Thursday, July 25, 1974 YOUHGSTOWN STATE UNIVERSITY Vol. 51-No. 59
YSU credit union set
YSU's Credit Union Study at the meeting that the maximum
Committee with interested facul- yearly rate of interest for a loan is
ty and staff held their first organi- 12% or one per cent per month..
zational meeting Monday where And that the average credit union
they petitioned to become a char- • savings interest rate is5^%.
ter member of the Federal Credit The Credit Union Study Com-
Union. Members of the YSU cre- mittee, formed in. compliance
dit union's board of trustees and with Article XXVII No. 2 of the
committees were elected at the YSU-OEA Agreement, considered
meeting. applying for direct affiliation
John C. Howell, Field Repre- ;with the Ohio State Employees
sentative, Ohio Credit Union Credit Union, Columbus. Such an
League, was present at the meet- affiliation however, would require
ing to provide counsel and to nearly all transactions (savings
supply information and forms ,and loan payments and loan re-
needed to petition for a YSU jquests) be done through the mail.
charter as a Federal Credit Union. The study committee unani-
Approval of the charter is ex- imously opted for petitioning to
pected within six weeks. At that become a charter member of the
time all YSU employees and stu- Federal Credit Union, explaining
dents will be potential YSU credit its rational in three points:
union members. Membership will 1.) " A credit union can pro-
entail the purchase of one share vide an optimum financial service
staff photo in the YSU credit union at $5 per to all University employees and
share. The minimum projected provide insured educational loans
O C S E A P R O F E S S I O N A L D A Y - State Senator George Tablack addresses 50 members of
membership of the University cre- to students at the University, '.rhis
the Y S U Chapter of the Ohio C M Service Employees Association during Public Employees dit union is 1,000. is best accomplished under the
Professional Day at Kilcawley Amphitheater last Sunday afternoon. State Senator Harry Any credit union member may familiarity and presence.of locally
Meshel (seated left) also spoke to the group, and June Roth (seated right), President of the open a savings and/or be consid- elected officers and credit begird.
Y S U Chapter, introduced the speakers. The gathering was an action to support a proposed ered for a loan. Both savings and A University chapter with office
pay increase to public employees. loan payments will preferably be on campus provides a very taigi-
made through payrole deduc- ble local accountability and more
tions. carefully guarantees the expendi-
sales going Interest rates for loans and
savings will be determined by the
tious resolving of loan requests.
• 2.) A credit union of this form
credit union's board of trustees is a co-operative organization
on Su upon approval of the union's
charter. However, Howell noted
with mutual ownership by mom-
\(Cont. on page 2)
Ticket outlets for this coming corresponds to ticket sales prior repertoire of songs is well-known.
Sunday's America concert report to the Sha-Na-Na and Beach Boys Most famous for " A Horse With
that sides are going well. At clos- concerts, both of which played to No Name," the band has also
ing time Wednesday, over 1,100 full houses. been successful with "Only In
tickets had been sold through the enjoys show Your Heart," "Muskrat Love,"
Jones Hall Bursar's office, the Reports from Penguins who i"Sandman" "VenturaHighway,"
Beeghly ticket window, and Mar- have seen America on-stage in the and "Everyone I Meet Is From
co Polo's stores. past indicate that the group puts California." Washington ( A P ) - of Judge Sirica's decision triat
According to Major Events on a thoroughly enjoyable live develops style Nixon surrender the tapes mude
Productions spokesperson Jona- performance. "One of the reasons America received a gold album President Nixon will comply in headlines all over the world. For a
than Bird, the pattern of ticket that Major Events selected Ameri- for its first effort, America. Sub- all respects with a Supreme Court few brief hour.s, speculation .ran
sales for the upcoming concert ca for its first summer production sequent releases, though not as order to turn over to Watergate wild attempting to predict he
was because we had heard that commercially profitable, have es- Special Prosecutor Leon Jaworski president's reaction to the court
they were really great on-stage," tablished the group's identity all documents and tape recordings decision.
Bird said, through the development of a of 64 conversations. Rep. Robert McClory of Illi-
- On the Inside group tours unique style that emphasizes vo- The disclosure was made by nois, a senior Republican memlser
Although America-members cal harmonies, intelligent lyrics, Nixon's chief Watergate lawyer, of the House Judiciary Commit-
Dan Peek, Dewey Bunnel, and and an intricate, layered guitar James St. Clair, to newsmen at tee, said it would be disastrous
Gerry Beckley are all proficient instrumentation. Laguna, California, in a live tele- for Nixon if he failed to obey ihe
Adult Student Recruitment. p. 2 cast carried by ABC at 7:00 pan. Supreme Court order. "If 'he
on guitar, bass, piano, and organ, opens Sunday
and employ their various talents The concert will begin at 8:00 EDT. president would defy the court
Dean Charignon Interview. .p. 3 as needed in the studio, the group p.m. on Sunday evening. Beegh- Details of the President's com- the way he has defied the com-
tours with a rhythm section that ly's doors should open at 7. pliance, including a time-table for mittee, I don't see how we could
allows the band members to re- Tickets for the concert are making the tapes available to U.S. avoid articles of impeachment,"
YSU Flying dub p. S main stage-center throughout the $4.00 for YSU students in ad- District Judge John J. Sirica, were McClory told newsmen.
performance. vance^ $5.00 at the door and for not available to the press at the About the same time, Nbion
songs known non-students. time of the broadcast. cancelled a scheduled meetng
All-Star Cheerleaders. p. 6
No advance information is a- Appearing as.special guest on Earlier in the day, the Su-' with Secretary of Housing and
Jonathan Bird Interview. ..p. 7 yailable as to the selections the the bill will be folk-rock' soloist preme* Court's announcement of Urban Development James T.
band will perform, but America's Wendy Waldman. • ,i^adjudication qf Nixor^s appeal y , . v (Cont. otrpage2)
The Jambar, Pago 2 YOUNGSTOWN STATE UNIVERSITY Thursday, July 25, 1974
am pus bhort area sites encourage registration
U m ^ g e Tapes
by Lucille Mitrovich Livosky noted that many a- Adults wishing to enroll in
dults would like to attend the program need only to: 1.)
I Foreign language tapes, including Japanese, Slovak, YSU has approved an adult classes but look on it as be- be a high school graduate of
•Greek, Arabic, and Hebrew as well as the more popular stu dent recruitment program ing unfeasible or complicated. two or more years ago, xo
I ones offered for university credit, are now available for entitled Adult Student Out- The benefit of the Adult Stu- have an equivalency certificate
I student use at the Language Lab on the third floor "of reach to encourage higher ed- dent Outreach program as es- through the GED; 2.) not
i Jones Hall. Popular music and literature tapes i n many of ucation to the area adult pop- tablished is to provide a one have been a former YSU stu-
: the languages are also i n supply. For further information, ulation for the fall term, stop enrollment to include ap- dent; 3.) fill out ar. applica-
"contact Pam Krichbaum, Lab Supervisor, Ext. 352. 1974. plication process, registration, tion form; and 4.) return the
The program will use direct orientation and admission, application fee and tuition
mail, newspaper, television and with application fee and tui- with payment to ths Bursar.,
radio coverage, and various tion to be. billed. Any full-time student in
surer, Ray Hurd, associate profes- off-campus registration sites to the program is eligible for
sor of math; secretary, Tom Mar- c o n t a c t p o t e n t i a l adult The various off-campus re- consideration for reviving fi-
tindale, bursar; Elaine Beatty, students. Schedules of admis- gistration sites will facilitate nancial aid, Livosky said.
Credit Union comptroller's office; Marian sion and registration will be enrollment of an adult attend- While the program is direct-
Beam, T&CC secretary; and Ste- announced through the media ing YSU for the first time. ed to the adult two or more
(Cont. from page 1) phen Hanzly, assistant professor, coverage. Such sites will include local years out of high school,
physics and astronomy. The adults to whom this malls and plazas. Admissions YSU continues to maintain re-
ber share holders and the poten- Elected, members of the credit program is directed are those personnel, current adult stu- cruitment contact with area
tial is strong-for members and union's credit committee include: who have been out of high dents, and registrar's office high schools and to project
duly elected officers to both rep- chairperson, George Sanford, cus- school .two or more years and personnel will be attendant at future plans to encompass a
resent and bring in close contact todial supervisor; secretary, Gale have not been former YSU these sites to explain the pro- larger recruitment area that
segments of the University which W. Mills, assistant director, securi- students. gram, to answer questions and would, hopefully, extend into
are customarily recoved, even if ty; and David R. Brundt, plant Mr. William Livosky, direct- to conduct on the. spot regi- western Pennsylvania and New
not actually aloof, from one ano- maintenance engineer. or of admissions, said students stration. York.
ther. Members of the credit union's in the program will come un-
3.) The potential which it
holds for an effective increase in
Supervisoiy (Audit) Committee
include: chairperson, Jerome
der the Continuing Education
program. Student interest is essential
'purchasing* power these days of Zetts, assistant professor, physics When students complete six
sharply escalating prices. Many
credit unions, engage in negotia-
and astronomy; secretary, Frank
Fortunato, assistant professor, ac-
courses under the Continuing
Education program they will
in Major Events' concerts
tions with various local merchants counting; and William J. Sullivan, then be expected to acquire
. Much of what goes on in the one who is interested in joining
so as to provide their members budget officer. regular student status if fur-
Major Events Committee next the committee is urged to contact
discount prices on items ranging Everette Abranv chairperson ther course study is desired.
year depends on. the students, them in the Student Organiza-
from automotive tires to refriger- of the Credit Union Study Com- The step to regular student
said Rick Guyon, Chairman of tions offices in Kilcawley Center,
ators. mittee, noted at the meeting that status involves submission of a
Major Events. Room 266. Most of ths members
Elected members of the YSU while there are no student mem- high school transcript or Gen-
As of now the committee is are women and we r.eed some
credit union board of trustees bers on the credit union board eral Educational Development
hoping to present two concerts men to help with the loading and
include: president, Dr. Ranger presently he expects that once (GED) transcript and selection
per quarteryiext year. They hope unloading of equipment for the
Curran, associate professor of the charter is approved at least of a major course of study
that these concerts wiU not be concernts, Guyon said.
management; vice-president, Tom one student of YSU will be ap- toward a degree. The credited
too expensive for students, but Dr. David Bertelsen has been
KuchinHa, internal auditor; trea- pointed to the board. courses satisfactorily completed
this depends largely on the sue-, appointed advisor to Major E-
under the Continuing Educa-
cess of the "America" concert vents to replace Michelle Mous-
tion program will be transfer-
this Sunday at Beeghly Gym. seau who stepped down to con-
able for ere dit toward the
Tapes (Cont. from page 1)
They hope this concert will make centrate on her duties for the
m up the deficit incurred last quar- Kilcawley Center Board.
ter. The more people that attend
Lynn and met instead with St. Clair read a statement from the Dobbelstein is a concert, the better it will be for Cheryl Henderson
Clair. A White House spokesman President in which the President
the following concerts, Guyon
said Nixon was informed of the stated that he saw the ruling as an appointed head said. is made counselor
ruling by his aide, Gen. Alexander affirmation Of the principle of
M. Haig at 8:45 a.m. California, executive privilege. This state- of chem. dept. We hope to present groups the
about 'half an hour after the ment is somewhat disconcerting students want to hear, Guyon
ruling was reported by the news in light of Chief Justice Warren E. Dr. Thomas N . Dobbelstein, said. There are two ways to ex- Cheryl Simmons Henderson,
media. Burgees announcement of the associate professor of chemistry, press either satisfaction or dissat- Cleveland native, has been ap-
• A copy .of the court ruling court's opinion in which Burger has been appointed acting chair- isfaction with Major Events' selec- pointed admissions counselor in
went to San Clemente by telecop- said, "We conclude that when the man of the YSU chemistry de- tions, Guyon noted. First, feed- the Office of Admissions and
ier from Washington. Nixon's ground for asserting privilege as partment effective July 1. back is very successful. The com- Records at YSU.
Press Secretary Ron Ziegler said to subpoened materials sought for Dr. Dobbelstein succeeds Dr. mittee wants to hear from the Henderson attended Ohio Wes-
that the White House's counsel's use in a- criminal trial is based Leon Rand, recently appointed students, through written corre- leyan University and Cleveland
office in Washington received no- only on trie generalized interest in Dean of Graduate Studies and spondence or by attendance at College and received a bachelor of
tice 40 minutes before the start confidentiality, it cannot prevail Research. one of their meetings which are arts degree in sociology and mas-
of the court session that there over the fundamental demands of Dr. Dobbelstein, YSU faculty open to any interested YSU stu- ter of education degree in coun-
would be a Watergate decision due process, of law in the fair member since. 1967, received a dent. Secondly, Guyon suggested seling from Kent State University.'
and that the President's lawyers administration of criminal jus-' bachelor of science degree in if any students want opinions to She will be responsible for
should be represented in the tice." However, the complete chemistry from Eastern Michigan be heard, join the Major Events carrying out high school and com-
court room. Nixon was not told court opinion was not available to University and a master of science Committee. munity relations programs, inter-
of the developments at that time, the Jambar at press time and in . degree and Ph.D. degree in analy- In the fall, hopefully during viewing prospective students and
Ziegler said. toto may explain the seemingly tical chemistry from Iowa State the. first week or two of the assisting in overall coordination
contradictory information avail- University. quarter, Guyon said Major Events of the admissions operation to
able as iheJambar goes to press. A Michigan native, he served as expects to publish a poll asking include processing, applications
Nixon has refused to produce The Supreme Court declined a graduate assistant for. three students' opinions. Student inter- and evaluating transcripts.
the tapes of the 64 conversations to rule on an additional question years at Iowa State University est will again tell the tale. If the Henderson has worked as
related to the Watergate investiga- raised by the President, whether and is a member of the American poll is successful and interest is counselor for the Bureau of Voca-
tion on the grounds of "executive the Watergate grand jury exceed- Chemical Society. ' shown .by enough students, Major tional Rehabilitation and as aca-
privilege." The President and St. ed its-authority in naming him as In 1970 Dr. Dobbelstein was Events will get an accurate ac- demic counselor and college skills
Clair have consistently refused to an unindicted co-conspirator in voted "Best Teacher of the Year" count of the opinions of YSU specialist for the Human Rela-
say whether Nixon would obey a the Watergate cover-up. The court by the YSU student affiliate students toward the Major Events tions Department at Kent State
Supreme Court ruling until yes- said that it had "improvidently chapter of the American Chemi- Committee. University.
terday evening at the Laguna granted" the President's petition cal Society. He is a member of Guyon also noted how small Former employee of The Fed-
Beach press conference. that it decide this issue, meaning Phi Kappa Phi, national honor the committee is during the sum- eral Reserve Bank of Cleveland,
In addition to the announce- that it made a mistake in, hearing society, and past- secretary of mer because of the lack of inter- she has also worked at Society
ment that the President will com- ^ar^ments on the question in the Penn-Ohio Border Section of est among students. Guyon National Bank of Cleveland and
' nrsfpIaceV' • * » • ; - • • — <•»•• . ^ : . * ^ - - . - - > " v
A ; said,"We need'bodies," *aad any-' City Bank of Kent.
Thursday, July 25, 1974 YOUNGSTOWN STATE UNIVERSITY The Jambar, Piige 3
remember doing things fifty think we're lowering the ^tan-
years ago that you wouldn't dards.
think of doing-.now. « ^ ^ o v e r w h o k
COmmeillSOII I v U / * ™ * them, it s just
w o n
i ^ e r than it was fifty m u c h
that we do things differently years ago.
by Dennis, McEaneney now
community. They adjust their sicians, extremely competent " ' ' , , ~
Editor's note: Like most o- work, they adjust their in- instrumentalists, many expert ™f. ° ° . ™ S
The Jambar: Do you feel J t 1 8
ther universities in America, struction, to meet the de- painters. Artists make their ^ ' " u s e d to be that there's a certain .amount of
c u U u r e
YSU currently faces a rather mands of the community and livings as engineers and are >* y S ° -artistry in engineering?
s e v e m l v e e a r s a
complex dilemma: faced with the requirements of the stu- landscape painters, portrait . ? ^ ™ f ?
Charignon: It's reasoniblen a e s a
dropping enrollments on the dents who come here. We painters, piano players, violin J« ^PPV ^ d for ms family. ^ ^ should be e n g i n e e r
one hand and rising interest take them from where they players. Many of them are i A °d f* considered an artist of one
in technical training on the o- are and turn them out where members of symphony orches- ^ . , Y
. ? ™f ^ another, because any y k i n d 0 1
ther, the University communi- they should be. We do that tras. As a matter of fact, T}'^ T^
7 ^ > ^ *** l > m a c h i n e tf u i l a ,art
ty is concerned about the di- particularly in engineering. Einstein was a member of a ^ a
time, ioday, you notice that it is reaU> a
a D l e a t m a t
rection that it must take in The Jambar: Do we need string quartet that played din- ^ i ^ d ^ [foTom ° ' b e a U t i f u l p i e c e f WOlk 1 1 1 6
the future. There appears to pri such as humanization ner music in the dining room . 1 J . . . » engineer that designed the
be concern that the University - of a hotel near where he f * ' I V f ? i ? &»* tog
will have to lower its stan- .taught all his life. He was ?
d o n
, * b y
to picture each piece in his
t e c h f t l C
dards in the future in order called, a physicist, but a ^ ™ > and knowledge ^
m e c h a a t l
^ h e d r a w s i t o u t
to accomodate these present physicist is an engineer, a m
u > b
botany and n a piece: of, paper, then he
man who appUes physics and y ^
c h e i m s t r
" makes calculations as to how
w a s n o t a v a x i
trends. Paradoxically, however,
mathematics. able fifty or sixty years ago.
YSU's technical schools appear
s t r o n g i t h a s t 0 b e m 0 l d e r
The Jambar: Do you think . to do the job that it has to
to have excellent local and
that the emphasis on technical "...there isn't a course offered at do, then he chooses the ma-
national reputations. To gain a
training within the University this University that wouldn't be terial from which to m;ike
perspective on technical educa-
at the present time lowers the profitable for a person to take. . that particular thing. He as-
tion at YSU, The Jambar pre-
standards of the University? : sembles the whole thing from
sents this ' interview with Dr.
Charignon: Well, I don't So you can't say that techni- y complicated picture, a v e r
M.J. Charignon, dean of the
really know what you mean cal advance is lowering the always makes sounds, l t
Rayen School of Engineering.
by * 'lowering the standards.' average level of competence. rhythmic sounds. Music is no-
Regardless of what anyone The introduction of radio thing but controlled noise, ox-
The Jambar: When I spoke likes to tell you, you can and television, the average per- cept maybe for modern music-
to you on the phone about point to specific cases-yes- son is much more aware of — I .don't think there's much
this interview, I mentioned but in general, over the the entire world situation than control there,
that in a recent interview first and professiqnalization se- whole world, the level of ed- he was when the best he The Jambar: Are people a-
with Mrs. Ann Isroff, the cond? Can't we do both at ucation, the level of under- could get was a week old &aid of machines?
point was made that what is the same time? standing, the level of compe- newspaper. Once a week, he Charignon: I don't know a-
needed in the modern univer- tence, of the average popula- could get a , newspaper that bout afraid. But I don't see
sity was some sort of assur- "We develop very early in life the tion is much higher than it covered the world if he was people resist machines. The
ance that students receive not necessity for eating and there's no ^™ ^ ears ago. Now I able to read. So, I . don't .jCpnt^onpage4)
amount of philosophy that wiU —
take the place of Corn Flakes.
"An institution of higher learning
is made up primarily of people Charignon: We do both at
and the institution is like the the same time. You have to
people who make it up. remember that in 'this locale,
the student wants to better
only training for a profession his economic situation. There
but also exposure to the hu- is no particular point in de-
manitarian — the hunianizing- veloping a diplomat and then
aspects of education. Your having no way for that per-
reply was that we should be son -to make a living. We de-
aware that we need to hu- velop very, very early in life H A W eaAFcNNrjw
manize the institution rather the necessity for eating and
than the student. Is that a- there's no amount of philoso-
phy that will take the place
Charignon: That's generally of corn flakes. So it's really
true. The institution just a- a two-edged sword. You have
b ou t has to be a human to do both. Within the engi-
thing because it's made up of neering profession all over the
humans. United States, people are sur-
The Jambar: Do you think rounded by requirements. Pro-
it is now? I mean, is the in- fessional requirements, social •I
stitution as human as it can requirements, and humanitarian
be? requirements. And of course,
Charignon: I think it's a- we are also Jmited to the
bout as human as it can be, number of hours - quarter
but the average person doesn't hours — we can require of
look at it that way. I think anyone to get a degree. There
it's necessary for us to make isn't a course offered at this
the student or the public or University that wouldn't be
both aware of the fact that profitable for a person to
an institution of higher educa- take. But you can't take
tion is made up primarily of them all! And if you can't
people and that the institution take them all, then we have
is like the people who make to sort out enough of each
it up. That is, the people to get yourself out of school
make the institution, the insti- with a reasonable proficiency
tution doesn't make the peo- to earn yourself a living and
ple. a reasonable enough culturable
If the institution is good, background so that you can
it's because the people are get along with your fellow
good: if it's bad, it's because man.
there are bad people running For the most part, engin-
it. The thing that probably eers are not extroverts. They
makes YSU a good institution usually prefer to work around
is that, by. and large, the things rather than people. But
people who constitute it are you will find, among engin-
aware of the needs of the eers, extremely competent mu-
The Jambar, Page 4 YOUNGSTOWN STATE UNIVERSITY Thursday, July 2Ji, 1974
Richard Nixon, obscure congressman from California,
gains national attention as ardent patriot and defender
against the Red Menace i n his prosecution of £lger Hiss - c.
1948. So it goes
Richard Nixon, accused of accepting special fayors and
gifts, is publicly embarrassed by "Checkers" speech. His
tears are dried by V . P . nomination - c. 1952. A n d so it Nobody Wrote
Richard Nixon,, presidential candidate, garbles away
presidential bid i n debate against John F . Kennedy. His
-subsequent election defeat can be seen as fortuitous since he
misses the explosive protest era of the 60's. A n d so it
Richard Nixon, defeated i n his bid for Governor of
California, weeps for the press as he announces, " Y o u won't
have Dick Nixon to kick around.any more." His defeat i n
the California gubernatorial race can also.be seen as .The Jambar offers two avenues of expression regarding salient issues and criticism,
fortuitous since it allowed him the freedom to amass the first of which is our Feedback column, the second is the Input column.
support for a successful presidential bid i n '68. A n d so it All manuscripts are to be typed, triple-spaced and must bear the author's signature,
goes..... school, class rank, address, and phone number.
Richard Nixon takes office in 1968. He comes to the Feedback letters under 250 words in length will be printed in full, providing they
White House i n command of an unpopular war and an contain no libelous or otherwise offensive material.
economy eroding under the early onslaught o f inflation.
The Input column is intended to permit comment on matters that are broader than
A n d so it goes
Richard Nixon, faced with the fiasco of his "Cambodian immediate campus issues. Input manuscripts must not exceed 700 words and must
Incursion" and the national disasters of Kent and Jackson conform to the same literary standards as Feedback letters. . '.
State, staves off public outcries until after the 1972 The Jambar reserve.'! the right to edit any manuscript submitted for publication.
presidential elections. The Vietnam war ends, Jan. '73: A n d
so it goes
Richard Nixon, confronted with the political disaster o f
Watergate, staves off public outcries by emphasizing
Detente. A n d so it goes.....
Richard Nixon, confronted with the political disaster of I don't • think so. Not yet gjneering seems to have'?
Watergate, hides behind executive privilege. A n d so it anyway. Charignon: The success of'
goes..... Charipon Oh, all I think of the Six its graduates.
Richard Nixon, confronted by the political disaster of The Jambar: What about
Watergate, alerts U S military to prepare for Mid-east crisis, (Cont. from page 3) Million Dollar Man, somebody
then fires Archibald Cox. A n d so it goes with a potent imagination. It's the rest of the University?
Richard N i x o n , confronted by the political disaster of only piece of machinery that the same thing with Star Charignon: I think the rest
Watergate, admonishes Congress for allowing the. energy I resist, is an automatic trans- Trek; - somebody with a very, of the. * University jis equally
situation' to •become" a crisis. A n d so it goes..... mission. I'm not geared to potent imagination. I can re- good. But the employment
Richard Nixon, confronted by the economic disaster o f the point where I'm going to member when Buck Rogers opportunities aren't such that
Phase I, Phase II, and Phase III, admonishes Congress to put allow a machine to tell me was considered to be com- they shine. For example, our
Watergate behind us and get on with the business o f what to do. pletely fantastic. You've prob- music school is as |;ood a
America. A n d so it goes
Richard Nixon, the loser i n a Supreme Court case that The Jambar: What do you ably never heard of Buck Ro- music school as you'll find
anywhere in the world. But,
demands him to surrender tapes pertinent to impeachment think of the idea of hooking gers. He was a cartoon char-
investigations which may oust him from office, makes a people up- to machines? And acter. Well, flying to the in order to be employed the
statement to the American people through "a White House eventually replacing the human moon is Buck Rogers. But, Dana student has to leave the
spokesman." A n d so it goes tick, tick, tick, tick, brain with a mechanical brain? we're doing it today. Whether area. Some of them don't, of
Charignon: I can't say that the 6MDM is a possibility., course, but the majority... Our
youll never make a machine .maybe. But not in the near accounting school is as good
that will not simulate a man's future. as youll find anywhere. Our
brain in a certain respect, we 'The exploitation of the human school of education... This
never have been able to get being...is a major contributor to area, by and large, is staffed
the idea across to a computer the attitudes we have today." by YSU. As a matter of fact,
to pass judgement. What's the you'd be hard pressed ;o find
difference between a human anyone in the Yourgstown
We can say this though;
Published once weekly (Thuisday) during the summer being and a machine? A ma- area with a college degree
anything the human brain can
quartet by the students of Youngstown State University chine' will do anything at all who didn't get it here. I
and under the authority of the University Publications think of, another human brain
that you're smart enough to don't care whether you're
Board. Editorial material and comments are the can find- the solution to.
make it do, but that's all it talking about law, teaching,
responsibility of the editors. Advertising rates on request. Somewhere along the line will
can do. That's all the thing
come — is, or will come — the engineering, music, they all
can do. It will do it better
brain that can solve that pro- got their background here.
; GinhyMerdes —Editor in Chief because it doesn't have any
blem. After all, that's logical: And they're successful people
Dennis McEaneney — News Editor distractions. It's all it knows
if the brain can think of it, in the community. After all,
Mary Ann Emery — Managing Editor how to do.
the brain can figure it out. the community is oj^fating
. James Pascoe — Associate Editor That's the big problem you're like communities everj'where.
"It's reasonable that the engineer up against. You have an or- So, I don't think the engin-
should be considered an artist..... gan called the brain and eering school is doinj; any-
Staff: Cheryl Lisko, Terry Jacobs, tvana Ruzak, Dave
you're asking it to analyze it- thing outstandingly superior to
Edmundson, Jim Pascoe, Wiima Jean Woods, Peg Takach,
This business about judge- self. Very difficult thing to the other schools.
iloe Zabef, Monessa Ferguson, Abdullakadhim, Sue
ments-well, it isn't optimiz- do.
Harker _ ^
ing. We can make computers * The Jambar: You don't feel
optimize, but that's not neces- that machines can ever be self-
Darkroom: Becky Maguire. sarily judgement. To choose concsious?
one sign as opposed to ano- Charignon: That's right.
Photographer: MikeMavrigian ther, a man must consider Machines can do so many
myriad reasons. So I think, things that some may appear
Advertising: Alan Schwartz, Joe Zabel Mary jean sure, you can make machines, to be self-conscious, it might
Dascenzo they look like they're human, give the outward appearances
Sports: Bill Sullivan but what they can do is only that it is self-conscious, bat it
a very, very small fraction of won't feel inside like a hu-
Compositors: Joyce Keiley, Chris Habuda what a human can do. man being does.
So whether you're going to The Jambar: To what do
Secretary: Mildred McDonough replace the human brain, with you attribute the reputation
• i i r,..U „ a bunch of. little stones, well,- that- *the- Rayen>Schooi;.of En-x
Thursday, July 25, 1974 YOUNGSTOWN STATE UNIVERSITY The Jambar, Page 5
The exhibition of Alexander P. or bars. Some of the drawings in
DiGiacomo's paintings at Kilcaw- which DiGiacomo employed mis ••s*- , mm
ley Center Art Gallery will con- method are "Tree;; in Winter",
tinue until mid-August, Phil "Trees-Ink" and a drawing of a
Hirsch, director of the center, young girl's face called "Mary
announced this week. Lou 1971." Another drawing is i i ^ W B .
The purpose of the continua- the "The Hawks" separated into <Mw W k jjiBi^r^iiiii mi iwwjumnifjiiw "^—" 1
tion is to enable more people to three sections, and is one of
see DiGiacomo's work which is colored exhibitions;
one of the few attractions open The exhibition contains three
to the public-this summer. "Roadblocks" which are large
This art show is a study in pastel paintings using a straight
variety. The purpose of .the show, edge. One nude painting is por-
DiGiacomo, instructor, art, sta- trayed in the grill' method while
ted, "is so the students can be- four more drawings of nudes are
come aquainted with the versatil- done free-hand. Two other draw-
ity that can be used in this ings, one of trees and one of a
medium. They can see that pen- landscape, are done with a litho-
cil, chalk or ink is used in many graph machine. Four painting
ways by one artist." sketches portray a combination
The show consists of thirty of color and black-and-white grill
drawings. Four structure drawings technique and free-hand.
of buildings and a drawing called DiGiacomo's paintings have
"Crabapple Trees" are done in been exhibited at various local photo by Tom Lowr > r
free-hand with pencil and chalk. shows and across the country at
Seven landscape drawings, done many universities. In 1971, he Y S U F L I E R S - Mike Gabriel (standing at left), President of the Youngstown Flying Club
using pencil and chalk, portray won the Butler Purchase Award Incorporated, and Dr. Edwin Bishop (standing at right), professor of astronomy and founder
the use of "grill technique." whereby a painting of his was of the organization, are pictured with the club's Cessna 150 aircraft, purchased last June.
With the employment of this purchased by the Butler Art Insti-
technique the picture plan is sec- tute.
tioned off and each section is The Art Gallery, where DiGia-
drawn separately. The "grill tech- como's art show is being exhibi-
nique" gives the illusion that the
viewer is looking through a screen
ted now, is open Monday through
Friday, 8 a.m. - 3 p.m. expands facilities for members
by Tom Lowry Executive Airport: the airport one who has flown before knows
provides all the instruction, in- ; the excitement felt as you speed
- Two recent events have caused- structors, aircraft, and'other facil- dqwn^e/mnwa^^.ljtftigentl^.int*?-
excitement among the members'-' ities and equipment necessary for the sky, maneuver effortlessly a-
of the YSU Flying Club: they obtaining a license to fly an air- bove the pollution of earth, then
have incorporated and they have plane. For the nominal fee of $5 reluctantly return to' th«s
purchased their own plane. The per month dues plus the cost of approach lights and finally touch-
by Juanita Welsh always one with his nose resting Club is now officially known as instruction (which is considerably down. Anyone who has never had
"Is your husband a good on the table, not wanting to miss The Youngstown Flying Club In- less per hour through the club) a this experience or those who wish
man?" shouted the carnival bark- one trick. Then I know there's corporated. Incorporation as a club member has at his disposal to again achieve it should contact
er. probably a sure sale if I have non-profit organization provides all he needs to obtain the neces- either Dr. Bishop or the club's
"Yes." replied the lady in the someone's little boy operate the the Club with the financial advan- sary 25 hours for a private li- president, Mike Gabriel, in tins
crowd. Dial-o-matic," he observed. tages of tax exemption and the cense, the 50 hours for a commer- club's office, Room 103, Ward
"Aren't many of us left," A crowd of young people calls deferring of liabilities from pri- cial license, and the 100 hours Beecher.
teased Tom Motosko, senior, for some real entertainment, Mo- vate individuals to the corpora- needed for a flight instructor's A few extra minutes spent
A&SatYSU. tosko explained. "If you enter- tion. July 4th marked the putting license. The F.A.A. issues the with either of these men could
At the age of eight Tom began tain them, the product wouldn't into service of the club's new licenses and they then are recog- open many new avenues for plea-
his career as a carnival barker or a even have to work and 'they Cessna 150 aircraft. The plane nized as legitimate anywhere in sure or provide one with an addir
pitchman and today he still ga- would probably still buy. A good was purchased in June for a price the U.S. tional asset when applying for
thers people around at fairs across laugh and the product is usually in excess of $5,000, all of which The Flying Club itself is open jobs in today's ever tightening
the U.S. and hustles everything sold," he said. is being payed by the club with- to anyone for membership. Any- employment market.
from Dial-o-matics to invisible "I look at my crowd as I'm out university assistance.
dogs. selling," he explained. "They're The original YSU Flying Club
Since Tom began as a physical an indicator as to how well I'm was the idea of Dr. Edwin Bishop, Education graduates aided,
education major at YSU in 1968, doing. When I'm not making it, I professor of astronomy, who flew
he continued to sell during the
summers and vacations. He has
can see myself losing in their as a hobby and felt that his
eyes. Then I'd better start with a enjoyment as pilot should and placement off icegives leads
performed in fairs in every state new approach. Involving someone could be experienced by other
except Hawaii. The most elabo- is usually a good approach." Very . people in the community. The The Teacher Placement Office Bongiorni, (March, '74 EMR) has
rate fair grounds Tom ever few people can resist buying organization was founded by has succeeded in helping many already been working with th;
worked at was in Dallas, Texas. when they've been involved, he Bishop in the hope that such.a recent YSU graduates get a grip Educable Mentally Retarded in an
"One building in Dallas could commented. club would "impart knowledge on the world. Some education inner-city Miami, Florida elemen-
house all of Canfield Fair," Tom Contrary to some people's be- and experience in aviation." The majors will be securing choice' tary school since March.
said. liefs, being a pitchman is a busi- knowledge and experience that teaching and administrative posi- The Placement Office is bus;'
Tom explained some of his ness and if it is done properly, can be gained by instruction in tions with the. leads provided by now trying to keep pace with the
psychology of selling a crowd. Tom said, one can make a better- flying can be used in both the the Placement Office. number of requests for teacher*
"Before I. begin, I size up my -than-average living. areas of pleasure and flying as a Peg Butler, (elem., Dec. '73) that come every day by phone or
crowd," he said. Although he is only 24, Tom career. The membership of the will leave within a month to teach letter. They attempt to keep
"Is it city folk I'm selling? If has lived more and seen more club at present includes four elementary school in Queensland, teacher candidates up to date
so, I demonstrate French fries, than most people do in a lifetime. members with both commercial Australia. Mike Del Signore, (MS through the bulletin, but the vol-
every size and shape that's made Everywhere he goes he is known and flight instructor licenses, Ed. Sec. Ad Min.) has become the ume has become overwhelming",
with a Dial-o-matic." by someone or someone has three members with private licen- new principal at Philo, Ohio High said Placement Director, Mrs.
"If I'm looking at a crowd of heard of him. ses, and the remaining members School. This fall Cleveland City Bunny Neff. "Therefore, job
farmers," he added, "I know I've Tom will graduate in August spread over an area anywhere Schools will have two new math hunters should come to the Place-
got people who are canning. Then from YSU and he plans to work from just beginning ground in- teachers, Ron Beil and Gary ment Office, 2nd floor, Adminis-
I chop it, slop it, every way this winter at various state fairs in struction to just a few hours from Bloomstine, (June '74 B.S.). Pat trative • Annex, frequently and
possible for canning." the south. In one year he will receiving a private license. DeAngelis, (March, '74 B.S.) is check the books if they want to.
"Looking at my audience I see begin studying physiotherapy at The Youngstown Flying Club going to teach business education pursue the most recent job open-
-children right trj.lfront./There's">
KBaylor .University -or Ohio State* ... Inc., is .based at _ ^ " . Y q ^ n j ^ w n .,-at Mentor High School and Mike'.
ings. ;, .»:;'.» r.". ^* )v-V'*;*-V:-V
The Jambar, Page 7 YOUNGSTOWN STATE UNIVERSITY Thursday, July 25, 1974
Bird says YSUone of few schools
orld Shorts in the country to do tv commercials
Workers Vote on Strike by Joseph Zabel slides with an announcer saying, liberal arts degree.
'Yes, there's going to be a sale During the interview, Bird ex-
Jonathan Bird, producer of tel- this week at Crowbar Shoe Store.' pressed his opinion about a num-
Columbus, (AP) - Some 20,000 telephone workers,,
evision advertisements for YSU I always try to get action in any ber of tilings. pertinent to .his
members of the Communication Workers of America, Major Events Productions, be- way possible. I try to make (the University and professional in-
were to begin voting Thursday on a nationwide strike in a came involved with television in a commercials) almost a mini-con- volvements:
contract disput. The workers in Ohio are employed at New York City high school, cert where people can see what "WYSU is trying to culturally,
Ohio Bell, Bell Laboratories and Western Electric sales where he was a sound-effects man they're going to be seeing." Using enrich the community and pull
and longline facilities. and actor for a major educational artwork sent in by the promoters, them out of the 'impoverished
TV channel and a regular on the sections from album covers, and state' that' they've been in so
Chenault "Book Talk" television show. In cards with rub-on lettering, Bird long, 'culturally in a hole' as they
an interview Monday, The Jambar works a "co-ordinated cam- put it in so many words, (^rhey
Atlanta, Ga. (AP) - Marcus Wayne Chenault, charged asked Bird how a person from the paign", adding these visual ele- want to) raise the cultural and
with murder in the shooting death o f Mrs. Martin Luther big red apple with his excellent ments to the sound track from intellectual level of the communi-
background could end up in a the radio commercial. ty by exposing it to classical
King, Sr., has been declared a pauper i n Superior Court.
school like YSU. H throw in enough music so music. They defeat that purpose
Chenault faces charges of two counts of murder and one
of aggravated assault. He is scheduled to be tried Sept. 9. "I was going to go into electri- (the audience) hears'what (the because they put on this nsally
cal engineering, and I applied to a group) sounds like. If you're go- deep stuff that, -if you're not a
lot of better engineering schools ing to give them five seconds, it's classical music expert, you won't
in the New York area. They not even worth it. With Ameri- be able to appreciate. The shows
Pay Raise wouldn't take me because I was a can, there are two radio commer- tend to reach mainly upper in-
'math risk'. YSU was suggested to cials going and they both have come people, sophisticates, peo-
Columbus, (AP) - Ohio's legislature adopted a $124 me (by my high school) for engin- different music, so you can hear ple who aren't really culturally
million supplemental budget bill Tuesday, giving state eering because it has a good rep- almost all the songs on half of an impoverished. (The management
employees a pay raise," hiking aid to schools, and utation for electrical engineering America album side on the two of WYSU is) very close-minded."
increasing the benefits of retired state employees. and they didn't require me to be radio commercials." " Y S U has construction'
a mathematics wizard. Another Bird has participated in other which is very dull, uninspiring, a
Recognition reason I chose YSU was that I. activities related to broadcasting: deadly kind of construction. A
was undecided whether I wanted work with spotlight theatre;presi- lot of the walls in this schocl are
to go into electrical engineering dent of the YSU radio club since enamel-painted, scizzor-b.ock,
Athens, (AP) — Greek Foreign Minister George
or speech, and Ohio is the num- its inception two years ago; and and posters don't stick too well
Mavros said today the new Greek government recognizes
ber one speech state in the coun- trying to start a student-run radio to that. It's like being in a idbri-
Archbishop Makarios as the president and legal head of try." In speech, Bird preferred station. The station would have fied prison.
Cyprus. Mavros also said that Greece "has accepted fully YSU because,.while most schools been small, its reception area only "(Advertising is) a force which
the United Nations Security. Council decision on divide their speech program extending a few blocks off cam- makes this country great. .We
Cyprus." One of the points of this resolution is a call for sharply into different categories, pus. It failed because no Universi- wouldn't have the volume of busi-
the restoration of constitutional order in Cyprus. YSU offers a general background ty department was interested in ness we have if we didn't have
in speech and drama as well as financing it. advertising.
concentration in specific areas. Bird is orte of the few people "I think the product in the ad
Later, when Bird's interest fo- to be accepted in YSU's Individu- should be the attraction, I don't
Ohio Loses Residents
cused more clearly on advertising alized Curriculum Program. He think people must stoop to using '
as a profession, he stayed at YSU has invented a major entitled a female's body to attract atten-.
Columbus, (AP) - Ohio has lost more than 185,000 because this school is rated No. "Business. Communications" tion. That's admitting a lack of
residents over the last four years and the state 11 in the country for advertising. which is composed of 49 hours of talent and ability on the part of
Department of Economic and Community Development "They've heard of us on Madison Speech and Drama, 50 hours of the creator of the ad and even
credits the loss to a move towards a post-industrial Avenue, and that means we're advertising and p.r., 21 hours of more, a lack of judgement on the
society. pretty good." marketing, plus all the courses part of the company that ap-
Bird also chose YSU because required for a business and a proved the ad.
our catalogue said we had a track
Goodyear team, which we didn't and be-
Akron, (AP) - Seven to eight per cent increase on
cause our catalogue gave him the
strong impression that we had a
: Come in and browse
shoe products will be effective August 12, Prices of soles
and heels going to the shoe repair trade will be increased
student-run radio station, which
I YSU BOOKSTORE
10 per cent effective Sept. 2. Goodyear said, the increases
In his eight months working
for WYSU, Bird has been restrict-
are the result of higher costs of raw materials and an
ed to technical chores such as
employee pay increase that became effective July 1. building equipment, operating a
control board, and changing re-
-Auto Workers cords. He has occasionally report-
ed the weather.
Lordstown, (AP) - Auto workers at Lordstown and His need for independence and
professional football players are lending support to each responsibility has .been filled,
other in their strikes, a union spokesman said. however, by his role on the major
events committee, where he has
Housing Courts been in charge of radio and televi-
sion advertising and is now the
director of advertising in general.
Columbus, (AP) - TTie author of Ohio's newly
"I'm sort of "a one-man ad
approved landlord-tenant law will ask for creation of
housing courts in major cities to help with its
"We're one of the few schools,
enforcement. if not the only school in the
country, that does TV commer-
Women Credit cials." The first such commerical
produced by Bird appeared prior
Columbus, (AP) - A woman earning $20,000 a year to the Sha-na-na concert. Bird
was refused credit in a dress shop.'.xredit card companies creates and directs all the televi-
would give another employed woman on her present job sion advertising himself, working
10 years and earnings of $14,000, no credit card in any out of WFMJ's television studio There are still afew " D o g g o n i t s " wraparound tops l i f t
and Peppermint Productions re-
name other than her husband's. These are described as ;'at the fantastically l o w price o f $2.95.
typical complaints being received by the Governor's Task
Force on Credit for Women, which plans to recommend . "I'm trying to get away from Available n o w are T shirts and sweat shirts at savings of®
new laws to correct abuses .later this year.- the usual Youngstown advertising -50%. .
/ •*.-*.<*.•*„'A<* .•*'•:*' f A'.V fr't * r * * 't"<fj f f » » > + * » » * t M i H t i t ( H t ' i t S ;tiiu ^/X dP^t^-etjeVe-.in^r;'
The Jambar, Page 8 YOUNGSTOWN STATE UNIVERSITY Thursday, July 25, 1974
by Joseph W. Zabel top must really be fantastic, but lukewarm attitude towards wo- pointing out that most cheer- dorm. But this is fine; the se-
it takes just as much for the base, men's liberation. "I think la- leaders are average looking, curity's really good," says Ju-
Some sixty cheerleaders because they got people always dies are going just a little too and are chosen for the job dy Stein, head cheeileader at
from area high schools and climbing all over them." far on some of the points. If by rating their gymnastic abili- Washington State University
junior highs are rooming in we have the same job as a ty and enthusiasm. and one of the .two instruct-
Kilcawley Men's Residence Most of the girls had dif- man, we should, get equal All the cheerleaders agreed ors at the camp. The door to
Hall until the end of the ficulty understanding the ques- pay, but in lot of high that the- position has improved each girl's room, as well as
week. Part of an All-Star tion about the importance of schools now, if a girl tries their social life, and most of the doors leading from the
Cheerleader Camp, these young sports to society; having a out for the team they're just the girls interviewed were rep- stairway to the floor, are
girls will be learning cheer- school football team is some- I ether make it it because resentatives on student council locked during the. pepsters*
leader techniques in the Bee- thing they take for granted. she's a girl and had guts e- or student government. stay at Kilcawley; to stop the
ghly Center's gymnasium. The group reflected a con- nough to try out." One gjrl elevator at that floor will re-
"This is a guy's dorm, so
The camp is designed to census opinion about key po- addressed the criticism that quire a key. In addition the
you can't expect all the
train young girls to be cheer- litical questions, including a cheerleaders are sex objects, camp's staff stands guard at
things you expect in a girl's
leaders, refining the techniques the doors, and stage a room
they already know. Practicing check at 11 every night. Girls
in workout periods throughout exploring the campus must
the day, the girls approach travel in pairs. The girls are
both the gymnastic and the allowed neither to smoke nor
dancing aspects of cheer-
leading. Tonight they plan to
photos by Mike Mavrigian drink in their room;, and if
any girl has a male visitor in
divide into two groups, each her room or visits any men's
group choosing a theme and rooms, she will promptly be
executing an entire pep rally. sent home.. •
Tomorrow night, imitating the • The camp has beon organ-
athletes they inspire, the girls ized by Pepster HalJ Inc., a
will compete with each other manufacturer of cheeileader u-
to decide who is the best niforms, and is one of many
cheerleader of all. being held throughout the na-
tion. The girls come from lo-
Eight of the girls were in-
terviewed by the Jambar, and
fc figs* cal high schools an d junior
highs such as Brook field and
were asked such questions as: Lordstown. The camps are o
"Has cheerleading altered your pen to. all, but" ever}' one of
personality?; Do you think the girls present is ;in acting
sports is important to soci- cheerleader at her school. The
ety?; What do you think of girls pay a fee of S15 to
streakers?" Pepster Hall and S30 to YSU.
J i y \ -> i f \mp B^r//?t • i r
T Most girls are . sponsored by
their local booster ebb or o-
Most girls agreed that being a
m ther school-related organization.
cheerleader is not strenuous or
difficult, although it requires W
practice. "Doing a split on top of Along with the
a pyramid seems like it would be . aforementioned Juc'y Stein,
the hardest, but really a girl just the girls are instructed by Bev
has to depend on the girls under- Braman, who has the cheer-
neath not to let go of one of her leading title, Miss All-Star of
legs. People think the person on Michigan.