What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
1 0 - - I IA'KI / Wednesday, May 26, 1982 ----~--~----~--~-----------------------fine arts------------------------------------------ Senior studio Bringing together students' art abilities By EDen Reynolds Fine Arts Editor \You can see the growing of their brains on paper,\ said Dorothy Darville about Senior Studio . Darville is the substitute for Rita McKinney, and teaches the art class for seniors only. Most of the seniors in the class fulfilled the required five semesters of art. For each quarter grade, the students do one major project. The project can be anything the student wants to do. Darville said, \They are graded on originality and the overall effect of it (the project) . H they also want to do small projects, they are graded on them.\ The students in Senior Studio are Kathy Canham, John Cohn, Kip Fredrickson, Jimmy Jones, Ray Mer- seal, Veta Nance, Anette Peterson, Clifford Regan, Amy Scherer, Jon Seliski, Wayne Townsley, Tim Vick and Rick Zavarelli. \ Everybody gets along well - we're all friends, \ said Scherer, who mainly does pencil sketches and silk screening. Many of the projects tackled this quarter were stained glass ; several medias of paintings , pastels and water- colors ; an oil painting; some pencil drawings; a couple of technics of air brushing; and one large weaving . ~opefully it ' s (Senior Studio) bringing together all of the students' art abilities into one large project they feel good about,\ said Darville. \The students pretty much work on their own,\ said Darville . She described the teacher as a resource person who gives guidance and feedback. Darville said that most of the students are serious about Senior Studio because they know it might be their last touch with the equipment and different technics. Seliski summed up the four interviewed students' opinion of the dass. He said, \I enjoy the class because it's very relaxed and it gives the individual a chance to do what he wants to do. It gives people a free chance to expand.\ Scherer said, \I use Senior Studio to get better at my pencil drawings and do the kind of drawing and subjects I want to do.\ Scherer plans to continue studying art at the University of Montana. H she can afford it, she said, she will later attend an art school. Scherer plans to grad- uate with an art degree. · \We could do a lot better quality and more work if we had art supplies,\ said Scherer. She buys her own pen- cils and paper, as the school supplies are limited in va- · riety. . Townsley agreed with Scherer, saying, \li you want to do pictures with equipment the school doesn't have, you have to buy it yourself.\ He has brought pastels, water- colors and \good paper that will last.\ \I like this class because it gives you a lot of freedom to draw what you want,\ said Townsley. He said he won't continue studying or have a career in art because it's \too hard to make money .\ He plans to do it for a hobby and for extra money. Senior Studio · gives Fredrickson \plenty of time for improvement with no pressures .\ He plans to study art and photography at Denver, Colorado's Institute of Art. He also mentioned that the school \needs to restock supplies better.\ \I hope Art 4 (next year's highest level of art course offered) is like Senior Studio,\ said Fredrickson. \It's for the serious. It's not good for someone to come in here and abuse it.\ Scherer\'!aid \You <:M\'do some really bazaar and wierd things. Or you can paint a rose.' . ' King's 'Cujo' a waste of paper By Sha\irn McNutt Assistant Fine Arts Editor Why has Stephen King, who has written such great horror novels such as \The Stand,\ \The Shining,\ \Firestarter and \The Dead Zone,\ fall on his face with his latest book, \Cujo?\ \Cujo\ was a total waste of paper . The book was a #1 bestseller in hardback last year. It seems King wrote the book to further his bank account. H an author is getting paid for writing a book, he should put the most qual- ity he can in it. Stephen King is capable of putting a lot more value in his work than he did in \Cujo.'' The story is about a 200 pound Saint Bernard who gets ra- bies and terrorizes a surburban family . There really isn't much to the plot. The book would 'v e made a nice short story, but makes a long, boring, 319 page novel. For instance, King spends about 175 pages telling how a mother and her son are terrorized by Cujo while they are locked in a car with a dead battery. The plot is very weak, and puts the reader to sleep. The characterization of the book is almost as weak ~ the plot. The reader never gets to know the characters, like King ' s other books. The characters are about as interesting as a bowl of soggy corn flakes. Although the book has a weak plot and a weak characteriza- tion , King still posesses his literary talent, although not as good as some of his other books. The way he explains the dogs pain and suffering because of the rabies, is an example of Kings' literary talent. H it wasn't for that, the book would've been a total waste of time. H the reader has read \The Stand \ or \The Shining,\ \Cujo\ would be a great disappointment, because they would know that King is up to much higher standards. H you have not read any of Kings books, do not start with \Cujo.'' \Cujo\ costs $13 . 95 in hardback, and is published by Viking. On the book j~ckets it says , \What happens to Cujo and those unlucky enough to be near him, makes for the most heart-squeezing novel Stephen King has ever written.'' Now, if they were to tell the truth, they would have written \gut- wrenching,\ but certainly not heart-squeezing . Terri Hanson · POPCORN - AT HANSEN'S LATIN Enrollments Soar ------------------------ Nationally! CAPTAINS FISH AND CHIPS EAT IN Free soft drink with TAKE purchase of any regular our order. 1916 BROOKS 1IN FRONT OF HOLIDAY VILLJ GE • 549-2831 ~ .. _.. . ~ ... . .. - . ... · ~ - ... - .. -... ... -- SHAFFERS MARKET 543-6401 800 N. 4th West Groceries - Cold Pop - Magazines Video Games .... ... -- ...- ~ 1 I I I I I I I I I Rediscover A Classic! ~ : .. __ ~--------~ -. .. ~