCAC loss at Kenyon Saturday.

Koukis won the 200 individual medley

Ijc (Erauecript 8

the play of Ricardo Hamilton,

who tied the game at 70 with five

seconds remaining. Peoples' shot

at the buzzer was off the mark,

and the game plunged into a

second overtime period.

Wilmington outseored the

Bishops 19-- 9 in the final five

minute period as both

Seddelmeycr and junior John

C'amillus fouled out. Without

these two key players, the Bishops

could hold on no longer.

C'amillus led the team with

seven assists and scored 1 1 points

in the losing effort.

C'amillus 3-- 8 4-- 4 II Peoples 3- -

10 4-- 4 It Hamlin 1-

-6 0-- 0 2 Van

Sickle 4-- 6 0-- 0 1 1 Seddelmeycr

4-- 7 6-- 11 14 Robertson 4-- 14 0-- 0

11 Nash 1-

-1 0-3- 2 Hale 5-99-

-12

19

basketba

five assists, and her 1 3 boards helped

OWU out-rebou- nd the Beavers 53-2- 6

for the game.

The Bishops scored the final

eight points of the game behind points

from Coughlin, Quatman, and senior

Joanna Garcia.

Saturday was n different story

when the 17-- 1 Kenyon Ladies came

to town. Kenyon jumped out to a 10-- 2

lead, but Scott helped the Bishops

get back into it with strong rebounding

and post play, shooting a red hot 53

percent from the field.

Tough defense from senior

Nicole Dolling and Lahuda helped

in 2:27.80. Other standouts included

freshman Nicole Campbell, who was

second in the 200 individual medley

and third in the 500 freestyle; junior

Staccy Panagotopulos, who was

second in the 1000 freestyle;

sophomore I .aura Marean, who placed

third in the 200 freestyle; senior

Andrea Richard, who finished third

in the one-met- er diving; and freshman

Betsy Crooks, who was third in the

three-met- er diving.

Men's track: Freshmen shine in

recent meet

Freshmen Dan Bcrcndts and

Clayton Jones stood out for the

Bishops in a nine-tea- m, non-scor- ed

meet at Denison Saturday. Bcrcndts

finished second in 55-mct- cr the

hurdles and filth 400-met- er

in the

dash and combined with freshman

Daren Michalski, junior Andy Fischer

and freshman Mark Zunkicwic. to

place second in the 1 600-met- er relay.

Junior John C'amillus drives to the basket in Wednsday's game.

1 to a split week

keep the Bishops in the game, leading

to only a seven-poi- nt

at halltimc.

deficit for OWU

Kenyon continued their

offensive attack in the second half as

Kim (iraflet it rain from three-poi- nt

range. Scott continued her

outstanding play for the Bishops, but

Kenyon ever-growin- built on their g

lead with eight and six-point

runs.

The Bishops closed the lead to

nine with 6:20 remaining in the game,

but that is as close as they came.

Quatman scored 1 0 points and snared

nine rebounds in the loss. The loss

dropped the Bishops to 8-- 9 on the

week in review

Jones finished second in the high

jump and third in the triple jump.

Other standouts included freshman

David Crawford, who was fourth in

the 55-met- er dash, filth in the 300-met- er

dash and seventh in the long

jump; Fischer, who was sixth in the

800-mcterru- n; freshman Aaron King,

who was eighth in the 300-mct- cr dash;

freshman Keith I lutchinson, who was

filth in the high jump and seventh in

the long jump; and freshman Quishan

Johnson, who

shot put.

finished third in the

Meanwhile, senior Soni Lloyd

represented the Bishops at the

non-scor- ed Midwest Llite

meet at Ohio Northern. Lloyd

400-met- er

finished second in the

55-met- er

dash and in his heat in the

dash.

18-tea- m,

Women's track: Bell leads Bishops

In meet

Freshman Dami Bell won two

pholo liy I'clc l.nwtcncc

season and 7-- 4 in the NCAC.

Tuesday vs. illiifflon

Dotting 0-- 5 0-- 1 0 1-

-2 Santa 0-- 0 2

Lahuda 2-- 4

2--

3 6 Brcnnan 1- -t

2--

2

4 Coughlin 3-- 15

2--

3

8-15-

5-8 9 Scott

21 Myers 0-- 0 0-- 10 Lester 6-- 8 2-- 3

14 Garcia 1- -2 3-- 4 5 Quatman 4- -

6 5-- 9 13

Saturday vs. Kenyon

Detling 2-- 5 0-- 1 4 0-- Santa 4 0-- 0 0

Lahuda 2-- 7 0-- 0 4 C oughlin 3-- 12

I-

-3

8 Shockley 1- -3 0-- 1 2 Scott 10-1- 9

6-- 8 26 Myers 0-- 0 0-- 0 0 Lester 1-

-2

0-- 0 2 Garcia 0-- 1

7 4-- 4 10

1-

-2 I Quatman

events to lead the Bishops in u

3- -

nine-tea- m

non-score- d meet at Denison

Saturday. Bell won the 300- - and

400-met- er dashes in respective limes

of 0:44.73 and 1:03.27. Also

claiming first-plac- e finishes were

senior Beverly Smith, who won the

long jump with a leap of 15-1- 0 12

and ndded a third in 55-mct- cr the

hurdles; and junior Alison Albrechl,

who won the shot put with a throw of

39-- 6. Other standouts included

freshman Donielle Albrecht, who was

second in the shot put; senior 1 leather

Ward, who placed fourth in the triple

jump, filth in the long jump, sixth in

55-mct- cr the dash and eighth in the

400-met- er dash;frcshman Sarah

Feran, who was filth in the 3000-met- er

run; junior Kris Sanders, who

was fifth in the 55-mct- cr dash;

freshman Frin Chmnbcrlin, who was

seventh in the long jump; and

freshman Missy Lang, who was

eighth in the shot put.

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