Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ)

 - Class of 1989

Page 1 of 520

 

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1989 volume:

The 1088-S9 Sun Devil Spark Arizona State University -- t 00 S k Tht X20 11g2 CLUBS 2gC HAUS ;fa re` 1 4eff., a tartar. The name " Arizona tate University " brought nany images to mind. The Nam climate and relaxed th lifestyle of the Southwest contributed to e laid- back atmosphere that many people perceived to be the prevailing attitude. Howeveays r, things were not how they ap- pearalwed on the surface. ASU ' s student body was made up of many different people, all sharing similar ambitions. Many nations of the world and all 50 states of the union were repre- sented in ASU ' s popula- tion. In addition, the e of students ranged from 1 to 80 years old. There were many married students, and 40 percent of students this year were working full time in addition to taking classes. There was no such thing as a " typical " student orn- a " typical " college expe ence. Each of our lives was touched by the variety of people we met and tnigUe experiences that were available. Although movies and oks often depict college life as just a series of par- ties, it was not so easy to desribe ASU" One only had to look under the surface of the palm trees and blue skies to find the people, places and that were all a part of SU Devillusions" The name " Arizona State University " brought many images to mind. The warm climate and relaxed lifestyle of the Southwest contributed to the laid- back atmosphere that many people perceived to be the prevailing attitude. However, things were not always how they ap- peared on the surface. ASU ' s student body was made up of many different people, all sharing similar ambitions. Many nations of the world and all 50 states of the union were repre- sented in ASU ' s popula- tion. In addition, the age of students ranged from 17 to 80 years old. There were many married students, and 90 percent of students this year were working full time in addition to taking classes. There was no such thing as a " typical " student or a " typical " college experi- ence. Each of our lives was touched by the variety of people we met and the unique experiences that were available. Although movies and hooks often depict college life as just a series of par- ties, it was not so easy to desribe ASU. One only had to look under the surface of the palm trees and blue skies to find the people, places and events that were all a part of ASU ' s Devillusions. dd trona Slate University Tempe, Arizona 85287 ASUStudent 62 ublicans, OR THINGS A RENT LWAYS AS Ite Cann, Taking a relaxing afternoon break sophomore Greg Schulte and sophomore Dart Lowe work at keeping their summer tans. The Mona Plummer Aquatic Center was a favorite place (or students to pass the time. Having the time of their lives, these two couples show off their dirty dancing. The event was one of many held in the Memorial Union. sarsasy u To peer at a prism, sophomore Mar Gilbert stops at Cady Mall during th Serendipity Art. Crafts Fair. Th MUAB Host 4r Hostess Committer sponsored this and many events Our ing the year. The name " Arizona State University " brought many images to mind. The warm climate and relaxed lifestyle of the Southwest ctntributed to the laid- nark atmosphere that many people perceived to be the prevailing attitude. However, things were not always how they ap- peared on the surface. ASU ' s student body was made up of many different people, all sharing similar ambitions. Many nations of .)e world and all 50 states t the union were repre- rnted in ASU ' s popula- on. In addition, the age of ludents ranged from 17 to 0 years old. There were ,any married students, 40 percent of students its year were working full me in addition to taking :asses. There was no such thing is a " typical " student or a typical " college experi- ence. Each of our lives was touched by the variety of people we met and the unique experiences that were available. Although movies and books often depict college life as just a series of par- ties, it was not so easy to desribe ASU. One only had to look under the surface of the palm trees and blue skies to find the people, places and events that were all a part of ASU ' s Devillusions. 1:1-.ett; Iti - be Cr e 4 c t? - " il % " arlIONIVONIMPONIMINIMMINOMMIM I . ' w " ,..osiniem" Villata a With shades and lotion in hand, sophomore Jennifer Martin sets out to conquer another lifeguard shift at the aquatic center. Thew was an abun- dance of job opportunities for Mu- dents to raise extra money during their free time. Photo by Bob Castle Before class starts, senior Li and senior business major Reinhold rest in front of the usi ness annex. The fall of 1988 one of the warmest in resort b. tory with November tempera reaching the low 90 ' s. " 111" 11111 abiSatal Alter many hard hours of work Freshman David Brontse finish neon " sign. n made a strong comeback in the do want climate and relaxed lifestyle sr mnn :mo lay: th a s of the Southwest aaAntitstrhuoieb:usetveedrto the laid- back that many people perceived to things were not always geared made upm di eren of manyhow they ap-t and all 50 s people, all shAarisungations os ambitions. Many n the world .)f the union were in pop tion. In addition,ula- age of SO years old. There were many married students, percent students students ranged and 40 pc this year were working full time in addition to taking classes" as a ence" There such thin " typical " colleg e expert- touched by the variety of " typical " student or a Each of our lives was no su thing was people we met the unique experiences that ...ere available. books often depict college life as just a series of Although movies and ties, it was not so ASO" easy to to look under the surface of palm trees and blue the One had skies to find the people, places and events that were all a part of ASD s Devillusions. is wood every- w ere from cafe signs to the ex- terior of skyscrapers. After a rousing cheer Michelle Corley smiles in the direction of the applauding audience. The cheer line was one of many groups which kept the MU spirit alive and well. Waiting to perform the halftime show, the Sun Devil Marching " Band awaits the drum majors title. The hand also played at the Phoe" nix Cardinals ' home games. I CI a ASU President J. R pemnriote was m ' of his lass duties i id nt. Nelson wa. P July 1, 19R1 to June 1999. 9.. r. c m c sisters from Delta pull with their might a one o t nTlarTemlnoirl8n to fall in the water. iteron Bust was on projects in was in. of t. The name " Arizona state University " brought many images to mind. The warm climate and relaxed lifestyle of the Southwest contributed to the laid- back atmosphere that many people perceived to be the prevailing attitude. However, things were not always how they ap- peared on the surface. ASU ' s student body was made up of manydifferent people, all sharing similar ambitions. Many nations of the world and all 50 states of the union were rep sented in ASU ' s popua- tion. In addition, the age of from 17 to SO years old. There were many married students, and 40 percent of students this year were working full time in addition to taking classes. There was no such thing as a " typical " student or a " typical " college experi- ence. Each of our lives was touched by the variety of people we met and the unique experiences that v. ere available. ovies and Although m books often depict college life as just a series of pan ties, it was not so easy to desribe ASU. One only had to look under the surface of the palm trees and blue skies to find the people, places and events that were all a pad of ASU ' s DeViiill91011S. p P. OV-11,e, Even with all the hussle and bussle of Palm Walk during any typical ,.hool day, there was always enough room on campus to have a quiet peaceful moment like business eco nornics major Shereylynn Johannes h found. kp. 4 Ws r rrn ,L t " kJ The name " Arizona State University " brought many images to mind. The warm climate and relaxed lifestyle of the Southwest contributed to the laid- back atmosphere that many people perceived to be the prevailing attitude. However, things were not always how they ap- peared on the surface. ASU ' s student body was made up of many different people, all sharing similar ambitions. Many nations of the world and all 50 states of the union were repre- sented in ASU ' s popula- tion. In addition, the age of students ranged from 17 to 80 years old. There were many married students, and 40 percent of students this year were working full time in addition to taking classes. There was no such thing as a " typical " student or a ' typical " college experi- ence. Each of our lives was touched by the variety of people we met and the unique experiences that were available. Although movies and books often depict college life as just a series of par- ties, it was not so easy to desribe ASU. One only had to look under the surface of the palm trees and blue skies to find the people, places and events that were all a part of ASU ' s Devillusions. PERSONAL With such a variety of cultures and ages here at ASU, each person ' s past- times were unique. Stu- dents had a large choice of activities to take a break from school. Some students preferred the nightlife scene. A va- riety of clubs boasted many different types of atmo- spheres all within a close proximity to campus. Other times, students preferred to catch the latest movies. The MU Cinema and other local theatres all offered current movies tai- lored to the student bud- get. Although there were many different types of en- tertainment for groups and individuals, still one of the most popular escapes was to find that special some- one and spend time togeth- er away from the rigors of school. Such a variety of choices enhanced the free time students had as well as their personal devillu- sions. Taking a break from a week of classes are juniors Bob Castle and Scott Troyanos. Roadtripping to Place! such as Mexico and Ca- lifornia was common among ASU students who needed some rest and relaxation. Photo by Brian O ' Mahoney. adv.! ..;licc:u search of a receiv- er and a playoff berth, Cardinal quarter- back Neil Lomax march- es his team downfield. The Cardinals hoped to march through their season as well and ad- vance to the playoffs. n cuing caught up VI in the fever, two fans sport their Cardi- nal colors proudly. Af- ter anticipating an N.F.L. franchise for so long, valley fans eager- ly embraced the Cards as their own. Brian 074the up the crowd. the newly founded Cardinal cheerleaders help inspire the team to victory. An extensive search was held for squad members and tryouts lasted all sum- caw Tempe on Monday evening, Septem- ber 12, there were people everywhere. The streets were packed and all the parking spaces were taken. All around campus, there were people of all ages sporting bright red shins and carrying porn poms. Could it be a concert? No. An ASU sporting event? Close, but not quite. No, it was none of the above, but the first game of the brand-new Phoenix Cardinals. " People here just went crazy! " said Joe Schmidt, who worked at Arizona Sports and Shorts on Mill Avenue. " After wanting an NFL team for so long, the fans were just ready to cheer on the Cardinals. " After so much deliberation during spring 1988, it seemed as though Ar- izona ' s NFL team would never become a reality. But the decision was finally made, and before long, it was time for the Cardinals ' first home season game. As early as 1:00pm Monday afternoon, people crowded all around the campus area, having tailgate parties. " The pre- game parties are half the fun of going to the game, " said Joseph Carrington, a Phoenix resident. " If you build up a lot of enthusiasm beforehand, you cheer ex- tra loud. " Most of the spectators cheered extra loud during that first game. Residents of halls close to the stadium said they could hear the crowd all evening. Even though the Cardinals lost the first game, that did not dampen the crowd ' s spirits. " There ' s always room to improve, " Carrington said. The Cardinals did shape up and even moved to first place in the NFC East for some time. " There ' s something about having an NFL team here that just makes the area more fun, " said Ted James, who worked at Edsel ' s Attic on Mill Avenue. " It ' s great to have a team to cheer for. It kind of brings the community together. " ft CAROLYN I ' VE Bidwill ' s birds Fly westward ARDINAL MANIA as Calk mail 3 day night football specials and College Countdown, a night of drink specials, added to the choices at The Sun Devil House. For those who preferred to sit and socialize rather than dance, many dif- ferent atmospheres were available. The Dash Inn looked like a sleepy dive from the outside, but inside it was a crowded place with good margaritas and inex- pensive Mexican food. Bandersnatch was a popular choice for spikers, because an outdoor vol- leyball court allowed students to play a round before going inside for refreshment. This spot was unique for brewing its own beer on the property. " My friends and I argue a lot about where to go, " said junior Suzanne Seiffei. " Some of us will want to just go have pitchers, and the others will want to dance. There ' s too many places to pick from. But that ' s a good CAROLYN PYE It was a night of (right. Max ' s 9-1-9 hosted one of the big- gest Halloween bashes in the valley. Bob Hinke and Machelk Burrough went all out to create unique costumes for the annual costume con- test. Photo by Brian Olulahonty. 1 the week was over and it was time to cut loose and take a break from school, ASU students had a variety of hangouts and nightclubs to choose from. Often on a weekend night, students wanted to go dancing. There was a va- riety of options, all close to campus. The Sun Devil House was one of the most popular dance spots. Afterhours and over-under night allowed those who were not yet 21 to join in the fun. Mon- WILD LIFE Preserving a not So endangered ASU species Layout by Bnan O ' N1 shanty Wednesday night WW was the night to be at The Vine Tavern, but only if you got there early. Lawrence Mc- Mullen, !ill Bratcher, and Theresa Sottek en- joyed being part of the enthusiastic crowd. Pam 0 .4,1 decor reminis WW cent of someone! attic, Minder Binder provided a casual env ronment to meet wit friends. The large, rev barn-like building tracted many ASU dents. Photo by Mahoney. dak Where could you go on Friday nights if your friends weren ' t all 21? This was a question many students asked. Every- one could go dancing, but some were left out if they weren ' t old enough to get in. Thus the idea of " over- under night " was born at The Sun Devil House. This ena- bled anyone over 18 to get in, and those who were 21 re- ceived hand stamps so they could go behind the plexi- glass screen and drink. Em- ployees stood by the entrance to the drinking area to check for the stamps. W044 g 014.theary Checking December House allowed under- lia Marie Bawden ' s age students to go out hand for over 21 " with their Mends over stamp is Watt Wilezeto" 21. ski. The Sun Devil Q tan ' s Metro Deli ' s meals are available until the wee hours of the morning. Kimberly Clark, Leona Zamora and lames Carabajal chatted as they waited for their order to arrive. the sleek new atmosphere of MAX ' s 919, Jackson Kistler. Guy Goodrich, Bridget Driscoll, and Paul Hamblim spend a Thursday night on the town. Formally Utopia, MAX ' s 919 had a corn. pletely new look, but was still attractive to MU students looking for a place with great ambiance. students could almost never be found with nothing to do during the week. Between classes, studying and a variety of weeknight hangouts, students had a variety of choices to keep them- selves busy. WEEK NIGHT LIFE Where to go What to do Who to see Dna Heads Deed Hentis After a hectic day of classes and meals grabbed on the run, students usually prefered to satisfy their hunger at a more palatable place such as Flakey Jake ' s. A build-your-own-burger bar and a socia- ble atmosphere made this a popular din- ner spot. For those students who prefered to catch the latest movie, there were many options. The Valley Art, University and Memorial Union theaters offered the lat- est movies for a dollar admission price. The Sun Devil Six, in the nearby Cor- nerstone Mall, often housed crowds of people for sneak-preview movies. Despite all the choices of weeknight activity, there were always people stud- ying in the campus libraries during the week. After a night of hitting the books, students often wandered over to McDonald ' s or other Memorial Union restaurants for a late-night snack. The ASU community offered a variety of activities for students on the week- nights. " That ' s one thing bad about go- ing to school at ASU, " said Julie Phelps, freshman liberal arts major. " There ' s al- ways something to do or somewhere to go. A lot of times it ' s easy to forget studying for a night or twork CAROLYN PYE Layout by Kate Boyd over text- books and lecture notes, Ellen (.eland and Karen White spend some time studying in the library. Far from the maddening crowds packed in the many restaurants around campus lurk true ASU students. In- stead of wailing in movie lines or sitting in restau- rants, these students were checking out resources and frantically writing informa- tion on their term papers. Despite the many tempta- tions to " join the crowds, " these students could be found filling the numerous tables in the Hayden and Noble libraries. Working with a TV smile, Amy Col- lins tends the bar at Flakey lake ' s. Many ASU students could be found working at var- ious eating establish- ments dose to campus. U goes for two at Flakey Jake ' s. Spending the evenings over burgers and brew was a favorite pastime for ASU students. undergo- ing its second face- lift, Gammas, Center is swathed in scaffold- ing. The cost of reno- vating Cammage was expected to be double the original estimates. kin Imam the Hayden fi- bury expansion progresses, workers add some of the fin- ishing touches to the new skylight. The library con- shuction was enter- ing its third phase toward completion. nearly- completed wall of the new architec- ture building, a con- struction worker checks the concrete forms. The campus expansion tempo- rarily disrupted traf- fic flow through campus. Layout by Nicole Corroll the walls go up, workmen climb higher to put the next layer on the new Fine Arts Annex. The build- ing was being built on Mill Avenue, just south of Tempe Center. the construe- lion site clutter, workers take a quick break for water. The 100-plus degree tem- peratures of the Ariz" na summer often made work uncomfortable. Pruett p rowing, growing, gone. ASU ' s cam- pus was trying hard to keep up with its expanding student body. The result was a campus filled with work fences, buildings in various stages of construc- tion and lots of extra noise. Andrew Mark, an Arizona State senior, said all the construction was an inconvenience. " ASU needs some sort of method to limit its growth because we ' re running out of room, " Mark said. " I don ' t think they should tear down the old buildings to put up new ones. " Senior Mary Badini agreed. " It ' s a pain to have to walk around the library to get to the MU from the Social Science building. " Older students remembered when the Hayden " pit " was a beautiful grassy, green area with cool shade trees and park benches. Steve Taxman, a second- year graduate student, realized he would be gone before all of the construction was completed. " It ' ll be great once everything ' s finished, " Taxman said. " Too bad I won ' t be around to enjoy it. " Freshman Jen Johnson had a more op- timistic opinion about the construction. " It ' s nice to see advancement, " Johnson said. " Hayden library will be accessible to a lot more students once it ' s finished. " Claudine Babinski, freshman, did not have any complaints either. " The con- struction doesn ' t really bother me, " Babinski said. " I think it ' ll be worth all the hassle in the end. " A KIM C 11 UrrA ROWING PAINS University expansion brings mixed reactions ewhiewral rhythms iJand dancing feet, incoming students hit the dance floor during orientation week. The dance was sponsored by the Memorial Union Activities Board. ten his own way, incoming freshman Eric Katinka goes airborne during the MUAB " Beach Par- ty " . The event was held as a part of orientation week. 0 week was a chance to in- troduce students and their parents to college life at ASU. The theme of the week was " Celebrate ASU. " Sunday was Welcome Day. Residence halls opened, and academic colleges sponsored programs for parents. That night, the Memorial Union Activities Board had a barbeque. AND WE ' RE OFF! Orientation signals new year Academic and Parents Day was Mon- day, with many departments holding sessions for students. That night, each hall had programs (or the new residents. Diversity Day, Tuesday, celebrated many backgrounds of ASU students. The day ' s events included an orientation for disabled students and a " Splash Party. " Celebrating Transition Day was Wednesday, which featured a Casino Night sponsored by MUAB. More than 700 people attended Casino Night to play blackjack and other casino games. Area merchants donated prizes. Thursday was Cultural and Fine Arts Day. ASASU sponsored art displays and an activities fair in the Memorial Union. Night activities included a party with a luau, movies, comedy and swimming. The final day, Friday, was Leadership and Spirit Day. This featured an open house at the University Activity Center and a pep rally that night. " 1 thought that most of the programs would be geared to freshmen only, " said Suzanne Wellsley, who transfered to ASU from a college in California. " It was really informative about the different campus resources. " After a busy week of orientation ac- tivities, new students had the weekend free to learn the way around their new campus before classes began on Mon- day. di CAROLYN PYE 2 geavtallar all odds, Mike Mahe antes up at the MUAB casino night. The event was among the most popu- lar of the orientation week activities. in the mud is always fun after a tough game of Oozeball. The Student Alumni Association Oozeball tournament ended orientation week. The week before school started was a good time for new students to learn their way around campus. Be- cause of construction, it was hard for students to find a straight route to classes. " I got stuck in a building because I didn ' t know where the handicapped ex- it was, " said Eric Arnold, a new student who used a wheelchair. " I ' m glad (the orientation staff) showed us where these access places were located. " down at the tropical explosion intro- duced students to the finer points of limbo ASU style. One of the goals of orien- tation week was to ac- quaint students with their surroundings. Layout by Darryl Smith homecoming was a tradi- tion that brought ASU alumni back year to year, there were many changing features that added to the events. The traditional football game and parade had not changed over the years, but the events leading up to them were new and different. This year ' s homecoming theme, " Gold Rush 1988 " tied in ASU ' s school colors with the Olympic year. The homecoming week events tied in the theme and were geared to involving as many students as possible. Homecoming 88: Spurred spirit Blasts Beavers A competition day, held in front of the Student Services building, involved bal- loon-shaving races, among other events. KZZP radio station broadcasted live from the center of the action. A newly revived tradition was the " Light the A " ceremony. Students il- luminated the ' A ' on Tempe butte to be seen for miles around. In addition, Walt Richardson and a Show of Hands per- formed under a fireworks display. Another event that had recently made a comeback was the homecoming ball. Co-sponsored by the homecoming com- mittee and the Stu- dent Alumni Asso- ciation, those who organized the dance wanted to attract a variety of students. " It ' s not what most people ex- pect of a homecoming ball, " said , homecoming co-chairman. The ball was decorated in the atmo- sphere of a trendy Los Angeles night- club. Although homecoming was a contin- uing tradition, the homecoming commit- tee members added to the tradition by providing different events that would appeal to all students and alumni. CAROLYN I ' VE WHAT A RUSH! 2 2Glsreesada9 crowning a- chievement of Homecoming week was the presentation of Homecoming king Drew Diedrich and queen Nish. 04 Snag 0 Moan the colors were members of the ASU Army ROTC color guard. The guard opened the festivities for the Homecoming parade. the students cranked up was the Tempe rock band the Rundle,. Their perfor- mance was part of the Wednesday Wind-up, a day long musical cele- bration. favorite , Walt Richardson and his Morningstar Band performed at P.V. Beach. Along with spe- cial guest, Show of Hands, the evening fea- tured a fireworks dis- play and the lighting of " A " mountain. Layout by Nicki Carroll ki -- - - - - nv4 - Rush fever ran rampant as several ASU fraternities band- ed together to produce this float. Floats, bands and cheerleaders were all part of the annual Homecoming parade. 04moreeavAS house of mirrors. Foods from around the world, like Thai and Indonesian cuisine, could be sampled from small booths scattered around the fairgrounds. Local groups provided live entertain- ment both weekend nights. Friday eve- ning local disc-jockey Dave Pratt and his Sex Machine Band performed. Saturday night, special guests Hurricane, Lillian ' s Ax and King ' s X performed on the large KUPD stage. Also, there were plenty of carnival games and rides to hold eve- ryone ' s interest. Although Springiest provided a good time for everyone, its main goals were to raise money for Multiple Sclerosis and to present the students of ASU to the eral public. " 1 think Springiest is a great skill-learning opportunity for the student body, " Skiller said. THE also a very worthwhile cause for the community: ' This year ' s ambi- ' tious Spr- ingiest tee no t only broke ground for an annual tradition, but it also served as a bridge between the com- munity and ASU students through a common charity. D KIM ( IIUPPA swimmers, Dan Fuller and John Laderer promote the swim team by selling shins at Springiest. Stu- dent organizations were encouraged to set up booths to raise mon- ey and give their groups exposure. boy learns to ray on one of the many rides at Spr- ingiest. The rides, as well as other festivities. attracted many Valley residents. he rain came down and forced ASU ' s first annual Springiest to be re-scheduled for the following weekend. But that didn ' t stop the Spr- ingiest crew from putting on a temfic show. ASASU teamed up with Coors Light and KUPD radio station to sponsor a spring carnival benefiting Multiple Sclerosis. " Our main event in the fall is Homecoming, " said Lye Skiller, Assis- tant Director of Special Events for ASASU. " We wanted to host a major event in the spring too. " And so the idea of an annual Springiest was born. This year ' s Springiest carnival was held at the Tempe Diablo stadium. Bright, colorful lights outlined popular fair rides such as the carousel and the MUST GO Rainy days delay Springfest layout by Steve Marvin D melding musical I entertainment for Springiest is one of ASU ' s fine local bands. The public was able to listen to a variety of music according to their LIMPS. in morn Uhip shades, Spr- ingiest ' s coolest bear dances with a young fair enthusiast. The event, open to the pub- lic, attracted people of all ages. Although this was ASU ' s first spring carnival, the other Arizona univer- sities had had them for years. The University of Arizona ' s Spring Ming was the largest student-run car- nival in the nation. North- ern Arizona University ' s Spring Fever was a tradi- tion dating back to the 1970 ' s. ASU ' s student leaders were hoping to start a similar tradition that would also weather the years. Q ttnday night tainment by Bill Engvall kept the Prov crowd Engvall was the of the San Diego Pror Club ' s Laugh-Off Contest. by Tom Parks ' jokes about his $40,000 cane ed- ucation, audiences identified with Parks ' nmemberances. Parks, a Carson regular, aP ared as the headliner du tint week of Octogber. the Layout by him Karr I mitating muscle I men ' s attitudes, Dana Could pokes fun at local fitness gyms. Gould warmed up the audience as the fea- tured act before Tom Parks performed. laughter was the best medicine, then the Improvisation Comedy Showcase and restaurant was a positive addition to the health of ASU students. The new comedy club, which opened in Septem- ber, provided top-notch comedians, usu- ally to a packed house. Located in the Cornerstone mall, the Improv club previously housed the Cin- ema n ' Drafthouse. Poor reception by Tempe residents caused this spot to close. It did not appear that the Improv club would fade out in the same way. With several other locations na- tionwide, the Improv was able to rotate a variety of well-known co- medians. The Improv also had an advan- tage of being one of the only com- edy clubs in Tempe. Many students would visit Seekers comedy night- club in Scottsdale, but the Improv gave them a closer alternative. For the admission price, which ranged from $6 during the week to $8 on the weekends, three comedians appeared during a two-hour show, with the best reserved for last. While reviewing the Improv, Tom Parks, a " Tonight Show " regular, ap- peared before a full-house crowd on a weeknight. Also scheduled to appear was " Skippy, " the annoying neighbor from the television series " Family Ties. " The atmosphere, which included black-and-white checkered floors and glass block walls, suggested a hint of the 1950 ' s. The ambiance and nearby lo- cation made the Improv Club an ideal place for a date or an evening with friends, and a popular spot for ASU stu- dents. BRUCE PETERSON Improv club provides fun and laughs COMEDY STRIKES for the Brick Wall, guitarist Chuck Hall blazes through another set at Tony ' s New Yorker. The band ' s self- produced album de- buted earlier this year. reggae favorites Azz Izz catered to a largely col- lege crowd, with ap- pearances at such events as MUAB ' s " Rock and Reggae Feat " . Azz In could al- so be seen frequently at " Out Of Water " on Sunday nights. Photo Sokol Layout by Darryl Smith 26 " esaa A lice Cooper made it. Stevie Nicks i n made it. Fee Waybill and the Tubes made it. They all got a start here in the Valley, and reached the pinnacle of national stardom. It was this dream that kept the many area bands playing night after night, making the circuit of Tempe nightclubs. Many bars around campus strove to attract local talent. Edcel ' s Attic, located in downtown Tempe, boasted groups such as Walt Richardson, the Strand and Gin Blossom. The club owner, Ed Chiongdian, said the criteria for a band to play there was its potential growth, following and professionalism. " We ' re unique in the Valley in that we are cul- tivating the local music scene, " Chiong- dian said. " Other clubs take mature bands. We ' re more of a training ground. " Owners of another nearby spot, the Sun Club, sought a variety of sounds, but mostly college and modem music. According to Joseph Ricci, the booking manager, the club ' s policy was to take a demo tape, and see where else the band had played. Audience appeal was an- other im- p n t CRANKED up Garner- i ng local support was a requirement for any band to make it big. One of the most promising local bands this year was Chuck Hall and the Brick Wall. This group consistently drew large crowds in Valley bars. The Brick Wall consisted of Chuck Hall on lead vocals, Scott Andrews on drums and Mark Riggs on bass and back- OM Hark up vocals. Because the trio had been together as part of an earlier band, the group managed to avoid much of the struggle for a following. Playing in local bars was the way to increase the exposure that the Brick Wall needed, but it could take its toll on any band. " We have to make a living, but we don ' t want to play in bars all our lives, " Hall said. " It ' s a real gamble. " The band members hoped to sign on with a record label in the near future. " We ' re looking for a situation that will nurture the band and our style of music, " Riggs said. Until that magic moment would come with the big break, the lives of many Valley musicians were filled with several bills and few dollars. But in the words of Chuck Hall, they continued to " soldier CAROLYN PYE DARRYL SMITH Local bands rock Tempe and ASU old and LP new, Walt Richard- son, one of the longest surviving local musi- cians, plays with the Morningstar Band at Edcel ' s Attic. This pop- ular night spot suited most every taste by booking many diverse acts Into one place. personality and fun were the key ingredients to creating a hit radio sta- tion, according to Jima of KZZP, 104.7 F.M.. Pu blicity was also an important part of staying on the air. ASU was a prime marketing target for many stations. " Our demographics cover RADIO WARS How far will the competition go? young adults aged 18 to 34. Campus activities are one excellent way to reach that group, " Jima said. " We also use features such as the Fresh New Music Hour, Top Eight at Eight, and our ' sticker squads ' to keep our audience listening. " KUPD, 97.9 F.M., relied on the con- cept of their music alone to attract lis- teners. " We sponsor concerts providing what listeners want the most music, " said Dana Nelson, " KUPD was the only station in the country to do a live on-the- air interview with U2. " Dave Pratt, KUPD ' s popular morning DJ, performed with his Sex Machine band at Springfest last March. " The col- lege crowd is an important piece of our market and I feel that Dave is definitely an attraction for that group, " Nelson said. " You either really like him or you really don ' t like him, and we ' re willing to take that risk. " KOY, also called Y95, participated in the Student Alumni Association Oozeball tournament that was part of orientation festivities. " Getting involved in the action was a lot of fun. ASU is a super crowd to work with, " one Y95 disc jockey said. " It was even worth covering myself with mud from head to toe! " The Morning Zoo, Y95 ' s waking crew, also visited campus to promote the Busi- ness College Council. However, Jessica Hahn ' s presence was the main focus of student interest, which caused an uproar with several university women ' s groups A JENNIIt KARR b " Hemath celeb- U rity Jessica Hahn signs her autograph for an adoring fan. The Y95 employee was part of the Business College Council ' s recruiting program. Photo by Irwin Dougherty A splash In the mud n was the reward the Y95 disc jockey re- ceived for his effort in orientation festivities. Y95 ' s Pepsi Patrol kept the crowd entertained at the Student Alumni Association ' s Oor.eball Tournament in August. on " Rock ' n ' roll! Dave Pratt and his Sex Machine Band rocked the Springiest crowd last March with their distinctive sound. Dn. WM, I I ' s a party on the PV beach ' KZZP ' s disc jockey kept incoming freshmen rocking on Palo Verde ' s lawn dur- ing the orientation dance. Layout by Jennie Kart Jessica Hahn ance on camp caused an outr several ASU students an faculty. Hahn and the Y95 Morning Zoo were hired by the Business College Council to promote their recruiting activities. Be- cause of Hahn ' s appear- ance, the Faculty Women ' s Association issued a memo to influential ASU organ- izations and administra- tors. Including Hahn in the promotion " perpuated the unacceptable stereotype of women as sexual objects, " according to the memo prepared by the FWA. " The unfortunate high- lighting of Ms. Hahn shows insensitivity to women and men at ASU who consider themselves serious scholars. " one found themselves bored and sitting at home alone this past year, it certainly was not for lack of some- thing to do on campus. The ASU Col- lege of Fine Arts alone offered a plethora of events that could keep the average student entertained virtually every night of the week. From dance to theatre to music performance there was enough variety and style to please the widest range of tastes. One of the most reknowned and pop- ular attractions was the Lyric Opera The- atre. Their productions included a Rod- gers and Hart revue, Mozart ' s Cosi Fan Tutte, " Stop the World ... I Want to Get GREAT SHOW Dance and theater provide entertainment Off " , " Turn of the Screw " , and " Sadko " , a Rimsky-Korsakov opera that was per- formed for only the second time ever in the United States. Music enthusiasts also had much to enjoy throughout the year. The Student Jazz Combo, ASU Symphonic and Con- cert Bands, Choral Union and Concert Choir, and University Symphony Or- chestra all continued to show increased interest and attendance. In addition, solo recitals by prominent instrumental ma- jors and faculty provided an opportunity for further cultural and musical diversity on campus. Equally numerous were the presen- tations of the Department of Dance. Their recitals featured the compositions, choreography, and performances of ASU ' s finest dance students and staff. Highlighting the year was " Off Bal- ance " , a presentation of senior dance majors; the annual Cakewalk Jazz Show, a exhibit of popular dance throughout American history; " Time Out For Dance " , and " Leap the Wall " . The department also began preparation for " a large event " , a specially commi- sioned work to celebrate the much awaited gala premier of the Paul V. Calvin playhouse in early spring. MARLENE E. NAUBERT Layout by Kraig Hayden Raising their voices In celebration are ASU combined choirs. The choir along with the University Sym- phony Orchestra presented Handel ' s Messiah at Gammas, Center. Ram soloist Jerry ` ' Doan performs in the Messiah. The Mes- siah showcased various soloists as well as the ASU choir and sym- phony. Into the per- formance are mem- bers of " Off Balance " , the senior dance con- cert production. This was only one of many varied and entertaining presentations of the De- partment of Dance. Tony Vedda and Wendi ' Washington star in the Lyric Opera Theatre musical " Stop the World (I Want to Get Off) " . LOT ' s productions of- ten featured light and whimsical scores that appealed to a broad au- dience. pai4 " " " , Layout by Jodi Wallace featured a special dance adap" talon. The production starred members of Bal- let Arizona. and Hant- menteln ' s Oklaho- ma was only one of the many outstanding mu- sical presentations at Cammage Center. Oklahoma is a time honored production featuring a score that has become an Amer. lean classic. tradition, Gammage Center for the Performing Arts, originally designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright, lined up an entertaining series of events for the 1988-89 season. The Franz Liszt Chamber Orchestra was the debut, kicking off the season on October 13. A musical variety show, 4 Girls 4, also appeared in mid-October. Living Legends of Comedy and Amer- ican Indian Dance theatre finished the Gammage celebrates spectacular season sebeak Bob Cm month, as well as Spanish pianist Alicia de Larrocha. November highlighted the Vienna Choir boys, the Martha Graham Dance Company, a musical favorite, " Oklahoma " , as well as the film, " The Greatness of Spain. " Gammage offered two excellent films in December, " Escape to Ski, " narrated by the ski movie master, Warren Miller, and " Singapore to Bali. " Ballet Arizona ' s version of " The Nutcracker " 9 9 also appeared. The new year was chock full of events for Gammage. January was highlighted with such events as the Big Band Classic, the National Symphony Orchestra and " My Fair Lady. " " Cabaret " was the big event for Feb- ruary, as well the Victorian musical " The Mystery of Edwin Drood " and other events. March was also packed with events, such as " Carousel " , Peter Maxwell ' s Ballroom Dance Theatre, as well as the modem dance company " Harry. " April ended the 1988-89 season with pianist Marvin Hamlisch and piano and bass artists, the Marian Mc Partland Duo., BRUCE PETERSON " WRIGHT STUFF 21 41taganc Petirsout" CIA Arizona ' s pro- duction of the Nut- cracker made Its annual Tempt appearance. Tchaikovsky ' s original ballet has become a Christmas favorite. Center hosted one of the countrys ' premier dance troupes. The Martha Graham Dance Company, and its world reknowned cho- reographer Martha Graham, played to an enthusiastic audience in early November. 5 Pe Dointinn oat the I punch line is come- dian Red Skelton. Skel- ton performed at the University Activity Center for the campus community. Photo by Shamtoay Lo. 1988, several concerts came to Tempe at the University Activity Center for students and residents of the Phoenix area. Duran Duran was a major crowd pleaser, playing their recent hits such as " All She Wants " as well as old favorites, such as " The Reflex " and " Rio. " Another popular group, REM, filled the UAC with Current hits such as " Stand " and " Orange Crush. " Hard core heavy metal rockers AC DC blasted their sounds throughout the UAC, playing some of their best numbers. On a lighter note, Crosby, Stills Nash also appeared at the UAC. filling the center with their harmonius sounds. Songs ranged from the more recent hits, such as " Southern Cross " and " Just a Song Before I Go " to the classics, such as " Woodstock. " Early in September Frank Sinatra, From Amy to Red and Rock to Rap: Sammy Davis Jr. and Liza Minelli brought all ages together for a spectac- ular performance. Amy Grant also came to play her Christian rock favorites. Providing laughs to a lively UAC au- dience, comedian Red Skelton appeared. The diverse population of ASU and its neighboring cities attracted audiences eager for laughs and entertainment 1 ' BRUCE PETERSON CONCERTS ( ' hr Eons the stage as Duran Duran ' s lead guitarist, ex Missings Persons member Warren Cuccurulio cranks up the crowd at the Uni- versity Activity Center on Feb. 1, 1988. Duran Duran hit the road to publicize their new al- bum, " Big Thing. " open their July 23, 1988 concert, AC DC ' s Angus Young fires up the crowd with " Heat Seeker. " White Lion opened the concert at the University Activ- ity Center. Semi Schism. On Dec. 19 and 20, 1987 in front of two sold out shows of 70,000-plus, 1.12 filmed the conclusion of their concert film, " Rattle and Hum. " For those two cold wintery nights, thousands of fans watched as the magic of Hol- lywood came to Sun Devil Stadium. Even though the film was not a box-office smash, it went over big in the eyes of loyal fans. A t the tivity Center, Owls- Han-rock singer Amy Grant performs on Nov. 11, 1988. Grant sang fan favorites like " Love Will Find A Way. " Layout by David Kexel a buck in hand and a critic ' s eye, students passed up an eve- ning of English papers and psychology notebooks for a night at the movies. Heading to nearby theaters, Sun Devils caught the hottest pictures of the season. Raising eyebrows with a courtroom drama, Jodie Foster and Kelly McGillis starred in " The Accused. " Foster, the town bimbo, fell prey to a gang rape in the backroom of a bar as eyewitnesses cheered on. McGillis, a hesitant district attorney, took the case against the on- lookers and the three rapists. Large on humor, Tom Hanks added comedy to the cinema with " Big. " Trans- formed by a wishing machine, Hanks portrayed a 12-year-old boy trapped in the body of a 35-year-old man. Based on the true story of Dian Fossey, Top movies compete to nab critic ' s approval " Gorillas in the Mist " starred Sigourney Weaver. Doing research on African go- rillas, Fossey fought with government officials and poachers to protect the go- rillas. Robin Williams woke up American troops in Asia with " Good Morning Vi- etnam. " As a loud-mouthed disk jockey, Williams put a kink in military air waves with his controversial news flashes, rock ' n ' roll rhythms and sassy humor. Combining American traditions, base- ball and steamy sex scenes, " Bull Dur- ham " hit homeruns with critics. Ron Shelton wrote and directed this comedy about an established catcher, Kevin Costner, a cocky pitcher, Tim Robbins and a kinky baseball groupie, Susan Sarandon, who used sex and poetry to compromise these baseball heros. " Who Framed Roger Rabbit? " cashed in at the box office while combining live action with an- imation. This fast-paced flick featured the mishaps of a flop- py-eared star and a private eye. While generating hits like the Beach Boys ' " Kokomo, " stone Pictures ' " Cocktail " steamed into the summer movie scene. As a razzle dazzle hattan bartender, Tom Cruise faced a friend ' s suicide, played by Bryan Brown. The variety of movies this year offered something for everyone. Whether exiting local theaters with thumbs up or thumbs down, students burned up two hours as producers and actors fought to catch a critic ' s eye. ft DAVID KEXEL " SILVER SCREEN la Alava edit Foster is the U rape victim and Kel- ly McClllls Is the attor- ney in Accused. " The two brought to trial the rapists and witness- es who watched the airne. o find comfort, Dun Fossey shares a mo- ment with lover Bob Campbell. Slgourney Weaver and Bryan Brown d in " Gorillas in the Mist. " a rape victim, Jodie Foster stars in " The Accused. " Foster portrayed Sarah Tobias In this drama from the producers of At" traction. " Onsor hour " heron shine Yon the silver screen in Orion Pictures ' " Bull Durham. " Kevin Costner starred as catcher. Tim Robbins as a pitcher and Susan Sarandon as a baseball groupie whose poetry and sex appeal attract- ed these baseball stars. " G00000d Morning Vietnam, " Robin Williams stars as Adrian Cronauer. a mil- itary disk jockey in Sai- gon. " Good Morning Vietnam " followed Cronauer ' s efforts to boost military morale. NEES Phoning home big time or- ders, MCA Video ' s " E.T.-The Extra Terrestrial " set records as the biggest-selling video cassette of all times. MCA was unable to fill all 11 mil- lion orders (or E.T. by its Oct. 27 release date. TOVASItIne Puurn Layout by David Kexel T he 1988-89 school year was a banner year for the Lecture Series, Political Union and other organizations who brought speakers to campus. According to Jennifer Martin, director of the Political Union, th ere was un- precedented student involvement, which is usually very difficult to obtain with a large commuter campus such as ASU. Speakers were chosen after selection committees spoke to students and pro- fessors concerning who they would like to see on campus. Such dialogues brought such speakers as Henry Cisneros, mayor of San An- tonio, John Stockwell, and Steve Benson to ASU where they were met with fa- vorable responses from faculty as well as students. Stockwell, a former CIA agent, attracted well over 700 people to his lecture, due to the large amount of pub- licity given the lecture by professors and the Political Union. Topics of great interest or controversy also brought many students to the lec- ture halls, The Proposition 106 (English Only) debate drew over 500 people, while the evolution-creation debate was also well-attended. The Political Union also sponsored " Voice on the Mall " , where many of the candidates from ASU ' s legislative district had the oppor- tunity to share their opinions with stu- dents around election time. This gave ASU students, faculty, and staff a chance to ask questions and get a personal view of each candidate, something that would have been improbable without an open forum such as " Voice on the Mall " . The fall semester also featured appear- ances by prominent government and po- litical leaders. The highlight was the political rally 1 tic caa the University Activity Center drew a large audience including former Arizona governor and one-time presidential aspirant Bruce Babbitt, who introduced Jack- son to enthusiastic crowd. Second semester started with the taping of the Morton Downey, Jr. show in Grady Gammage Auditorium. His ap- pearance was sponsored by the Political Union, although no honorarium was paid. Gammage was chosen as the tap- ing site so that Downey could be closer to his largest audience, college students, and so that they could be given a dis- count on tickets for the show. The second semester brought Con- gresswoman Pat Schroeder, and Maki Mandela, daughter of imprisoned South African human rights leader Nelson Mandela. The Lecture Series planned to bring Tony Brown apd Stanislav Levchenko to ASU also., MARLENE E. NAUBERT SPEAKING Campus lectures feature controversy Sulfa to an en- thusiastic crowd is the Reverend Jesse Jack- son. Jackson made a stop at the University Activity Center for a political rally, while seeking the Democratic nomination for Presi- dent. Photo by State Press . " jt ' . Former President Ronald Reagan was the keynote speaker for the Insuring To- morrow leadership conference March 20 - at the University Activity Center. Before a capacity crowd of over 8,000 people, Reagan discussed various topics including the role of young people in politics today. He emphasized the lower voter turnout in elections and gave var- ious ideas for solutions. He also discussed the deficit, the im- portance of the line item veto and the reassessment of the way congressional districts are divided to alleviate stacking of voters for either party. The second half of his hour long speech was dedicated to a dialogue ses- sion formulated by questions from the participants of the first annual National Issues Conference of Insuring Tomor- row. " We knew we wanted someone who was big and would give credibil- ity to the program at a national level, " said Sal Rivera, student coordi- nator of Insuring To- morrow. " He was a long shot, really. It ' s kinda like a dream come true. " Reagan used the question and answer session to attack congressional spending and to address the abortion issue as well as the increased scrutiny by the press of potential government officials. According to ASASU President John Fees, the two-month process of stress . and strain of obtaining Reagan as the speaker paid off. " For him to accept our offer was a great honor for us, " Fees said. " We just sent him a letter explaining what our program was about and then he wrote us back to accept. " This was Reagan ' s first public speak- ing appearance outside California since leaving the White House. Although early speculation by the press attached a $50,000 price tag to Reagan ' s visit, he chose to visit the cam- pus for free. " There never was a fee or a number, " Fees said. " We were still talking to the Washington Speaker ' s Bureau at the time and that is where the miscommunication came up. " ) LESLIE ANDERSON President makes first post-office speech at ASU REAGAN SPEAKS -J p resenting a person- ' allzed license plate to Former President y Ronald Reagan, is Alum- ; ni Association Director for Constituency Rela- tions Neil Guiliano. A pair of presidents " enjoy an on-stage smile. Associated Stu. dents President John Fees introduced Reagan to the capacity crowd. Ildan 011altoney Controversial talk- show host Morton Downey Jr. brought his act to the Gammage Auditorium stage. Downey used the occa- sion to espouse his con- servative views and de- bate the death penalty. Stiff P.13.1 H nited States Senator and former P.O.W. Jeremiah Denton spoke in the Memorial Union Arizona Room. Senator Denton ' s speech was pan of the ASASU Lec- ture Series. Cathy U Rigby came to cam- pus during the fall se- mester. The former Olympian addressed her past competitive ex- perience and women ' s changing roles in sports. ASV, College of Ed- ucationucation sponsored an appearance by U.S. Secretary of Education Truro Cavazos . Joining Cavazos, the fuse His- panic cabinet member, was Gladys Johnston, Dean of the College. Photo by Kraig Hayden. the bold saguaros raise their arms on high ... Kathryn " Weebee " Crye, Lisa Hylton, and Whitney Crow, ele- C mentary education ma- im, are showered in celebratory confetti at the May graduation ceremony. by Brian (Mahoney. meant different things to tudents, but for most of ime to face the reality of own. After years of stud- ng, it was time for that big decision as it time to get a job or continue in duate school? Some students did both. Michael ross graduated from ASU with a degree communication, and went on to the niversity of Southern California. In addition to going part time at USC, ;MSS started his career in Los Angeles. got a job in the personnel de- RAD uATIoN division f Broad- a y outhwest. Between the two undertak- igs, Gross estimated he put in nearly 60 ours a week. " ASU is a good training ground, " ;ross said. " It really taught me to man- ge my time and budget activities. I think le big atmosphere there prepared me r eally well to move to a large city. " Arun aManary of EA College of Nursing graduates, Megan MeAlonie al- ready has work on her mind. " Theme " cos- tumes were common- place at ASU gradua- tion ceremonies. In the masses, a graduating senior savors her moment during the festivities of graduation. This was one of two May cere- monies held due to a record turnout of grad- uates. Layout by David Lantry Another May graduate, Elaine Garabedian, also moved to a big city after graduation. But she was moving back home, to Boston. " I wanted to go back East because there seem to be a lot of opportunities there, " said Garabedian, who graduated in May 1988 with a business degree. Garabedian agreed that ASU had pre- pared her for life in a large city. " Now when I go into New York City, it doesn ' t seem like as much of a shock as it did to me in high school. " g CAROLYN PYE Meet Asu ' s newest alumni SU ' s Sparky u0f " s Wilbur and the that has Wildcat winbol bur intense ties. Arizona universi. two An between the Mew ASU-UofA rivalry lasted through the years, surviving changes in coaches, administration and students. Students at both universities thought their school was superior and the other was worthless. Both universities claimed to be the first in Arizona, and that the other was merely following in their foot- steps. Who was right? What added a twist to the rivalry was that they both were. While the property which is now ASU was acquired and developed a year be- fore UofA, the school was Tempe Nor- mal School, Tempe State Teachers Col- lege and many others before it finally became Arizona State University in 1958. The University of Arizona was es- tablished in 1885. Every year, students anticipated the " Big Game " between the two schools in November. Held at the alternating school each year, the football game drew crowds of students from the home turf as well as carloads of roadtrippers. Watching the crowd could often be as much fun as the game itself. " Part of the fun is trying to psyche out the ASU fans, " said Karen Davis, a UofA student. " I think (ASU fans) take it a lot more personally than we do when they make fun of us. " Large banners made by students were always strung across each student sec- tion. ASU banners read " Screw the U, " or " Castrate the ' Cats. " This year, UofA ' s banners read " Arizona State has the 5-0-1 blues, " referring to ASU ' s in- ability to beat UofA in football since 1981. This streak irritated ASU students im- mensely, especially in 1983 and 1985, when UofA ' s victory over ASU knocked the Sun Devils out of the Rose Bowl berth. But even when there was nothing on the line but the victory, the bothered ASU stu- loss still intensely dents. " Our team freaks out when they play Uo(A, " said Todd Stevens, a senior mar- keting major. " Even in our best years, like when we won the Rose Bowl, we couldn ' t do it. I have a lot of friends at that school, but I try to avoid them when November comes around. " The intense rivalry between the two schools was by no means limited to the yearly football game. ASU athletes strove to defeat UofA in every sport pos- sible. It was a personal victory as well as a team one for many athletes. Basketball was no exception to this sports rivalry, but it was an area where the UofA dominated. Last spring UofA achieved the pinnacle of NCAA basket- ball by reaching the Final Four tourna- ment. Although it looked good for Arizona to have a team in the Final Four, many ASU fans said they just couldn ' t bring themselves to root for the team they had cheered against for so long. Students usually agreed with the popular saying, " My two favorite teams are the Sun Dev- ils and whoever is playing UofA. " In addition to the sports rivalry, many ASU students felt cheated because the university in Tucson received a larger share of state funding than ASU did, despite the fact that ASU had nearly 15,000 more students. " UofA was smart to get the medical school. That is a main reason for the higher funding they receive, " said Thomas Shapley, a visiting ASU pro- fessor who had spent considerable time at UofA giving lectures. " ASU used to just take UofA for grant- ed because they (ASU) were ahead in almost all areas, " Shapley said. " But UofA caught up. At least it keeps both schools on their toes. " 4 ' I ' VE Facing off with our foes down south RO THE RIVALRY .41 Fran 074dwor final moment nears for the Sun Devils and senior cheerleaders. The Dev- ils lost their final game of the season while Jamie Fioramonti and Michelle Corley cheered their last collegiate game. Ens, Mahoney Bon ()Mahoney Si C ork ' em Devils " I was the common feeling among ASU stu- dents before the big game. Freshman band member Jill Harnish displays the sentiment for U of A fans. over the ASU Uof A game for the first time as Ar- izona ' s top official, is Governor Rose Mofford. Runners carried the game ball from Tempe to Tucson in the annual tradition. The only thing harder to find around ASU on Nov. 26 than a UofA fan was a ticket for the game. Due to a limited amount of tickets available to ASU students, a lottery was held for all season ticket hold- ers Lucky winners were no- tified by mention in the State Press and a letter home. Thousands of Sun Devil Fans roadtripped to Tucson to wit- ness the rivalry Bran 0Makenuy football players Stein Koss and Vince Arnold share some advice with cur- rent Sun Devils. A pep rally was held Novem- ber 25 to spark spirit for the trip south. Coach Tom Freeman shows his spirit by ridding him- self of his 5-0-1 blues at the ASU Uo(A pep ral- ly. In his fifth season of coaching at ASU, Free- man was responsible for Sun Devil centers and offensive guards. Layouts by Nicki Carroll t. _t ?LA a look at reality of ASU sun, fun and `beautiful people ' cloud the facts of daily life. ictures of maroon-and-gold paint- ed faces, the giant " A " mountain and sun-bronzed students trek- king across an oasis-like campus filled ASU college brochures and pamphlets. Although all of these visions defined ASU, what was really underneath these illusions? Looking through the surface layers of Greek sweatshirts, trendy sportswear and tanned and toned bo- dies, all that remained were people. Peo- ple who daily faced A little REALITY. Dating took on a new meaning at ASU as students cautiously approached new relationships. Casual sex was a thing of the 60 ' s and 70 ' s as AIDS threatened everyone. As the divorce rate skyrock- eted, more single parents attended ASU adding a new angle to dating. Drug and alcohol addictions added fuel to the fue of student problems. Anti- drug campaigns like the ASASU ' s " The Choice For Me, Drug Free " hoped to combat drug abuse. America ' s drug problem became a political issue as presidential candi- dates promised to fight drug traffick- ers abroad. In search of a perfect image, stu- dents pumped iron, tanned all year long and stuck to fad diets. However, this de- 1... toth, sire to look their best often resulted in pulled muscles, skin cancer and eating disorders like anorexia and bulimia. As AIDS added another deadly twist to the 80 ' s, fear brought that three- lettered word, sex, out of the closet Events like the Cholla sex party hoped to shed light on AIDS and teach students about safe sex practices. The " Rubber Maids, " part of Arizona Women Advo- cating AIDS Responsibility and Educa- tion or A.W.A.R.E., also headed projects to increase campus awareness. Exchanging " we ' s " for " me ' s, " college students seemed to forget about human- ity and focused on higher incomes. More business majors and less education ma- jors supported this move to the " yuppie " generation. As the word protest went out with 60 ' s jargon like groovy and peace, social awareness became almost mean- ingless words in students ' vocabulary. Money, however, seemed to trip a switch when it came to social awareness. As the Arizona Board of Regents pro- posed to raise tuition $156, student voices battled the increase. During the fall semester, nearly 1,000 students ral- lied and picketed against the proposed hike. Besides annual tuition, money was vital for daily survival and often gen- erated a delicate balancing act between jobs and academics. Students scanned the employment board in Student Services for job leads on or off campus. Although snap- shots in ASU bro- chures seemed much more enjoy- students had to look beyond Sun Devil football games, a sun- drenched campus and students heading down Palm Walk. They had to clear away the illusions and face A little RE- ALITY. ek DAVID KEXEL Stretching across University Drive, the ASU bridge joins residence halls with academic halls. The bridge was often photographed as a popular ASU landmark. Mini-mag editor: David Kexel Photo illustrations: Bob Castle sac. ' TJag g T areer, kids, " Hey, babe, what ' s your sign " contrasted a 1980 ' s, " Let ' s do lunch " as dating changed over the decades. As individual ' s goals focused on careers, and single parents returned to the classroom, dating took on a whole new meaning. At ASU, at least 15 percent of the students were divorced. Divorced stu- dents re-entering the dating scene after some time often found differences from when they were dating as younger stu- dents. " There are so many aspects to dating now, " said Beverly Gomez, a divorced student who later returned to school. " When I was entering college right out of high school, you were either going steady or you weren ' t. Now there are all these distinctions. You can be ' just friends ' , or you ' re seeing someone casu- ally but also seeing others. Or people still ' go steady, but that seems less common. " A May 1988 Cam- pus Life magazine ar- ticle comparing col- lege students of different decades showed these tions to be common among college students nationwide. While in 1965, 60 percent of college stu- dents surveyed had a steady boyfriend or girlfriend, in 1987 only 20 percent were " going steady. " However, 52 per- cent said they were " seeing someone casually, " and only 40 percent of stu- dents believed they would find the per- son they would marry at college, com- pared to 70 percent in 1965. ap eople take more time to know each other now, " said Dan Mahem, a 30- year-old accounting student who was al- so divorced. " When I was in high school, people assumed you went to college to get two things a degree and a spouse. There just isn ' t that attitude anymore. " Mahem attributed this difference to the increased success of women in ex- ecutive positions and a more mature at- titude among college students. " Both men and women in my earlier college years thought they would find that per- fect person and live ' happily ever after. It just isn ' t that way, and students can see that reality now. Also, women aren ' t going to follow men to the ends of the earth, but they now will follow their own goals. Both men and women realize there is time to see the real world a bit first, then settle down. " Another dimension of the dating scene that had changed through the years is that women were more likely to initiate the first date. A Glam- our magazine survey showed that 90 per- cent of college men said that women should make the first move more often to meet a man. " I ' d love it if a girl called me to ask me for a date, " said Andy Hemrick, a junior engineering ma- jor. " These are modern times, and wom- en and men should be equal in as many aspects as possible, especially dating. " A CAROLYN PYE The info-graph charts the percentage of students with a steady boyfriend or girlfriend in 1965 and 1987. The trend supported a move towards careen and independence. Layout by David Kesel Dating changes as divorced singles and career goals add obstacles on the road to `true love. ' n keriA riEALIT1 alcohol mix disaster it a tall cold one, a Friday fix, a stress reliever. Kegs, coolers and cocktails. All alcohol, all drugs. While drug abuse could not be com- pletely solved, organizations provided by the student health center and ASU ' s Department of Public Safety were avail- able to students who had gotten in too deep and needed help. According to statistics provided by the student health center, over 80 percent of the students at ASU had at some time used alcohol, the most popular drug among college students. In addition, there was a high percentage who had used the second and third most popular drugs, marijuana and cocaine, although these were illegal and much less abun- dant than alcohol. Carla Fortunato, substance abuse counselor for the ASU student health center, ex- plained that al- though illegal drugs were less abundant, they were not difficult to obtain. " All drugs are available if they (students) want them, " Fortunato said. As a counselor, Fortunato ' s job was to assess and evaluate the student to see if a problem existed, then provide treatment through the cost-free extensive counsel- ing program at the center. Fortunato said she was especially con- cerned with the problems of alcohol poi- soning, and referred to alcohol as a " drug to be respected " because of its danger and fatality potential. " Students don ' t realize how close they come when they pass-out after drink- ing, " Fortunaro said. " The next stage after that is coma. " Fortunato stressed the danger of pop- ular drinking games, explaining that the body cannot digest the alcohol as fast as it comes in. " Drinking was never meant to be a sport, " Fortunato said. Fortunato said students should not at- tempt to solve the drug problems them- selves, because extensive counseling was needed for positive results. The health center also sponsored pro- gramssuch as alcohol awareness week, which promoted responsible drinking. ASU police department also worked to combat the problems involving drug abuse. The de- partment took the approach of aware- ness, offering alco- hol and drug abuse presentations to students. An ex- tensive drug task force had also been developed. Rather than hard-core prosecu- tion, however, the ASU police were more interested in education and en- forcement, accord- ing to police Cpl. R.B. Morales, who said they would rather try to address the problem of a drug user rather than con- demn him. Counseling promised the hope and education offered the best defense against the often fatal mixture of drugs or alcohol with human ignorance. BRUCE PETERSON This info-graph charts the affects of alcohol at different Blood Alcohol Concentrations (BAC.) Al- cohol continued to be college students ' favorite and most accessible drug. Layout by David Kexel Alcohol remains most popular as cocaine and marijuana also tempt students. BAC 1 e% el ALCOHOLS EFFECTS .10 Legally drunk .20 Difficulty controlling emotions .30 Loss of consciousness .35 to .50 Affects heart and breathing Above .50 May be fatal I. 14 I I IC I 4 4 .A... tzi 4 i 4 _ " - ...1.. .. " " - irk 4 :44fazt7L ' ' - - 4 M " H " " 4. ;70t4; rift 1 I , . i - t-41i. ne I - ti 1


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