Vol. 58 - No. 6 Thursday, July 20,1978 Youngstown State University Ohio's new motorcycle helmet. 1 riders, felt it was their lives. law and driver's test took effect In 1971, A B A T E (A Brother- Monday, July 10. hood Against Totalitarian Enact- According to the Department ments) was formed. The national, of Highway Safety, the new ver- motorcycle group began organiz? sion of the law requires that all ing and lobbying against the motorcycle riders under 18 and helmet law. those who have had their licence In 1975, The Department of for less than one year must wear Transportation eventually threat- their helmets. This includes the ened to "withhold highway funds passengers of these cyclists. from Utah, Illinois and California To apply for a motorcycle- if they didn't adopt helmet operater's licence the driver must laws." This was in effect until the now pass a vision test as well as Federal A i d Highway .Act was a special written test. The motor- passed stating that helmet laws cyclist must also obtain a tem- couldn't contribute to that, state's porary permit to allow him to loss of funds. practice before taking the re- Eventually, Greg Anderson of quired riding test. A B A T E discovered that Terry N E W F R E E D O M - - - U n d e r O h i o ' s new l a w , tb^se bikers must be over 18 and experienced Safety goggles are also required Tranter (D-Gincinnati) was willing riders. Or else they w o u l d be wearing helmets, right? P 8 ° Camp h o t o b v b when riding, on..the street, .the to back an anti-helmet; bill If out "the signature of Gov. James - • ' . State Highway Department said.> passed,...the law would ;aUow :1.8 Rhodes. In the past,. a motorcycle,,, •year olds and over J o , have., the State Highway Safety Director endorsement could be added to option of helmet wearing as long the regular driving test merely v, as they had their licence, oyer Robert Chiaramonte urges all by passing.a r i d i n g : t e s t . . \ ~ one year. - - - cyclists to wear their helmets at In 1965, a law was passed In 1974 the bill passed hearings all times., Chiaramonte.notes that wearing a helmet is for the safety requiring all motorcyelists.to wear in the House Rules £dmmittee a helmet at all times, according ;with ,the. help of the American of the automobile driver as well ; by Natoh Leslie Salata ; continued, will yield to' the XuT^isstfc of Ohio'Maga- •Motorcycle Association and let- as for the safety ofxthe motor- cyclist. In Ohio, 150 motorcyc- "quick pay-backs" or savings in zine. The law was in effect until ters written by A B A T E . The capital improvements dollars equal to the investment the 1970's. The controversy was In 1978, the question of lists were killed in 1976. This planned for Y S U costing up to made, in approximately 3-5 years. over whether or not the govern- choice won. The anti-helmet pro- figure has risen to 186 in the past $3,011,600 from 1979-81 and a Some projects, however, "could ment could tell the cyclists to testers had succeeded when the year. (Cont on Page 4) total of S25.5 million through "pay-back" in a matter of wear a helmet. The motorcycle anti-helmet bill was passed with- 1985 will save the University months, he added. 20 per. cent in "cost avoidance" Salata stated that the Untver- per year, Edmund Salata, dean sity is still operating at a 15 per . of administrative affairs said yes- cent decrease in energy consump- terday. tion due to the conscious efforts Salata continued to explain of individuals on campus to by Stacey Savka The art center, according to Although Cucaro does hot yet "cost avoidance" by saying that conserve. Cucaro, will be a place where know the exact site that the energy savings in dollars will He also said that buildings young people of the arts will art center will be located, he probably not be realized due to which have been recently con- "It's not what you do, it's be able to express themselves. said "young people's abilities will inflationary energy costs, but structed have already been made what-you can do better," said The center will not only allow be tested at the art center." that Y S U should be able-to energy efficient or nearly effi- Pascal (Pat) Cucaro, world re- young painters freedom, but will Cucaro stated that the art "avoid" an increase in energy cient, adding that the new Art's nowned artist, last Sunday - at also allow all types of art to be center will be funded • through costs by instituting the neces- and Sciences Building was built his art exhibit in the Community sary improvements. with thermal windows along with private donations. Room of the Southern Park Mall. expressed, such as dance and Salata said that the improve- the newly remodeled Jones Hall, music. "There is more money in Cucaro, a Youngstown native, ments will be either a "quick The proposed energy saving, "Ohio people work hard and Youngstown than in all of Cali- dreams of someday establishing an fornia and the people that have fix" consisting of an immedi-. measures, .according to Salata, art center in the Youngstown should, have a place where they the money should put it to use, ate change or a "retrofix and re- were being considered before the area. can start out," said Cucaro. because it will give them great novation" which would revamp energy crisis last winter,, "but," satisfaction to know that they older buildings on campus to he added, "the experience o f helped someone to develop his make them energy efficient. the energy crisis confirmed our talents," said Cucaro. Salata said that each buildmg feelings that there are signifi- Cucaro stated that he has on campus will need to be anal- cant amounts of energy that can inspired many young painters yzed; energy consumption of the be saved." and by establishing an art cen- building estimated; then improve- The University currently ter "young people will not have ments recommended to reduce spends close to SI million dollars to break away from their roots." energy consumption. annually on fuel with $1.3 million "Painting is a very personal Some of these improvements having been allocated in the 78- thing," commented Cucaro. " A n will include therma-pane wind- 79 fiscal year budget to meet artist, is evergrowing." ows and additional insulation, energy needs. Cucaro has painted over 100 he added. self-portraits and said that peo- Many of these improvements, ple know their faces better than anything else. " One self-portrait, included in the exhibit and entitled "Self- On The Inside... Impression'," is a painting in /Spotlight Re view A R T EXHIBIT - - - Charles J . Carney chats with other admirers of which Cucaro has pictured him- Cucaro's works, last Sunday at the Cucaro art exhibit in the Com- self as a clown. According to Rare Books munity Room of the Southern Park Mail. his brother Thomas Cucaro, this Dr. White p h o t o b y m m e • «EW»-.•*£*»•. -«ZSi»'«(SiS» -«^B-•"•ESS* * S 3 S » « H 5 > . . The Jaifbar Page 2 Thursday, J u l y 2 0 , 1978 Orientation planned for students; Popular Legislation includes special parent activities by Carol Hayward visement and registration, their, Center. ^ A special orientation session parents will also have the opport- .Participating on the committee will be held on August 7 for unity to become acquainted with to plan the Parents' Orientation .Recently, Ohioans have witnessed the repeal o f the put-of-town students and their the University. Program,, jn addition to Shanley m u c h disputed "helmet l a w s " requiring all motorcyclists to wear safety, helmets w h e n operating motorbikes. A l - parents. The iParents' Orientation The Parents* Orientation Pro- and McBriarty, are: Patricia though the pros and cons o f helmet laws are varied, and the Program will provide interested gram will open with a multi-' Bleidt, assistant dean of students, question, seems largely settled, one point arises from the parents with campus tours, ipfor- media presentation portraying and Harold Yiannaki, registrar. mal discussion•'. periods, and an- campus life. This wiU be followed controversy that seems to be w i t h o u t question. T h e repeal Hopefully, this program will swers to their questions about by remarks by President Coffelt o f the "infamous helmet l a w s " is another example o f what fulfill a need that parents have YSU. and. Charles McBriarty, dean of c o u l d be loosely termed " p o p u l a r legislation." to understand and be involved student affairs. " P o p u l a r legislation" consists o f groups o f people w i t h The program is being intro- in that their sons and daughters duced because "out-of-town stu- Three panel discussions are will be doing at Y S U , says Shan- similar concerns and interests acting through the existing dents bring their parents (to also included i n . the program. ley. Following, the orientation, legislature (recall, referendum, and iniative) to change an orientation) more frequently than Student services administrators the program will be evaluated, undesirable law or situation. . area students and nothing is ever will relate information^ about arid, if successful, plans will be We have witnessed the lowering o f property taxes i n done for parents, (so) a need was financial aids, housing, $ health made to continue the program California (proposition 13); the effects o f N O R M L (Na- felt to do something different services, parking, the bookstore on an annual basis. tional Organization for the ' R e f o r m o f Marijuana Laws) this year" according to Mark G . and career planning. Faculty i n slackening marijuana penalities; the proposed E q u a l Shanley, coordinator of student members wiJl explain academic Rights A m e n d m e n t t o the C o n s t i t u t i o n ; and the attempted activities. expectations, the- student load, recall o f Cleveland M a y o r Dennis K u c i n i c h b y p e t i t i o n . and grading procedures. In the past years area students Th&Jambcr Staff - 'M Regardless o f whether the aims o f these groups are justi- fiable, one positive aspect surfaces; that groups o f people, and out-of-town students have The third discussion, led by PI participated together in orienta- Shanley and Phil Hirsch, dir- 'Editor-in-Chief*" , w are returning to the legislature process t o make the changes tion sessions held;throughout the ; ector, Kilca.wley Center, will ex- , Naton Leslie < *V . | | | they see as necessary. summer,ssays Shanley. But when Layout Editors* ' fm plain student life and involve- In the past, similar groups have attempted social and parents accompany their sons-, ment in student activities. The' , Liz Lane ' j l political reform through passive resistance, peaceful assem- and daughters.hecontinues,there < \ Ed Snanfcs If panel discussion will be "geared *News£cHt<JrV -r * |§ bly and b y organized marches.. A l t h o u g h these are also % has never been a structured to a question and answer session, 1 John Keaffft"' jp effective means o f protest and change, b y using the con- program prepared for them. Many so parents have a chance to find /-/Photo Editor.-\'-' ^ m stitutionally tailored avenues o f r e f o r m , . concerned c i t i - parents have "expressed the desire out as much as they can about * Sofa-Camp " ^11 zens are better able to effect these reforms. to find out about the University," the University," says Shanley. > Sports Editor,:, m says Shanley. , - , 8#i Snier > , jjj These action groups deserve praise i n , their efforts to Approximately 110 invitations , ^ NewsjStaff: -\ ij <f transform laws b y utilizing those laws designed for the As out-of-town students exper- have been issued for the program - GragGarramoVie ' 1 11 purpose. H o p e f u l l y , this active participation w i l l carry over ience the regular freshman orien- which will take place in the Read- ' y < Stacey Savka < fjj into a l l aspects o f ^ a v e r n m e f l t i ^ n c l w ^ i p g . a n increased-use tation, including informal :.;"rap -ying- Lounge Ohio Room - and^ Art - l Beckerc < K m A ; >; o f voting power. " sessions," • tours of .campus, ad-;.- Gallery; all located- in • Kilcawley' : x Carol Hay wa.r#* ' |p Mary & n « Dixon |jt ' Compositors:^ " -fm Carol Pechatk jlj Roserftary."Tymii, fjf MS IT A REALAMTIFACT BM.WMITE? Laii'.oj'n i ec».i r'-njjft Sob Camp PhotographersJ - ' \f|f |jj , Bob Camp \ by Kim Becker nance, located on Lake Hamil- White always takes students on several beer bottles dating back Debbie Pallante. ^ ton in Struthers. In 1975, White his digs because he maintains to the early 1900*5. ' Advertising staff: * . |jf If you've ever found what Rocco Pochlfg \ |fj looked like a dinosaur bone in was asked to head an experi- that it's a good learning exper- A professor at Y S U since Secretary'; *" * ff| your garden, you probably con- mental high school archaeology ience for them to participate in 1971, White is on the Selection MtMieMcDonough - tacted Dr. John \Vhite, sociology class. Through the Struthers To- the discoveries.- Committee of the Archaeological Advisor: and anthropology, to check i t i tal Environment Education Pro- White's well publicized disco- Council. He helps designate a few ' Dr. J, Mason out. very of a structure near the of the most eligible archaeolo- The Jambar is published on gram, about 30 students were Thursdays during summer quarter "I get constant phone calls Hopewell Furnace was his most gists in each state to investigate able to participate in an archaeol- by the students of Youngstown from people in the community ogical dig that excavated the fur-recent one. On June 17, the federally funded construction State University and under tfife who think they have important nace. archaeologists began digging in a sites. For example, if, a highway authority of the Student Publi artifacts that turn out to be The furnace which operated field that looked very promising , is being builL this committee cation Committee. Editorial ma- makes certain the proposed piece terial and comments are the chicken- bones. I always check between 1803 and 1808 pro- White said. responsibility of the edttois Opm-. them out so at least they know duced such iron wares as stoves, "You get a sixth sense after of land isn't upon a prehistorical tons expressed in the newspaper someone from the University' utensils, etc. The Hopewell is theworking with them (sites) for so site. If the site does contain the are- not necessarily those of,the cares. 99 out of 100 are false long. It becomes ah intuition," contours of a possible site, earliest blast furnace "west of the staff, the student body, or tne leads but that one time might the archaeologists are permitted Y S U administration. Advertising Alleghenies and the oldest indus- White said. be the one," White said. to begin digging. If something rates on request at the Jambar try of any kind in the Western White had hoped the site office. Subscription rates.- $8 for prehistorical is uncovered, the White is known throughout Reserve" White said. The fur- .would uncover the ironmaster's three quarters, $9 for year. state has to detour the highway the community for his involve- nace ceased operations in 1812 house since it was located near elsewhere, White said. The com- ment in the excavation of the and had become partially buried the furnace. Instead, the re- mittee has to fill out'a Cultural The Jambar welcomes the; historical Eaton Hopewell Fur- in Yellow Creek-Park. maining wails of a building that Impact Statement declaring opinions of its readers through was 37 feet long and 16 feet whether or not construction can the form of letters to the tditoi wide were uncovered* begin. and Input columns. The discovery o f square nails and clay, pipes has determined Dr. Cary Fry, sociology, and Letters to the- editor may not that, the structure was in use White are both on the investi- exceed 250 words and should before 1850 when these mater- gating committee in this area. concern campus issues. Input ials were, no longer utilized. A proposed sewerline site was columns may jiot. exceed , 600 White, also determined that the recently checked in Brookfield words and may concern issues person who built the Hopewell and- discovered to be heading beyond the campus. No sub* Furnace did hot build this struc- right across the Brookfield mission may be libelous, in- ture- as it was more sloppily and •Mound. This is the biggest Indian accurate, nor may it have any crudely constructed. site in the area. The sewerline free' advertising. The ' editor will have to detour it, White reserves >the right to edit or White has been busy excava- said. reject aH submissions. Both ting several other sites this sum- White is applying to the letters and input must-be typed mer. A stone bridge built across Historical American Engineering and signed, and must include the furnace uncovered some china Record for a $15-$20,000 grant. the contributor** phone number^ Dr. White photo by Bob Camp dating back to the 1800*s and (Cont. on Page 4) Thursday, July 20, 1978 ; The Jambar' Page3 by LuWayne Tompkins style as she takes Ruth Condo- mine through the stages of being Spotlight Theatre has opened a carefree wife and gracious its fifth summer season with a hostess, to being the bitter and fine production of Noel Coward's jealous spouse trying to rid her witty farce Blithe Spirit home of the spirit of her hus- The small cast of seven works band's first wife. well together, creating an inti- Dr. and Mrs. Bradman, played mate atmosphere that captures by Scott Burin and Jini Finken- and holds the audience's atten- hofer, have little to do with the tion throughout the performance. actual plot but to add sarcasm Also contributing to a feel- and skeptism. The characters, ing of actor-audience closeness is through no fault of the actors the tastefully decorated living playing them, are flat: Madame room of the Condomine's, the play's main characters. With the Arcati says she detects the skep- advantage of all scenes taking tic in Dr.' Bradman, but I do hot place in this one room, the know that the audinece can do stage crew took the liberty to the same. My only recommenda- design an impressive set and tion to Dr. Bradman is that his should be commended for their sardonic comments be more force- A S C E N E - - - from N o e l Coward's Blithe Spirit w i t h Spotlight players Ninetta R e m l e y and efforts. ful. The pace of the play picks up . Lawrence K a l e . photo by Bob Camp The Condomine living room is the perfect place for entertain- with the introduction of Elvira, ing, and that they do. One even- played by Debfa Coots. Her ing, Dr. >and Mrs. Bradman are in- ethereal qualities in voice and eatregrad returns to vited over to join the Condo- movement are most. convincing . mines in a seance, A i i .four are skeptics of the occult, but the as to her origin from "the other, side." eps professional goals realistic A- true comic element is the by LuWayne Tompkins What makes Coots unique is Coots says her two majors and seance is necessary. for Charles v maid, Edith, played by Christina not so much her talent, but her ' minor are all used in her current Condomine, who needs a charac- Webb! Being relatively hew to the The. applause from a crowd, level headed attitude toward her job. "Broadcasting has helped put ter sketch of a medium for a Condomine household, she must the bright lights, and the ap- career. Colleges throughout the , a lot in working for a T V station. book he is writing. consciously watch her every rijove proval of fellow performers can country graduate literally thou- The advertising end of it is.obvi- The pace of the first act is a so that she carries herself like a foster many unrealistic goals and sands of drama students who ous, and. as for acting, well, you bit slugglish, with the exception poised and experienced servant, dreams in even the most remotely almost immediately converge on act every day in dealing with of the moments, the guest spir- and not an over anxious track talented actors. Such is not the New York or Los Angeles to people." itualist - is on stage. Alexandra star. While the Bradmans and the case with Y S U graduate Debra await their big break. Coots, Fortunately for the Y S U thea- Vansuch plays the: eccentric Ma-' .\Con.domii«s :.;.op.ntr^)iatfeaaij^gh«!, C o o t s . - ' • . ' On the other hand^emVco'ntetit- (^tre- - department, -Coots attaches imte'*kFf&tt<*toith' all the Exu- •society cynicism as 'their comic' ; !| "~' f&e 1974 graduate ha£'a com- with Youngstown. much sentiment to' Spotlight berance and vivacity the part . endeavor, Edith contributes her bined major in theatre and broad- While. she admits that the Theatre. "I think of Spotlight deserves. The high spirited med- nervousness, coyness, and lack of casting, and a minor in advertis- only real professional acting op- Theatre as a second home. I ium lives up to the farcical and finesse to delight the audience ing. She is currently employed portunities locally lie in an have friends on and off the stage pretentious expectations of the thoroughly from the moment she with WYTV as an account execu- occasional commercial,- she is there, and I really feel comfort- Condomines and Bradmans with dashes on stage. tive. " optimistic about the potential of able." one exception: she successfully The overall performance is Coots joins Spotlight Theatre the local broadcasting affiliates. Coots is aware that others brings back the spirit of Elvira, truly entertaining. With at least in her third post-graduation per- "We have the advantage of having might resent her landing parts the late wife of Charles Condo- three different comedy styles formance. She plays the blithe all three national networks repre- in Spotlight productions now mine. working together (the sarcastic spirit in Blithe Spirit. You'll sented in Youngstown." While that she is no longer a student. Lawrence Kale plays the part dialogue of the Condomine and know her right off - i f not by not everyone can count on "I do feel a little guilty sometimes of Condomine as he patiently Bradman, the eccentricities of her acting ability, then by the fact becomming an on-the-air person- when I think I might have de- tries to convince his wife, Ruth, Aracati, and the domestic in- that she is gray from head to ality, jobs in the many facets of prived a theatre student of a part. that Elvira is definately visable experience of Edith) the plot toe. production can provide invaluable The policy is that anyone can and audible to him, though to still surfaces unmarred. Prior to graduation, she acted experience in the field, she main- audition, but that students get no one else. With all the charm Blithe Spirit will continue with in 12 Spotlight plays, along with tains. first preference." She says she and decorum of the well-to-do two more performances, 8:30 assisting in make-up, lights and was requested to audition for writer.he portrays, Kale's facial Coots has no plans to move p.m., Friday, and Saturday July costumes. two of the three post-graduation, expressions and voice inflections to the Big Apple or Hollywood. 21 and 22, in Ford Auditorium, As far as making the stage "I think I'm not confident enough performances when the student vividly depict Condomine's ef- Bliss Hall. Student tickets are her career, Coots comments, "I'm to try that." So, with family, body was just not providing the forts to maintain throughout the SI.50, non-student $2.50.Tickets leaning more toward broadcasting friends, and a job in the Youngs- proper talent for the parts. ordeal his dignity, his sanity can be purchased at the box right now." After graduating, town area, Coots seems content and his marriage. > Though some in the cast of office the night of the. perfor- Coots made a promotion tape with the status quo. Ninetta Remley develops her mance. Reservations can be made Blithe Spirit, including Coots, which helped land her a television At first glance at Coots' have more theatrical experience character with notable grace and' by calling 742-3634, ext. 440. commercial, for First Federal education and theatrical back- than others, she never appears to Savings and Loan, as well as voice- ground, one might think Coots upstage other actors. She is too over spots on several Youngstown has settled for second best as an much a professional for that. radio stations. account executive. However, by Mary J . Dixon J. Brown, Elizabeth M . Brown ant librarian, many of the stu- and Mark A . Brown in, mem- dents using the room might not There is at least one place on ory of their uncle, William F . feel comfortable making pro- campus where a perservering stu- Maag Jr., after whom the l i - longed, leisurely visits because dent can find elegance, quiet and. brary is named. they must be accompanied by a a direct link to great minds and Although the room has been person from the library staff ideas' of the past. It is in the "open" for over a year, it is who unlocks the door and re- Rare Book Room located on the seldom used. This is primarily mains during the visit. She says fifth floor of Maag Library. because many students do not that because of its limited staff, This room houses YSU's col- know it exists and also because the Library is unable to assign lection of over 1,500 special and the value of the collection ne- a person to remain in the room R A R E B O O K S — These books are part o f a collection o f rare books. The room's attractive- cessitates somewhat stringent se- and keep it open on a regular over 1,500 books housed ixi the Rare B o o k R o o m o f the ly understated furnishings were curity procedures. basis. Wall also said there wa» library. photo by Debbie Pallante the gift of Mr. and Mrs. William ^According to Carol Wall, assist- (Cont on page 4) The J l m b a r Thursday, J u l y 2 0 , 1 9 7 8 (Cont. from page 3) Dana Programs not always a person available to she says age is a relative factor. source for historical information accompany a student wishing to For example, she says a book and cites the collection of McGuf-. The Dana School of Music has announced that two special mus- visit.. printed in .England would have fey. Readers as an example. ical programs have been scheduled for the end of July. On Monday, Explaining how books are to be much older than one printed Use of the more valuable or July 24, at 8:00 pjn., at the Bliss Recital Hall, Dana will present chosen for the collection, Wall in the United States to be con- delicate, books is limited to the the Overland Baroque Ensemble and on.Monday, July- 31, at 8:00 said it is. a joint decision of the sidered rare because of the great- room; however, readers are some- p.m. at the Bliss Recital Hall, Bernhardt Goldsmidt, violinist for the administrative staff. She: says er historical span, of English times permitted to take some of there are probably some books literature. Cleveland Symphony Orchestra will perform the Kreutzer Sonata. the others to different sections Goldsmidt will be assisted by Y S U faculty members Walter Mayhall in the collection that might not Because the books are con- of the Library and, i f the cir- and Marcelline Hawk. Both performances will be free and open to be considered rare by the strict- stantly; increasing in value, Wall' cumstances warrant, are permitted est standards. says it is difficult to estimate the public. outside use of the books. -Wall said the factors, influenc- the total value of the collection. Wall said although there was no Advocacy Program ing their decisions arc whether However, she says the Library special provision made in the or not the book is easily replace- does use the prices listed in library budget for rare, book able; type, detail and. rarity of American Book Price Current The personal Advocacy program is.in need of a male volunteer purchases, books believed to be the binding;, and age. However, as a: guideline to appraise out- living in the Canfield area. The possibility of a female volunteer especially suitable for the collect- of-print books.. may work. For more information contact Don Tumbull, Personal ion were sometimes added at the Advocacy, 759-7921, ext. 215,or Nancy. Elias, Student volunteer _ Presently the two oldest books recommendation of the adminis- in the collection are Delia historia trative staff or faculty members. Bureau, Room 273 Kilcawley Center, 742-3597 between 10 and' 12 Tuesday. Dr. White Vinitiana <de > .; m - Bimbo- > (card Voigarmenie Scritta by Car- Volunteer Bureau Hours (Cont. from Page 2) dinal Pieto Bembo, 1570, and La Storie delta Citta di Firenze If he receives it, White would like Student Volunteer Bureau summer hours are Tuesday and Thurs- di M lacopo Nardi Citta Floren- (Cont. from page 1) "to take a group of well-qualified day 10 to 12. Monday 12 to 2, Friday 2 to 3. Wednesday 11 to. 1. gtifi by Jacopo Nardi, 1584. archaeologists, specialized artists "No matter how long you've Hours are flexible. If no one is in the office please leave a message these two books, along with'the and photographers next summer been driving a car, it takes diff- in the maObox. Room 273 Kilcawley Center, 742-3597. on a tour of about 200 furnace others in the collection, are erent physical skills and special sites. The group would travel listed in the library's card cata- knowledge to handle a motor- Name Change from West Virginia through west- log. Wall points out that the cycle safely in today's traffic," ern Pennsylvania, Ohio and New rare books serve as a reference Chiaramonte said. The Office of Student Teaching in the School of Education has York to study early 19th century been renamed. It is now called the Office of Student Field Exper- ironmaking. White plans to bring iences, which falls into line with similar name-changes in other Ohio back samples of ore, charcoal, schools, increased duties of the Office, and the varied nature of modern student teaching experiences. slag, cast iron and limes'tone. REPORTERS NEEDED When White compiles a final testing of the various metal Summer Orientation , making techniques, he would Summer orientation sessions, to provide incoming students with like to end his study of fur- naces by publishing a book of the Jambar advice and.academic information, will run from July 24-31 and his findings. August 1-23. Sixteen orientation group leaders will guide groups of . White attended the University ' new students through the 23 half-day sessions. The orientation pro- of Oregon and moved to Youngs- [The Jambar is looking for people who want" gram will help new students get an overview of campus life, obtain in- , town upon receiving his present formation on academic-programs, plan course, work, see facilities, |to report the news. Will train. position at Y S U . About „ the " and pre-enroll for fall quarter. Sessions will begin at 9 a.m. school, White said, "People here If interested please CONTACT: are as nice as anywhere. The Naton Leslie, Editor University has allowed me a. or great deal of expression and Dr. J. Mason, Advisor Cucaro .RECYCLE THIS PAPER backed me up whenever possi- Jambar Offices RECYCLE THIS PAPER ble." . KECYOLE THIS .PAPER 410 Wick Ave. RECYCLE THIS PAPER White who is happiest when Rayen Hall, 1st Flot>r (Cont. from page 1) RECYCLE THIS PAPER digging a prospective new site Tues 10-12:00 am type of self impression is not loves archaeology and the satis- Weds9:30 am-7:30 pm unusual. faction o f uncovering. history. "He is very serious about his work, but considers himself an ordinary man who is truly using his God given talent," said Thom- PROMpTION and SALE as Cucaro. "I use myself as a model," said Cucaro. "Sometimes the faces in my paintings are done consciously, but other times it is Some books on Sale Tables..* ^• an unconscious process." Not long ago, Cucaro was ...at HALF M I C E or LESS commissioned as a portrait art- ist. However, the people that he painted criticized the portraits Some books on Textbook Shelves... of. themselves done by Cucaro and said that they were not true ...at PRIOR INVOICE PRICE likenesses. "I painted the people mostly from self-thought. I painted them Some books on Red Lined' Shelves by department... 4 as,I saw them" stated Cucaro. Cucaro said that he represents ...at SALE or PRIOR INVOICE PRICE "the fighting spirit of Youngs- . town" and by establishing an art center here others will also Come see what be able to express themselves. Cucaro also plans to do other ome see art shows in the Youngstown * 5- area as long as the sponsoring organization is non-profit.