Arizona Western College - El Matador Yearbook (Yuma, AZ)
- Class of 1972
Page 1 of 202
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1972 volume:
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A man of man talents
makes our eolle e
. .Dr. George L. Hall
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UPPER LEFT: Dr. Hall at his desk while
on campusg QRIGHTJ at his home holding
a string of dry peppers that will eventual-
ly find their way into one of Pres. Hall's
recipes and QFAR RIGHTJ he explains the
recipe for pickling olives and cucumbers
that were grown by Dr. Hall in his garden
at home. Hobbies such as these allow Pres.
Hall to don on an apron and a chefs hat
and be a gourmet when he entertains guests.
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. . . Western is a beautjul campus. . .
I still get a thrill everyday I drive out there.
The people are great.
I fell in love with the place.
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Vice President William J. Berg, the NO. 2 1112111 OH
Dr. Berg directs the academic
instruction and is responsible
for the caliber of college
Dr. Berg, vice president foriinstruction, assumes the re-
sponsibility of supervising the college anytime the college
president is offcampus.
Dr. Berg also' is directly responsible for all the faculty on
campus among his other duties. f
Above, in his office in the Administration Building, he
signs last minute travel requests, while tleftj he attempts to
offer some advice on some problem in a telephone conversa-
tion, one of many calls he will receive in a routine day.
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District Governing Board
RIGHT TO LEFT:
LES BARKLEY DON N. SOLDWEDEL, President
AL FACE, Secretary JOHN A. CURRIE AUST
- Administrative Council
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Director of Housing
DR. PAT PATTERSON
Acting Dean of Occupational Education
CHARLES H. SOUTHWARD
Dean of Student Activities
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Dean of Student Affairs
WILLIAM J. SIMS
Director of Development, Planning and Information
DR. RALPH MOOREHEAD
Director of Evening College
Our college backbone, the administrative staff
J ef E
- twttmy A
Law Enforcement Director
Director of KAWC Radio
Upward Bound Director
REUBEN O. LOPEZ
DAN KINNARD Director of Foreign Language
Director of Data Processing
Director of Financial Aids
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Placement and Vocational Counselor A
VIRGINIA SMITH Nurse
PAUL WADDELL t -
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i Head residents of campus dormitories
MRS. LUCILLE WAGGONER
ARNOLD AND JOY RAMIREZ
Division Chairmen discuss changes in student and
QI. Generally Speaking, de you See any major difference
in students today and those of P055 years YOU halfe me'
Wh,-le at AWC.? How do these students compare with the
students that attended college with you?
Q2. What is your division doing to compensate for these
djferences among students?
Al. Yes, students are different
today from the students of my
college days. They would have to
be different because of the change
I think the main difference in
students today is their priorities
and needs. What was most impor-
tant to the students in my day aren,t
nearly as important to the student
of today. The students of my day
were not nearly as concerned about
ecology and pollution as the stu-
dents are today. I am not saying
that they shouldn't have been but
our priorities were different. These
differences in priorities can be
found in many areas.
The other area of change in stu-
dents today is this area of "need"
What were A merely desires of
many students in my day are essen-
tial needs of the student today.
This area could be explored and
books could be written detailing
this great change. But let's face
it, CHANGE is the very heart of
our society, and provides great
opportunities for those who are
tuned in with change.
If you ask me, "would you like
to go back to the old days'?", I
would say "definitely not." These
are the greatest days of our coun-
try's history, except for our foreign
A2 The division of Business has
a great responsibility to the stu-
dents today as it had in my college
days. Primarily the division MUST
continue and strive more than ever
to update the concepts and values
of the ever changing business world.
It is most important today for the
business teacher to have work ex-
perience in the business world so
that the discipline they are teach-
ing can be relevant to today's so-
ciety. The work experience for the
business teacher is a prerequisite
for AWC. The business teacher
must be more aware today of the
individual student and his needs
and objectives and maintain the
flexibility to help the student a-
chieve his own individual objectives.
Al. Very little difference. Ac-
ademically, most of them seem
weaker than the average in reading
ability and in some performance
skills in their major fields of in-
terest. There is less motivation and
self-discipline, on the wholeg but
there are notable exceptions to this.
The basic aptitudes, however, are
generally about the same, cover-
ing a wide variety of abilities.
AZ. We give considerable em-
phasis to the basic courses that
help the students acquire a broad
foundation of knowledge and de-
velop the skills that are essential
to their professions, such as speak-
mg, Slngmgs playing musical in-
struments, painting, drawing, etc.
We offer opportunities - for U them
to display their works and demon-
strate.their abilities in art exhib-
its, forensincs festivals, plays and
other dramatic productions, and
musical recitals and concerts. They
are also given opportunities to
become familiar with representa-
tive works of.-some of the great
artists in concerts and exhibits and
to associate with professionals to
become aware of current activities
and trends and to receive inspira-
tion and motivation to higher levels
of personal development.
HAI. It is true, of course, that
fads, fashions, and certain interests
on college campuses change from
year to year to one degree or an-
other, and it is true that individuals,
hopefully, experience significant
and lasting changes on OCCHSIOHQ
but'the human being, as such,
changes imperceptibly, if at -all
over' the years. A perusal of the
world's literature encompassing
several centuries readily indicates
that human desires, drives, fears,
and frustrations remain essentially
unchanged: the accounterments
are altered from time to time, but
the essence of the human being
remains the same. ,
A2. Students at AWC, being
human, have changed little over the
1 e for E them
' the great
gree QI an'
if 'at Fil'
,sal Of the
3 time, .
- .z. i
eight years the school has been
in operation-and students have
not changed essentially since I was
an undergraduate student in the
midwest. As is the case everywhere
else, AWC students are young,
old, bright, dull, tall, short, short,
fat, skinny, motivated, and lazy.
In spite of the fact that the exter-
nals change this year they have long
hair and walk around barefootedg
where as few years ago their hair
was close-cropped and they were
exceedingly possessive about tennis
shoes in a "magnificent state of
disrepair"-oh, excuse me, time for
a coffee break.
Al. We in technology find that
students today are no different
than in years past, percentage-
wise, we find that 7006 of students
enrolled have a purposeg that IGP?
have the desire, but are not mental-
ly capable of performing satisfact-
orily in our areasg the remaining
205 are not motivated, have no
purpose or goals at this time, or
perhaps, are still undecided on a
career. We feel that adequate coun-
selling and advising at the elemen-
tary or jr. high level would over-
come some of this. We feel that
high school is too late to prepare
some students adequately for col-
lege or occupational careersg they
need it earlier in life.
We have had to lower teaching
standardsg methods of instruction
have been altered to fill the needs
of the studentsg and, have advised
many students to work toward
entry-level skills rather than techni-
cal-level or para-professional occu-
pations. Those with the motivation,
capabilities and interest have been
counselled and advised to continue
their training and education after
leaving AWCg we have attempted to
single out those students who have
the abilities required for advance-
ment in their fields of choice and
have pointed out the advantages of
furthering their education, in order
to stimulate further the student who
has the ability but perhaps doesn't
realize it himself.
A2. We have been rather success-
ful in placing students in jobs after
leaving AWC, by placing the stu-
dent in a job we feel he can perform
at successfullyg and by discussing
the student with the employer, so
that he is fully aware of the stu-
Al. Yes, today's student is more
removed from any idea of actual
physical hardship and deprivation
than in my day--more likely to be
open about comments affecting
his immediate enviornment, less
interested in the world as a whole,
more relaxed about sexual matters,
much more matter-of-fact, more
apathetic towards student affairs
and college social life--every bit
as good a studentg but less likely
to swallow crap from a prof. My
generation also knew it to be crap,
but anything to get through college
and get that degree. Today's stu-
dents are perhaps more likeable
as humans, on the whole.
A2. Primarily the area of self-
paced and individualized instruc-
tion in areas such as math and geo-
logy. Considerable attention is paid
to student feedback. More empha-
sis upon teaching tools, as A-V
equipment and materials.
Less emphasis upon compulsory
attendence--more toward grading
A, B, C, W a growing idea that
simply not getting credit for the
course is punishment enough with-
out an "F" or "D" or a "Q" for
quit, which carries "F" gradepoint.
An effort by many to de-empha-
size grades in favor of learning.
division heads talk out
Al. In many areas there are no
major differences between the stu-
dents at Arizona Western College
today and the past, however, in
some respects there are a few. Per-
haps the changes we think we see
in the students of today have not
been so much a change in the stu-
dents themselves but in the leader-
ship of these students. They seem
to have accepted in an overt way
leadership which has tended to
speak of the present as if there
were no future. This leadership
often leads the students into be-
lieving that change, any change,
is good and worth the price. The
students of yesterday, on the other
hand, sought practical knowledge
of history, wisely understanding
that knowledge of the past can often
prevent tragic errors in the future
development of our democratic
ideals. I can be said, then, that
DR. DAVID COTHRUN
Division of Sciences
yesterday's students, or at least
their spokesmen, talk of NOW as
ifthere were no tomorrow.
Compared, to the students who
attended college with, the current
students seem to have found it
easier, and often preferable, to quit
whatever they attempt. This too- is
undoubtedly because they give
little thought to the future. In addi-
tion, today's students seem to de-
plore competitiong they often
choose no to compete and accept
all to willingly mediocrity rather
than excellence in all aspects of their
lives. It is plain then that our pre-
sent students are less goal oriented
than past students.
A2. The Division of Health,
Physical Education and Recreation
is striving through its activities
and instruction to provide the
leadership that will adequately meet
the needs of those students of col-
lege age as well as teach those values
and skills which will enable them
to live "the better life." We wish
to teach attitutdes, skills, and know-
ledge through physical education
that will help establish their direc-
tion, a direction that will- lead them
to be ideal citizens-men and wom-
en of wisdom and action. Socrates,
2500 years ago commented, "If a
man does not know what port he
is sailing, no wind is favorable."
Our division hopes to fan at least
a favorable breeze as the students
set sail for their individual ports.
History will record how effective
we have been.
Al. It is difficult to make a gen-
eral statement covering the dif-
ferences in students from year to
year. As in the past, we have some
good students, some not so good
and most of them fall somewhere
in between. I feel that too many
students are attempting to get an
education without any effort on
their part other than attending
The majority of my classmates
were world war II veterans and
more mature than our students.
Many had families and were in
school for one purpose, to get as
much out of it as possible. They
missed much of the social life and
other important functions of cam-
pus life so it would not be an equit-
A2..We are offering 2-year occu-
pational programs. in all phases
of agriculture. These programs
Division of Technology
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WC have Some
Eg to SCI an
y effort on
und were in
ie, to get as
rcial life and
ons of cam-
be an equit-
1 all phases
consist of a carefully planned se-
quence of courses of a practical
nature. Much of the learning is
through doing and competencies
are developed to give the students
saleable skills for the labor market.
NEIL R. BEAR
WARR EN BENSON
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Football Coach and PE
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Mathematics and Wrestling Coach
DR. DONALD CLAY
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Assistant Football Coach, PE
" , . Busine
GARY FOY ,
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Speech and Forensics, Director
of Human Resources Development
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AH A 1
GONZALO HUERTA Chemistry
i RICHARD JENNINGS V F
i Chemistry .gif Q 'M'
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l 0 4 PAUL Ml
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N A In ani
l CLIFFORD JOHNSON
9 JUDY JOHNSON
l JAMES L. LENERTZ
FRANCIS E. LOVE l
f f . Social Science
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PAUL MacCREADY A
Speech and Anthropology
LAWRENCE MacDONA LD
Chemistry and Physical Science
GILBERT V. MEZA
ANNE PUTNAM QUPPER LEFTJ
ROLAND QLARRYJREYNOLDS QABOVEJ
NORMAN W. RIEBE QLEFTJ
ROSE SEARS GLORIA R. Sl-IEA
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MARY JANE STANFORD CRightJ
RAYMOND TRAYNOR fBelowJ
EDWARD TREADWAY QMiddle rightj
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ELLA MAE YORK
ANNE K. WIGGINS
Basketball and Golfcoach, PE
DR. LENORE ZAPELL
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J ose Acuna
J oDell Andrews
This unidentified Western student con-
templates the course offerings in the
Division of Health, Physical Education
and Recreation as explained to him
during registration. Despite his ankle
cast and the dependance on crutches,
this young man hobbled around until he
completed registration for fall semester.
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i ' ,f X 4 Q - , t .,- g Charles Coast
2 "C R at C j Alan Cole
W . ,f llbb V, ,:,,: Dennis Coleman
' ,,, X I "' James Coleman
X I W! Ozell Collier
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' Q ff ,M 5 V," g V t .Q Daniel Collins
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'MW N I ,V A, Mitch Conrad
f' . l Jeffrey Conte
IS X 1 , Ke, Gracelyn Conty
'KX Q tlie 1 Q f,Q ff V Edward Contreras
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Kate MacCready ponders a lab assignment
in Chem lab. She along with fellow students
go through routine lab experiments to ful-
fill credit requirements. Chemistry labs are
supervised at all times to assist students
working in there.
e ,f, ' Daryl Contryman
fy' Gregory Cooper
-'-'- g Chris Corbet
1 Marie Corona
f ,,,er ' ex Manny Cota
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Donald De Cuir
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-if ' Edward Albeeis "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolfe?" was
yr W- fy scheduled to start a six-day performance on campus in Oc-
' y U tober, but because of production problems, it was cancelled.
4,453 Lifx W, 4-3 This makeshift coffin was placed near the Little Theatre by a
at J ' w V W- ' . .
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! p ' stead f'Alice in Wonderland" was the season's first drama
jigg presentation in December.
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Warren G. Benson, professor of electricity went off for over an hour
English, reflected the relaxed atmos- at one time, and some teachers dis-
phere that developed on campus missed classes rather than lecture
during an October rain storm. The in the dark.
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moment out between classes to relax in the
old Student Center, which was replaced by
the Student Union second semester.
Cindy Ann Hawkins
Rose Marie Heredia
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Students chat about this and that
in front of Garces House before
boarding one of two college buses
that transported some 64 students
to the Mesa College vs Western
game. Western upset the No. 2
nationally rated Hokams 18-13
on their home field in Mesa, Ariz.
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Alice Lee fr ...df
Heddie Lee Xa
Jerome Lee 'V'
Montie Lee 5
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Marvin Lewis 714. 1
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Mrs. Judy Dyson, wife of Garces' head
resident Tom Dyson, enjoys herself at one
of the many parties held in the dorms.
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Charlotte Griffin, Western Press' ad-
vertising manager, reported campus news
happenings each day at 1:30 pm. The
newscast is part of KAWC's expanding
program which gives students practical
experience in radio broadcasting.
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Ronald Fuller's 20 member
"Desert Dolls" added an extra
boost to AWC's cheering section
this year. The "Dolls" act as a
drill team but they formed them-
selves into a pep club and aided
the cheerleaders. Fuller, band
director, hopes to enlarge the
group to 32 members.
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5 - ui W Valerie Quintero
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A bonfire, according to its origin, is used to clear the air of
evil spirits. And it must have worked because the Matadors
defeated San Diego City College 34-9.
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Charles Weaver removed palm branch
during a lab session in "Landscape bank, enables the student to step into a
Construction" under the direction of '
George Brookbank, professor of Agri- ment when the course is completed.
es culture. The course according to Brook-
Job with a parks and recreation depart- '
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All students attending Western
on a trust or scholarship met this
lady, Mrs. Phyllis Carter, ac-
countant, during registration.
Mrs. Carter previews each
student's money packet he or she
will need in the ensuing semester.
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Carmen Faucon, one of many
students enrolled in "Principles
and Techniques of Skin Diving"
rests before continuing her
practice swim in preparation for
the real thing. The class, one of
the more popular course offerings
of fall semester, was held in the
campus swimming pool with field
trips to Puerto Penaseo and San
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1971-72 Homecoming Queen
Irene fNippij Taylor
Nippi Taylor and her
escort John Fuller
CCenterJ and student
body president Tom Gil-
more congratulate her
during the half-time
activities of the San
Diego City College vs.
AWC game at Kofa
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Members of her court:
Rose Marie Heredia
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1971-'72 Queen ofCourts
Miss Barbara Jean
Howe, a sophomore,
was crowned Queen of
Courts, March 4, 1972.
The ceremonies were
held during the break
between that night,s
two Region I Basket-
ball Tournament play-
off games. Western
hosted the tournament.
Miss Howe was escorted
by Greg Watson.
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Q g Mrs. Sherry Roedder
1971 Homecoming dedicatee
c i was crowned
i 1 ofthe game
re ' against San Diego
Mrsi ivosecfetary to the associate
gg dean of stuffed? affairs, Paul Waddell, was
t selected by1memherslgofthesASfAWC execu- , 5
tive ' MacKenzie' presented?-
7 f 1
Student exchange program provides
a I WX'
.ff Q '65
' t 5.
e x 2
Representing Western at the University of Sonora in March were
QLEFT TO RIGHT, FRONT ROW! Rosa Heredia, Irene MQICIIO
and Elizabeth Gomez. Standing QLEFT TO RIGHTJ Frank Preciado,
Nonie Reynolds, Marielena Wakamatzu and Mark Fillinger. N01
pictured is Robert Davis.
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Shirley Burch QTOPJ and Bobbie Padilla sunbathe at Kino Bay during
last year's exchange while QABOVEJ Reuben O. Lopez CLEFTB poses
with students from the UofS in downtown Hermosillo.
Eight Arizona Western students
experienced a week-long happen-
ing March 18th through the 26th
that long will be part of their lives.
They traded lifestyles with a group
of students from Mexico.
The eight, Robert Davis, Mark
Fillinger, Elizabeth Gomez, Rosa
Heredia, Irene Moreno, Frank Pre-
ciado, Nonie Reynolds, and Mari-
elena Wakamatzu, represented
Western during the fifth annual
student exchange program with the
University of Sonora at Hermosillo,
Sonora, Mexico. They were selec-
ted by representatives of student
government, and a student and
faculty screening committee.
. While in Hermosillo, the group
attended regular classes at the
University, visited museums, ap-
peared on local television, relaxed
at nearby Kino Bay, where guests
at fiestas, and lived with an adopted
Mexican family for one week.
The exchange program, the only
one of its kind between an Arizona
junior college and a Mexican uni-
versity, was co-sponsored by the
Polyglots Club and the College's
Foreign Language Department.
Shirley Burch served as the club
president and Reuben O. Lopez is
the department director.
While these eight students rep-
resented Western in a foreign land,
a like number of students repre-
senting the University of Sonora
visited campus for one week. They
too attended classes and visited
local historical landmarks, and
lived in campus dormitories. Also,
they were hosted by college presi-
dent, Dr. George Hall in a dinner
The Mexican students and their
North American counterparts ex-
perienced a cultural jarring when
they viewed, complimented and
criticized customs and traditions
common and uncommon to their
ways of life. The exchange pro-
gram, as in past years, exposed these
students to a laboratory of human
experience that far outweighed
the one week of regular schooling
they missed while not on campus.
As homecoming began to roll around, student
government officers got active on construction of
a float. Kim Cartensen and Tom Gilmore QRIGHTJ
struggled with cutting the chicken wire while Ron
Eastman QFAR RIGHTJ sawed on a piece oflum-
ber. Every part ofthe float must be covered and
Barbara Moore, Benjie Blake QBELOW RIGHTJ,
Rose Heredia, and Henry Medina QBELOWJ did
their part. Kim is the director of social activitiesg
Tom is President of ASXAWCQ Ron is in charge
of publicityg Barbara is ASXAWC Secretaryg Rose
is ASXAWC Treasurerg and Henry is the President
W. M X 3
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gPos'r QFFICE aox 929 r ' , 1 ' PHoNE: 'izefiooo y YUMA'ARVlzQNA185364
February 17, I972
Dear d V -.
l want to take this opportunity to congratulate you for achieving a grade point averagr
of 3.000 for the fall semester, l97l . The college is very proud of the fact that you
at have achieved this high academic standing . It is not the grade itself that is so important,
' Bute the effort youput Forth to obtain this goal . '
file hope thatyou will be able to continue your education and that you will achieve your
gptersonal goals in life. r ' .
51fRil'phfMoorehead y. g r
'iveieie fStudent'Affairs' r
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Matmen wrestle their way
Yuma County wrestlers tlabovej on
this year's team included fstanding, left
to rightl George Fergusen, Alfred Miller
and Mitch Conrad. Holding Ralph Rich-
ardson onto the mat is George Mitchell.
Assistant Coach Glen Mayle and head
coach Moses Camarena offer instructions
to the wrestlers. Matmen Ralph Richard-
son fcenterj during a wrestling match
in December tries to out move his Phoe-
nix College opponent. George Mitchell
ffar rightj is about to be thrown onto
the mat during a home match against
Glendale Community College. The PC
match was the first day match in the
history ofthe college.
to a 5 6 l season record
The 1971-72 edition of the college wres-
tling team registered a first despite their
5-6-1 season record.
This was the first losing season for
the matmen in the school's history. They
also qualified one member for the nation-
al tournament in Worthington, Minn., in
Bill Moody, who placed third in the
190 pound division in the regional tour-
nament, lost his first match at the nation-
The matmen also finished in fourth
place in the state tournament, and cap-
tured two state championships in John
Knecht and Keith Rhodes in the 118 and
150 pound weight division, respectively.
I This year marked the return of wres-
tling to Western after a year's absence,
and the debut of its new coach, Moses
Camarena, a former AWC wrestler and
Home grown talent on the team, rem-
iniscent of a Yuma and Kofa High
alumni club, included five Yuma County
They were George Fergusen, Alfred
Miller and George Mitchell, all Yuma
High graduates, and Mitch Conrad and
Ralph Richardson Kofa grads.
To complete the alumni association,
Coach Camarena and his assistant Glen
Mayle are both Kofa and Yuma alumni,
,JA-'.,, V, . V . Y.-Y..,-.-.... , . -. .. A.,,,
Squad captures fourth in state conference in Phoenix
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After a yearis absence. . .
Wrestling makes a memorable
first daytime match in
introduces a new coach ,
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Coach Camarenafs scrapbook
Western hi tory
a new team
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Swimming means: l
ater, water, and more water.
Students had the opportunity during the past year
to extend their physical abilities in several self-improve-
ment classes offered through the Department of Health,
Physical Education, and Recreation.
Popular classes included water safety, scuba diving
and skin diving.
The classes were conducted on campus in the regular
Olympic size pool next the gym. Also, the gym was open
to all students during the weekend and when not in use
A life guard was on duty at all times at the campus
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Western students are offered many
forms of water activity. In a Water
Safety class CFAR LEFTJ, two stu-
dents sink in a mock boat mishap,
and then take turns rescuing each
other. An advanced skin diving stu-
dent QLEFTJ peeks through under-
yvater floral during a class field trip
to Puerto Penasco, Sonora, Mexico.
.Ed Richmond CBELOWJ prepares
to surface after a high dive, plunge
into the campus olympic-sized swim-
C OLLE GE
i mme.: P051 055105 50x 020 pt-i0N51 120.1000 www, Amz0NA 05504
The question has been raised many times regarding the
success of Arizona western CoTTege Footbaii. we have been
biessed with many outstanding young men with great piaying
abiiity throughout the Tast 8 years, which is certainiy a
big factor. Even more important was their desire as a team
to be the best. Some are born with this desire, however,
most have to Tearn it. we beiieve that through the associa- TQ
tion with the facuity, administration and staff this has been
instiiied. That Tittie bit of extra time spent with the
individuai, both in and out of the classroom, has paid off
in great dividends. No one individuai or seTect group on
any campus can produce a constant winner, this takes time and
effort on the part of many: coaches, facuity, administration,
students, townspeopie and on and on.
There are, T am sure, many other reasons. However, T
beiieve the main reason for success in anything is the wiTTing-
ness of peopie to sacrifice time and effort in working together.
' d the heip of God, T can see no faiiures in
with this an
Head Footbaii Coach
DTSTRTCT GOVERNTNG BOARD
JOHN R WTLHELMY
' JOHN A Cuamz
550 5. az smear P. 0, Box 37 N HAYD5 LES P. BARKLEY DONALD N, SOLDWEDEY-
YUMA ARIZONA 55364 1-AGNA ARXIONA 85352 T521 CALTFORNTA Avenue Route T BOX '13 P o BOX 271
' PARKER Amzowp. ' ' '
'97' 1972 is-13 85344 SOMERTON. Amzoru 05550 Yum., Am-Loup. 85354
K 2 85364
Reflections on a successful program
After a successful winning football season, the 1971 edition of Western's Matadors football players were
honored at an awards dinner at the Stardust. The evening was filled with humerous stories of the past sea-
son and kidding among the coaches, players and guests.
Success, however, does not come by talking a line. A coach and his staff must deliver, they must deliver a
product that will be saleable and accepted by the public. Since Ray Butcher has been head football coach
here, all his teams have finished the season ranked in the top 10 by the National Junior College Athletic
Association in Hutchinson, Kan.
On the opposite page, Coach Butcher reflects on the success of his program. Butcher, who was named
Coach of the Year in the Arizona Conference wrote his thoughts after the season.
The Matador football squad showed their appreciation of Coach Ray Butcher by presenting him with a man's blonde toupee. Joining in the laughter are
QLEFT TO RIGHTQ Dr. David Cothrun, Butcher, Dr. Ralph Moorehead, Jack Watson, Jim Carruthers and Sam Salerno. Butcher sported the arti-
fical hair on his balding scalp during the banquet.
Strong second halfs
give Matadors the edge
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The 1971 Matador football sea-
son proved to be quite exciting for
AWC fans. Starting the season off
with a loss to San Diego Mesa
College of 7-0 showed the Matadors
to be over confident.
The Matadors came bouncing
back after their defeat to take on
the U.S. Air Force Academy beat-
ing them 30-10. '
Throughout the season AWC
proved to be a somewhat different
type of team. They played what
could be called second-half ball.
To exemplify this the statistics
for each half shows that the Mat-
adors outscored their opponents
by a total of 86-85 for the season
in the first half and then outscored
them by 186-24 in the second half
By the end of the season AWC
held an 8-1 win-loss record. In a-
chieving this record the Maradors
defeated their two biggest rivals,
Phoenix and Mesa Community
College. Mesa Community waS the
only team to beat AWC last year.
In national rankings the AWC
Matadors finished number thfC6
for the season,-one place ahead of
the previous years' ranking.
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LEFT: Number 83, Melvin Stokes, is as-
sisted off the field after being injured in
the San Diego City College game. TOP
RIGHT:Coach Charles Dine displays one
of his unusual expressions during the fourth
quarter of the Air Force game. ABOVE:
Bill Pouge, as the Matador Mascot, takes a
break to rest his tired shoulders at the Glen-
Action is only a small part. - -
People are what make Matador football
0 7 San Diego Mesa Col.
30 10 U.S. Air Force Acad.
45 7 Taft College
16 12 Eastern Arizona Col.
18 15 Mesa Comm. Col.
34 7 Reedley College
34 9 San Diego City Col.
20 l4 Phoenix College
37 30 Glendale Comm. Col.
Yuma fans loyally supported Mat-
ador football at home as well as log-
ging many miles in following the team
to the Phoenix area and even as far
as Reedley in northern California.
These faithful fans sweating through
close situations were always rewarded
as the team more than equaled their
efforts by producing the most exciting
season in Arizona Western College
.., gn 'V
' .I 'j1
FAR LEFT: The AWC Band, directed by Ron-
ald Fuller, adds life to the Matador games with
music at half-time. TOP CENTER: Matador,
Greg Gibbs, eludes defensive men from Glen-
dale Comm. College. ABOVE: Adding their
talents to the half-time show this year are the
Desert Dolls LEFT: AWC Songleaders bubble
with joy at the sound ofthe final gun after the
San Diego City College game.
The 19 1 1-31T0m Bowl
3 ' 9
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ABOVE Westerns VIC Bomolo Q45 rushes
up the mlddle for addltlonal yardage durmg
the l97l Sunklst El Toro Bowl Game agamst
Ellsworth CIAJ College Greg G1bbs No
34 for AWC MIDDLE RIGHT shakes off
an Ellsworth Panther to plck up a first and
ten ln the Dec 4th champlonshlp game won
by the Matadors QFAR RIGHTJ Chuck
Muncxe C425 ns arrborne before bemg drop
ped by an opponent
T he 1
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' and the
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Arizona Western made its fifth unprecedented. national bowl game appearance Dec. 4th when it met Ellsworth College
of Iowa Falls, la., in the Sunkist El Toro Bowl. It was the third time the Matadors had appeared in the El Toro.
The Ray Butcher-coached squad, rated No. 3 nationally at season's end, warmed the capacity crowd that cold and windy
Saturday afternoon at Kofa Memorial Stadium with some fancy scoring efforts.
The Western offensive attack was centered around the running and receivin of'Ch'uck Muncie who was named the Most
8 , ,
Valuable Offensive player, and the clutch passing of Dennis Coleman. Don Hubbard led the defense and also garnered the
Most Valuable Defensive player award. '
When the four quarters of competition were over, the day had warmed up some with the sun breaking through the clouds,
and the final score read
Western 28, Ellsworth 12
Howsweet it is
We are fifth
U I 5
' . H -'W .. ' 5 - D
The basketball team posed with their fifth place trophy after arriving
on campus from the national basketball tournament. Team members
included QLEFT TO RIGHTJ assistant coach Joedy Gardner, Ken Leb-
sock, Bill Truman, Candy LaPrince QWITH TROPHYJ, Bruce Battle
QWEARING HATJ, Joe Sills, Dennis Marshall, Dwain Talley, Phil
Filer, Ed Mazon, head Coach John Whisenant, and Bill Hagins. Not
pictured is assistant coach Jim Amick. Coach Whisenant CABOVEJ
presents Pres. Hall the victory trophy, and is congratulated by Dr.
Hall for the national honor brought to Yuma and AWC.
Matadors net 34-3 record,
coach accepts new post
HUTCHINSON, Kan. 4 Arizona
Western College is officially the fifth
best junior college basketball team in the
nation, and a lot of folks here feel the
Matadors might be No. l.
And so wrote a sportswriter covering Arizona West-
ern at the National Junior College Athletic Associa-
tion's national basketball tournament in Hutchinson,
Kan., March 14th through 18th.
The Matadors, who lost the opening game against
Paducah, Ky., won fifth place in the 16-team national
basketball tournament after defeating Erie, N.Y., Dal-
ton, Ga., and Hutchinson, Kan., colleges.
Western came all the way back after their initial loss
through the loser's bracket to net their national title.
The final win gave AWC a total season record of 34-3.
It was a determined squad that recovered after their
initial loss to Paducah College, 86-78. Arizona Western
bounced back to defeat Erie Community College, 116-76,
and Dalton College, 92-79.
The sternest challenge came in the final game which
saw Western go into overtime against hometown Hutch-
inson Junior College before a throng of 7,500 screaming,
partisan fans. But the Matadors won, 99-94.
Along with the national victory, during the season
AWC laid claim to the state title, region one title and first
place finishes in both the Matador Classic and El Toro
Classic. It was Coach John Whisenant's finest hour.
The 34 wins also set a school record. Under Whise-
nant, the Matadors have won 24 games in each of the last
Whisenant, who had been here four years, announced
in late March that he was leaving Western, He was of-
fered, and he accepted the No. l assistantship at the Uni-
versity of New Mexico at Albuquerque. As of press time,
assistant coach Joedy Gardner had been mentioned as
a possible successor to Whisenant,
So it was not unusual when about 100 students and
fans, among them college Pres. Hall and Yuma Mayor
Thomas Allt, greeted the team when it arrived on campus
March 19th after their return from Hutchinson.
It was a tired, but happy team that proudly surround-
ed their NJCAA trophy while photos were taken. A-
board the Matador bus was Whisenant, his assistants,
Joedy Gardner and Jim Amick, the team, the cheer-
leaders, and a student broadcasting crew of Cliff Car-
roll, Gordon Helm and Peter Vos. All the tournament
games were videotaped and telecasted on a delayed
basis over Cable Channel 8 and broadcasted over
It was a balmy Sunday evening in Yuma when the
Matador team stepped off the Crown Coach to the
cheers of their supporters. It was a balmy evening, but
not a typical one. One that will long be remembered.
The many moods of Bill Hagins,
No. 52, during the season show
his complete and total involve-
ment with the execution of the
sport. Hagins, selected to the first
team All-Arizona conference
squad, led the Matadors with re-
bounding and averaged l9.2
points per game. Hagins CTOP
LEFTJ reacts to a referee's call.
The 6-8 center QRIGHTQ works
for an opening in the opponents
defense and CFAR RIGHTJ waits
for a rebound while teammate
Dwain Talley executes one-foot
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Bill Hagins and Candy LaPrince
QABOVE RIGHTJ congratulate
Dwain Talley after another suc-
cessful performance while team-
mate Phil Filer watches the game
Sitting along side them are
CRIGHT PHOTOD assistant coach
Joedy Gardner, head coach John
Whisenant and assistant coach
Jim Amick. This trio guided the
Matadors to the national basket-
ball tournament in Hutchinson
Kan., in March. Clay Brown C503
leans for a rebound MIDDLE
RIGHTJ against Eastern Arizona
College while 5-10 guard Dwain
Talley CFAR RIGHTD directs the
Western attack against the Eastern
ast moving action is key to M3
ii! 'II - L
It was head basketball coach John Whisenant's best
season won-loss record Q29-25 in the college's history.
Whisenant's "Warriors" won the state conference for the
third year in a row, captured the Region One tournament
for a second consecutive year, and advanced to the
national basketball tournament, the first time in the
Indeed the success of the program came from within
and from throughout.
It can be said of the 1971-72 Matador basketball
squad that their success, their individual talents and
sacrifices along with student and community support
indeed was a team effort.
.,.. A . W"'t
If a successful program is to be really successful, it
must have support. Support not just from within but
from throughout. This year's No. 3 nationally-rated
Matador basketball team drew several standing-room-
only crowds at home. Obviously, the community sup-
port was evident.
Fans came for a game of basketball, and in most cases,
they saw just that. They saw the Matadors surpass the
century mark in scoring eight times. They thrilled and
shared the joy of victory with Western, who tied a state
record for the most consecutive games won in regular
season play at 28. The Matadors have won 35 consecu-
tive games at home. Their last loss was Dec. l5,l969.
el' Io atador success
When the action is fast paced, like it was
against Yavapai QABOVEJ, the crowd finds
it hard to keep up. Big Bill Hagins CRIGHTJ
attempts to block a shot by an unidentified
Yavapai player late in the game. Western
defeated the Roughriders 79-65.
-+1-14:-, z 1 of a ' f e- A
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hat ex-great American
Head baseball Coach Jack A.Watson QA-
BOVEJ gives the Matador squad some
pointers during the end and beginning of
a doubleheader contest at the Desert Com-
plex. Coach Watson CABOVE RIGHTJ
discusses with catcher Don Kwart what
combination of pitches to deliver to the man
at the plate while CLOWER RIGHTJ the
leather bound spheres, the baseball, is what
the game is all about.
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As the 1972 baseball season started for the Matadors, West-
ern was out to repeat as State Division Champion in the Ari-
zona Junior College Athletic Association this year, with hopes
of doing better in the state conference playoffs.
Last season, the first under the split conference setup, the
Matadors captured the state division. Mesa CAriz.J Commun-
ity College won the Valley Division, with the two clubs meet-
ing for the conference championship and a berth in the na-
tional tournament at Grand Junction, Colo.
As expected, Mesa won the best-of-five playoff, but not
before the youthful Matadors put a real scare into the Ho-
Off that 1971 club, Western head Coach Jack Watson has
seven veterans returning, all of whom are just about guar-
anteed of seeing plenty of action.
Heading the list are infielders John Jeter and Glenn Mat-
tox, along with catcher Willie Morales and outfielder Keith
Mattox will be back at his shortstop spot, while Jeter has
been converted from the outfield to third. Hampered much
of last year with a bad ankle, Jeter appears to have fully re-
covered, and along with Mattox, gives Western an extremely
strong left side defensively.
Morales will no doubt be the starting catcher, however,
he is expected to be pushed by freshmen Don Kwart of Tuc-
Tallberg started much of last season and hit near the .350
mark, mostly on his speed. Another veteran first sacker is
Monti Lee. The other sophomores who are pitchers include
Don Gray and Don Smith.
Speed will be the name of the game for the Western offen-
fPress deadlines did not permit the round of this year's sea-
iCfx"a 242 H X K
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Moods, moments and men make up the players on a baseball team while on their stage,
and the Matadors are no exception as evidenced by these pages. Third baseman John
Jeter CUPPER LEFTJ dons a safety helmet before batting while catcher Willie Morales
QLOWER LEFT5 takes a breather before the start ofthe second game of a double header.
Keith Tallberg QABOVEJ swings the mighty piece of lumber while a teammate is on deck.
Mike Kees CRIGHTJ loosens up muscles and nerves before facing the delivery of an op-
ike at the bat.
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The 1971-72 tennis team, coached by Bill Logan, had a squad of five. Team members included QBACK ROWJ David Espinoza, Bill Poage and Tom
Fell. The FRONT ROW players are Randall Hart and Phil Wright. Home matches were played on campus.
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1971 Tennis team
represents Western at home,
on the road
Head Tennis Coach
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CRIGHTJ These unknown dorm st
dents try to secure their Coke and change
from an uncooperative vending machine.
QBELOWJ Empty bottles of Strawber
Hill wine suggests
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CRIGHTJ One of Willie Lockett's many
posters is shown here.
as ,X ,rw was if if
5? A 7 - . 'T
'L JV 19
CLEFTJ Dee Dee Stevens rests against the wall
underneath a lion head poster. QBELOWJ Randy
Mann contemplates the meaning of the poster in
the background while smoking on a tobacco filled
The beginning of another day
of night classes
The evening college student transforms the
campus parking lot QLEFTJ in front of the
Administration Building into a new day for
night classes QBELOWJ just before the start
of classes. Classes meet four days a week,
from seven to ten p.m.
awe's 19 1-72 songleaders. .
Songleaders for this year included QKNEELING, LEFT TO RIGHT .
Debbie Cyr, head songleader, Arlinda Daniel and Debi Vos. LSTAND- and cheerleaders squad.
INGQ: Marla Fortney, Kathi Quost, an alternate, Mary Ann Carlson
JZ and Polly Fassett Mrs. Natalie Stowe served as adviser to songleadCrS
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SCWS Cheerleaders exhibited the best cheerleading techniques CBOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHTJ: Sue Kline, Sandy Gray, head
d Linda Lawrence. QTOP ROWQ: Vicki Muhlenpoh,
C ational Cheerleading Camp where they were awarded the cheerleader, an
et d - .
C C0021 Cola Award last summer. The squad members included Denis Gloria and Terri Steen.
This law enforcement QABOVEJ training
class allows students to employ deductive
reasoning in solving this mock situation.
Here CLEFT TO RIGHTQ Lauren Vuillier,
Mark Hames, Arnold Trujillo and Reuben
Young attempt to determine whether the
death of this exhibit fthe dummyj was due
to homicide or a suicide. Randy Williams
QABOVE RIGHTJ gazes into a seldom seen
world through the aid of a microscope in
biology lab. Evolution is one of the many
changes that Randy Wick and-Toni Goss
QRIGHTQ probe while studying a zoology
problem. Sam Hu CFAR RIGHTD contem-
plates why one part A plus two parts B
equals three parts C.
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K V , A n1.L.aAi1..n ,Q . ".
Science students probe the
techniques of discovery
Technological studies aid
Western Arizona students
The Division of Technology,
chaired by Ernest Lopez, offers
an educational program to prepare
semi-professional engineering or
industrial technicians who function
as production and construction su-
pervisors, as aides to professional
engineers or architects or as op-
erators of their own technical
The programs in this division
are more practical and intensive
apply his knowledge to practical
production and construction prob-
Students in this area of discipline
are trained to receive a high
are trained to receive a high degree
of proficiency in their respective
chosen field oftechnology.
Students enrolled in Western's
technology division acquire a vo-
cabulary common to the engineer
and architect. They understand
the basic principles of the funda-
mental sciences which are common
to both the professional and semi-
professional aspects ofengineering.
A faculty of six is in charge of
this division on campus.
than those given in engineering
colleges and more advanced in
character than those given in trade
school. The educational experience
of the technology student consists
of a balanced arrangement of class-
room, laboratory, drafting room
and shop work. The student learns
"by doing" as well as by studying
and listening, so he can readily
54,5 Y, X
4 2 .
RIGHT: Robert Browning prac-
tices a welding technique that
may later be helpful. BELOW
LEFT: Edward Treadway, pro-
fessor of Automotive Technology,
explains wheel alignment to Dave
Nebeker and Phil Sibley during
an auto shop lab. BELOW: Ruben
Montoya checks over a reel-to-
reel tape machine aided by an
osciloscope. BELOW RIGHT:
Drafting requires skill and pa-
tience as well as concentration.
Ronnie Beckett exhibits his skill
as he finishes a lab assignment.
The Division of English and Foreign Lan-
guage provides the student with academic work
in the basic avenues of English, composition,
reading, literature, language, motion pictures,
mass media, and broadcasting.
The Division, which expaned to include a
Department of Journalism and Radio Broad-
casting, had as its division chairman, Dr. Jerald
The Division offered course work to permit
students to meet general education require-
ments and it also provided a multi-level pro-
gram in aiding students of varying abilities in
the development of their communication skills.
Also available was Introduction to the Mo-
tion Picture, an evening course that proved
Yet, regardless of how one refers to it, Eng-
lish is communication and communication is
English spells communi-
cation. It can be a relaxing
atmosphere, yet a lunge
into the unknown with
printed word. .a esture. . .verbal
Prof. Warren Benson
QABOVE RIGHTJ. It can
also be a printed word
on the chalkboard, a ges-
ture plus verbal communi-
cation from Prof. Michael
Spain CFAR RIGHTD.
It can be an extension of
the classroom in a student-
professor conference be-
tween Pinkie Hernandez
and Mrs. Helen Scroggins
. E Steal.
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The Division of Agriculture, headed by Jim
Willis, supplies interested students with
the knowledge needed to be a success at
farming. Machinery is an important factor
in that success, so CBELOWJ students are
taught how to test the power of a tractor.
Landscaping classes are also offered and
the students can test their skill on the mini-
farm surrounding the Division of Agricul-
ture CRIGHTJ. CFAR RIGI-ITD Students
check over their projects growing in the
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. . . is the product ofthe Fine Arts Department. Within
this division, each student is provided with a foundation
of knowledge in all branches of study. Its purposeis to
help every student in the skills and proficiencies of his art.
The Fine Arts Division is responsible for activities and
organizations that provide opportunities for expression
of individual creativity such as: Mile Post 9, the New
Singers, Forensics, Drama, the Desert Dolls, the Yuma
Symphony Orchestra, and faculty and student recitals.
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Fine Arts has many tastes. An individual
can sing QABOVE LEFTJ along with AWC's
contemporary New Singers, under the di-
rection of Dan Burton. Or a student can tune
in to music QFAR LEFTJ ofthe masters. But
arts typify discovery with the hands. Throw
a pot QLEFTJ or turn notes into music.
QABOVEJ Fernando Rosas makes the pi-
ano's keyboard sing.
id .. -, 11 9
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QLEFTJ Richard J. Ficher, staff member,
checks the print out of second semester
deficiency slips as the computer continued
its job. Ronald Costin, QABOVEJ professor
of Business, explains an interest formula to
his marketing class. John Konopka reviews
the logic used before punching in a program
from adding machines to computers
The Division of Business was one ofthe more popular
divisions on campus this past year. With a variety of
areas of proficiency open to the student, business courses
available included Survey of Business to Principles of
Accounting to Quantitative Analysis II to Typing on
through Computer Programming.
Harold R. Anderson is the chairman of the Division
The division recognizes that as modern business be-
comes increasingly complex, it requires entering workers
to have an understanding of business and its relationship
to society as a whole.
Those students with a basic knowledge of the organi-
zational structure of business and its functions, and
with a mastery of those skills required of the entering
business worker, found their places more quickly and
easily in the business environment.
Programs available include a college transfer program,
business administration, general business, office edu,-
cation, secretarial, office services, mid-management,
data processing and data processing management.
WC S youngjournallsts
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Publications on a college
campus have the responsi-
bility of informing the
student body through a
newspaper, and preserving
memories in a yearbook.
Memories and events
that dominated our time
these past nine months
that touched the lives of
us all, students, faculty,
staff, and administration
For Western Press, the
year was a full one. The
first issue headlined the
deadline of a new College
Union Center on campus
that wasn't met.
ber the contest college
district governing board
election, Virginia Woolf,
burning, Allen Sherman,
a fourth consecutive bowl
victory, a new academic
calendar, athletics vs. the
farm bureau, Dick Gregory,
a basketball win streek,
HB224l, the national bas-
ketball tourney, student
body elections, final exams,
El Matador yearbook
was caught between a
traditional annual or a
The result? A compro-
Pages 161-l92 of this
memory book have at-
tempted to give you a pre-
view of the trend in year-
booking. A trend that must
be taken and expanded if
a yearbook is to be kept
as a functional part of
college life. i
A note of recognition
and thanks goes to Debi
Rathbun and Michael
Starrett, editors of West-
ern Press and El Matador,
respectively. Gilbert V.
Meza served as the faculty
advisor to both publi-
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...- --" AM
QABOVEJ An unidentified forensian put
some finishing touches on her radio copy.
QABOVE RIGHTJ Participants in the
Matador Forensics Festival periodically
checked the posting board to find where
to report to next. CRIGHTJ Marrow
Jackson stood ready to hand out packets
containing radio speaking information
continued the Festival was visited by
interested young students
QFAR RIGHTJ While all the excitmeni wwv"""'
Matador Forensics bring
together speakers from
over 60 colleges
The Matador Forensics Festival
over the years has become a major
event for college and university
speakers in the southwest. This
year's tournament more than met
its reputation. Over 600 students
from 32 college representing seven
states competed for the glory, fun,
and trophies on campus. Debate,
oratory, impromptu, oral inter-
pretation, expository and radio
speaking were featured in the fourth
annual Festival. Some of the events
were broadcast live from Cottage
One on KAWC radio. Adding color
to the fast-paced competition were
the Yuma High School Choralairs
and stage band, a tour of San Luis,
Mexico, after registration Thursday
night, a banquet highlighted by a
performance from comedian Allen
Sherman Friday night, and a bar-
be-cue awards banquet Saturday
night that finished off a very active
and exciting weekend.
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Library. The mere sound and
appearance of the word sounds
pretty dull. To many it brings to
mind a large building whose insides
store a large volume of books for
the public to borrow.
Where most libraries stop, West-
ern's library continues. lt no longer
exists under the title of just plain
ulibraryf' Its true name is the
Library Learning Center.
The Center strives to be a stu-
dent library as evidenced by the
more than 430 different periodicals
and micro-film of past publications
dating back 10 years on file.
More than 31,000 books make
up the storehouse of written ma-
terial in the Center, even though the
averagejunior college libraries carry
about 20,000 volumes.
Richard Yates serves as director
of the Center, which is a classroom
in itself that challenges the student
to discover himself at his own pace.
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gin's American Literature class
are QLEFT TO RIGHTJ Mark
Haynes, and Marsha Herbert.
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Keyes discuss taping procedure
before a basketball game. The
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taped home games for later broad-
cast on cable TV Channel 8.
J ose Acuna
J oDell Andrews
Mary Ann Carlson
Donald De Cuir
Carmen F aucon
Richard F oerstner
Charla F randsen
Cindy Ann Hawkins
Rose Marie Heredia
Thomas J azak
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El Matador: Because Leo is more of your aggressive
person. He is supposed to be a dominate person while
the Pisces is more of your dreamer, your thinker. And I
had you as a Pisces.
Ahearn: Can a Leo be practical?
El Matador: Yes, very much so, to extremes.
Ahearn: You see, I have recently started to raise my
own cow, grow my own cucumbers and gather eggs
from my own chickens. I hope to be self-contained, you
El Matador: Are you very much into growing you own
food or do you want to be self-sufficient?
Ahearn: Not 100 per cent. I am going to do this. Not
everything. I am too practical to spend all my time grow-
ing corn when I can buy 10 ears for a dollar. I am going
to grow fun things right now: watermelons, squash, pick-
les, tomatoes, and later on I will get a few more things
goingg but I have to work. I donit have that much time.
I have to work making dollars to pay this thing Chousej
off. But I like to do this. I drink fresh milk from the cow's
tits. Not our own cow, but there is a lady down the road
that has a cow where we can get our two or three gallons
a day. Also, we eat our own fresh meat.
El Matador: From your own cattle?
Ahearn: I raise about 15 a year. So, I eat about three
a year, and I sell about three to my brother, and one here
and one there. It is not a money-making thing really, it
is fung I come out even. I know there is no unnecessary
hormones in the meat and the same with the chickens.
They just eat regular chicken feed and they give you nice
big eggs andI don't worry about cholestrol. But, this
is a Mecca out here.
El Matador: Thank you, Mr. Ahearn.
Ahearn: Thank You.
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Ahearn: No, they have always been there. The New-
man Club has been there. The students Desert Rat Club
of the LDS Church has been there. There are two new
ones, the Christian Science club, which began last year.
I think one or two people are involved. The clubs are
very small. The Mishpucha club is a very small group.
There is another one, Matadors for Christ. -I probably
should not say this. If they knew what matadors ment,
they might not use it to describe their club. It trans-
lates out killers for Christ. ,
El Matador: Matador means killer?
Ahearn: Yes, if they only knew what it meant. It is a
fundamentalists group. The groups are all small, though.
I don't think any of them exceed ten. They might have 20
on the roster. I might be wrong. I think it is the efforts
of one or two adults pushing these groups. This is not
significant in my opnion.
El Matador: What is your opinion about the swing
toward unitarianism in recent years?
Ahearn: The Unitarian Universalist is a combination
of two groups. They are the most liberal semi-organized
group in the country. They have more meetings than
church services on Sundays. This is a tendency. The
word free thinker was used in the last century but that
has bad connotations.
El Matador: So does Unitarian Universalist? It used
to be the heathens, the pagans, the Quakers, and the Uni-
tarians all equated together.
Ahearn: Right. And also with a trend towards the
Unitarian Universalist. They are growing. They are a
tolerant group of people. I have met with them. I have
talked with them a few times at their little meeting hall
in the old LDS Church. They are most tolerant. You can
take any stand you want and no one is going to beat
you up for it. What you believe is what you believe. We
are not here to make you believe what we believe be-
cause everyone of us believes something different or
maybe we have no beliefs.
El Matador: That's right. They are still searching,
Ahearn: They are looking. Also they are searching and
they are using reason.
El Matador: Do they have a Bible as such?
Ahearn: No. They do, however, recognize the Bible
as being a good book, but they also see as good books
the Bhogavad Gita, I Ching, Tao Te China, Rig Vedas,
and.the Analects of Confucius. They are looking for
truth. And damn it, what is the truth? We are all looking
for the truth. Plato says, "I don't know what the truth
is, but I know what it is not.-'S He said also "that after
50 years of teaching, I do not know what it is." I do
not know what it is either.
El Matador: Do you think students today feel that
being outside of the church is knowing what the truth
Ahearn: Yes, but they are honest. They say, "I donit
know. I am confused." I was brought up this way. I
had to go to this church, this synagogue, or this temple. I
want to think for myself. I don't think they did the job
and I have to find out for myself.
El Matador: What part in this change does the Com-
parative Religions class have?
Ahearn: We tend to give it a philosophical approach.
I mean it is a philosophy course. The most we can do in
there is study Hinduism, Buddhism, the religions of
China, Judism, Christianity, and Islam. The most we can
do is attempt to get a good sniff at the basic philosophies
of these religions and behind any of these religions is a
basic philosophy. What did the founder intend for those
who were going to follow this religion? As with Buddha,
just living in peace with each other. The kids today have
nothing on Buddha. They are all saying the same thing
as Buddha. Don't hurt anybody, donit wound anybody,
their feelings, their bodies, just live in peace and love
one another. Christ said the same thing. Zoroaster said
the same thing.
El Matador: There are so many different religions ,in
the world. How can we pick the right one?
Ahearn: Do you have to pick?
El Matador: For salvation-sake, according to the
Christian Church, yes. Salvation, preaches the Christ-
ian Church, is not going to hell and not being damned.
Ahearn: Do you know that the Christian Church is
the only church that teaches a hell? The Jews do not
have a hell. The Moslems do not have a hell, the Bud-
dhas have no hell, the Chinese have no hell, and the
Indians, have no hell. Only the Christians teach a hell.
They do so because of Plato and Augustine.
El Matador: Well, how did the Christians get a hell
and the rest none? After all, they all did come from the
Ahearn: Well, there were several concepts that came
out of Hinduism. The concept of trinity, the m.other,
God, and concept of salvation, but no concept of eternal
damnation. There was a temporary delay in getting into
nirvana, but not of perpetual, you know, you can't get in.
It began with the Manicheans back in the second cent-
UTY A.D. They were attempting to explain Christianity
and they were utilizing Paul, who utilized Plato. You
know, Paul had a hell of a lot of problems with his
sexual life. For Paul, this was something bad, some-
thing bad about things that made you feel good. And
Augustine latched on to this notion in the fourth cent-
ury. He used Plato to help teach Christianity. He was
using the language of Plato to help teach Christianity
to the pagans, the non-Christians. Aristotle was lost.
Aristotle taught a very wholesome outlook in man.
Aristotle said man was good, essentially good, basically
good. Plato said, no, man is bad: manis soul was in a
prison. This sounds like basic Christianity. Man's soul
was stuck in his body and it will go back to the land of
the blessed someday. Augustine taught the same thing
but Augustine said no, man is basically good, but Aris-
totle got lost. His writings got lost and the only .writings
available for Augustine to fall back on besides the Scrip-
tures, were the writings of Plato. And he utilized Plato
becaused he was talking to people with a Hellenistic
background, a great background. So, therefore, the
whole Western world's attitude towards sex is based on
Augustanism and Platinism. This is why we have our
hang-ups and if it makes you feel good, it is bad.
El Matador: Does that mean that Easterners don't
have similar hang-ups?
Ahearn: No. They don't have the hang-ups thatwe do.
El Matador: They wouldn't see a psychiatrist as much
as we do if they could afford it?
Ahearn: Ideally speaking, all things being equal, they
would not need psychiatrists if they are following 'the
basic tendencies of their beliefs in their attitudes and
ln their feelings. No, Augustine is responsible for psy-
chiatrists and psychologists kneel down and say, 'fthanks
be to G0d for Augstine and Plato."
El Matador: So you believe that each person should
establish their own moral judgment, their own moral
valueys and ethics to live by and in so doing he is a better
Ahearn: He does this not by himself, but by living,
by bging With people, by pursuing wisdom, by asking
QIICSUOHS and by questioning answers. Sure he does this
himself. Even manfs conscience is the ultimate norm of
moralilk but we donit get it by ourselves. We get it by
talking with people. We read, we think, we scrounge
Eur minds, and we scrounge other people's minds. We
eep flskmg- We spend our whole lives as we search
f0f wisdom. What is a wise man? Can an 18-year-old
ge WISC? No. He can be in pursuit of wisdom. Can a
0-year-old man be wise? Not necessarily. He is still
inthe pursuit of wisdom. But it is the interaction, talking
with people that is important. You can't sitdown and
read books, and read books, and read books and be
wise: take tests and be wise: go to school and be wise,
you have got to live. Of course, we get into the area of
social involvement, our responsibility to be involved
with other human beings. This is where we get wisdom.
If you are talking about goodness, this is where we be-
come good, happy.
El Matador: According to John Locke in "A Social
Contractf' man came together to form a good life. Just
to form a good life so that everyone could live and be
happy. He expressed the individual. Isnit that really
what a lot of people are doing today? We are affected by
Locke, such as, ideas, in our Constitution. Isn't this what
religion is forcing people to do? Not coming together
but retracting so that they can save themselves similar
to what you are ,doing .herethomejf You are retreating
out here, sort of like commuting with nature instead of
staying in the city. In essence, you are getting away from
everything. Isn't this why communes are building up, to
bring out the individualness in the individual?
Ahearn: Okay. Your question is rather involved. But
this is a commune. Any group of people living together
is a community. My wife is here and six children and
there is another on the way. That is pretty good for
seven months of marriage.
El Matador: That is very good.
Ahearn: I am a very powerful man.
El Matador: Fast.
Ahearn: This was an accident. I did not plan to have
this many people living here. It was an accident. When
I bought this house, I did' not 'know Martha CAhearn's
El Matador: You bought this home then for yourself?
Ahearn: Oh yes, I didn't have any specific plans. I
figured it would work into something. No specific
plans. It just happened. I like to be with people, and I
like to be with myself. I love myself. I am very fond of
El Matador: But not to the extent of pushing your-
self on other people?
Ahearn: No. If you don't love yourself, you can't love
other people. l
El Matador: Just out of curiosity, what astrological
sign do you belong to?
El Matador: I thought you WCTC 21 Pisces.
Ahearn: You see- I don,t go along with any of these
El Matador: Mr. Ahearn, do you consider yourself
first as an educator or philosopher working here at
Ahearn: Neither one. A combination of both or per-
haps more of a guide.
El Matador: A guide for whom?
Ahearn: You see, I don't like the word educator. An
educator is one who leads-who leads people. I would
rather be one who is considered more of a guide. That
word has so many connotations it scares a lot of peo-
ple. A philosopher, strictly speaking, is one who is
looking for wisdom or more precise, one who wants to
be happy. I think that has been my purpose in being here.
I feel that it is to try to show people how to be happy.
If you are happy, that is it. If you are not happy, you
have blown it, you have shot it, hang it up. i
El Matador: Do you discuss your moral values during
Ahearn: I don't think too many of the students know
exactly what I stand for. You use the word moral: I really
use the word moral for religion and use the word ethics
for those in the philosophy classes. We talk about human
conduct. We throw out a few cases, a few principles,
and we see what type of reactions we get. We utilize
essays from contemporary writers, and get the students
to react to these and to interact among themselves.
El Matador: You really then don't point out your
personal moral values in class?
Ahearn: No. I will not tell them what is right and what
is wrong. This is for them to decide. I get them in-
terested in the problem. Everybody has to take a stand
on just about everything. I have my own stand. Many of
them have no stand, or if they do, they change from one
day to the next. I think they have to take a stand on their
own principles. They must come up with principles.
We can't operate without principles, and they must
select their own.
El Matador: Much has been written and said about
the moral decay of todayis youth and the direction they
are traveling. Is it really moral decay or just the trend
today? And, what is the direction oftoday's youth?
Ahearn: I think that young people today are just
more honest. I think that they really want to know what
makes me happy, how can I be happy, what things do
I do to be happy. Everyone wants to be happy, but they
are being honest about it. Maybe they are experimenting
a little more. But I think they are more honest than this
do-bee generation. They are going to make more mis-
takes. In fact, I am leery of the person who doesn't make
mistakes because he or she isn't doing anything. They,
however, are not morally decadent. It may seem that
way because they are far more honest. There is more
dishonesty and immorality that goes on behind closed
doors in businesses, politics, but there are many good
things too that go on in these enterprises.
El Matador: Many of today's Roman Catholic priests
are labelled as radicals. That is, they are mixing religion
with controversial situations, such as, the Vietnam war,
celibacy and abortion. What purpose do these so-called
radical priests serve?
Ahearn: What do you mean by radical?
El Matador: Perhaps the word controversial priests
is better. As an example, the Berrigan Brothers, do they
serve a purpose in the church?
Ahearn: In the constitutionalized church, nog but in
the church that is the people, yes.
El Matador: What purpose do they serve?
Ahearn: Well, they are serving as witnesses to the
principles that they stand for today. These are the mar-
tyrs of today as far as they are concerned. They are Isaiah,
Jeremiah, and John the Baptist.
El Matador: Controversial questions of this severity
are causing a split in the church, are they not?
Ahearn: No. I think it is causing people to think a
little bit more, and the people who donit like what is
going on, then they can leave. They can leave the in-
stitutional church and still be members of the church,
which incidentally, is just a German word for a gather-
ing of people for a common goal.
El Matador: Aren't there more and more people leav-
ing organized religion and joining a more free-thinking
type of religion or more modernistic religion?
Ahearn: I am positive. I am convinced this is evident.
El Matador: Why is that? Why the switch?
Ahearn: Because institutions are failing them. People
are looking for freedom but in the past, and this is really
Eric Fromls stand in his book, "Escape from Freedom,"
people have always wanted freedom in the past, but in
looking for freedom, they have attached themselves to
things that make them secure: unions, big organizations,
big institutionalized churches. They find that being in-
volved in these institutions, organizations, and churches
they have sold themselves. They have given up their free-
dom for security. So today, people are leaving these
organizations because they want to be free. We can see
this in businessmen who leave big jobs. Men, who be-
cause of their principles, will come out and make it.
Take a stand on something, lose their jobs because they
want to be free. We want to be free men, instead of secure
El Matador: Do you think, however, that the masses
are really seeking security and not freedom?
Ahearn: The masses. Wow. Gee. You are talking
about everybody. I want to be free and you want to be
free. David wants to be free and Scott wants to be free.
Groups of people don't want to be free, individuals want
to be free, 8f0l1ps of people want to be secure.
El Matador: Where are today's young people going
fOr. this freedom, if they are not going to institutionalized
Ahearn: They are going out on their own. They are
making decisions for themselves. Some of them are
cruel and hard and they are suffering. But I also think
they are going to make mistakes. In the long run, how-
ever, they are going to be a better human being when they
finally find themselves.
El Matador: What about those returning to the Old
Eastern ways of living and the Hare Krishna movement
in order to obtain freedom?
Ahearn: It is an attempt to find themselves, but I think
they are going to be disillusioned because all of these
movements began in the East, in India, in North India,
and China. The goal of these philosophies is to flow back
into a oneness, into a nirvana thus losing your identity.
So they are making a mistake here. Many of them are
finding this out. You are going to lose your identity.
Thus they are confused with the Western way of living,
which is an Aristotelian way of life, so they are going
to the East. But, when they find out what is really over
there, this is the Eastern philosophy, they are going to
come back and say, "thank God I am a Western," be-
cause we have a goal and we are going to be individuals,
we are going to be a person. Over there, the goal is not to
be a person, not to be an individual.
El Matador: The Eastern way oflife is so much slower.
It is more tranquil than the Western way of life. If you
ask an Easterner, "When are you going to get the boat
done?" their reply is "It will get done when it gets done,
not before and not afterf' The Western way of life re-
quires a specific answer. "It will be done by 8 o'clock
tomorrow morning? We run on time, and they are just
existing. That is one of the reasons why the Westerners
can't cope with this or can't relate to it so well.
Ahearn: Yes, a simple yes. They are not concerned
with it. We live in the tomorrow. This is our big mistake.
The Western way of living is not the perfect way of life.
We are not living for three o'clock, we are living for six
oiclock, or the weekend, or Thanksgiving or Exodus.
Some of us are living for the end of the year, for gradu-
ation, for marriage, for retirement. Even today, young
people think about retirement for security. We don't
enjoy this beautiful moment right now. It is a beautiful
moment-birds, bees, flowers. This is the moment we
enjoyg not next week. Hell, next week will never get here
because we will be thinking about the week after that.
You know, it is the present moment that we must look
El Matador: Presently there are five religion clubs on
campus this year. Was it always like this or have they
just become more active all of a sudden?
life is so
John James Ahearn, professor of philosophy, sees
himself as a guide first and a teacher second. But few will
argue that his choice as a guide as his primary vocation
hurts his teaching abilities in the least. An enthusiastic
teacher, Ahearn feels that the more experience an edu-
cator brings to the classroom, the greater his students,
enthusiasm will be for the subject. He feels experience
in life is paramount, even if that experience includes
raising cows, chickens and horses. "We need to know life
before we teach it," is Ahearn's philosophy and he feels
no person can have lived life by going to school from kin-
dergarten through the doctorate level without having
experienced anything else.
How a person goes about living life to its fullest A-
hearn did not say. But he feels living life centers around
understanding people and that is what a guide attempts
to do. Ahearn is a novelty in today's complex world: his
life is simple, yet challenging, basic, but full.
El Matador editor-in-chief Michael Starrett and staff
member David Schuman along with staff photographer
Scott Wong talked with Ahearn last October in an inter-
view where he shared what he feels to be the more im-
portant sides of a person.
Professionally, the native-born Chicagoan has been at
Western since 1968. He came to AWC when he re-
signed from the priesthood after six years of pastoral
service. The 44-year-old Ahearn has taught on the junior
high level in parochial schools in Arizona and New
Ahearn, a licensed pilot and a veteran of the Air Force,
teaches philosophy and comparative religions here. Last
school year he was honored as the 1970 homecoming
dedicatee. He also serves as director of the board for
Awareness House, an anti-drug effort in Yuma, is a
member of Somerton Rotary and El Toro Foundation.
To Ahearn, teaching involves becoming a complete
human being before all else. In no way does he feel it
must include bearing the label "professor." As he con-
siders himself a guide first and a teacher second, he also
feels that a teacher should be a human being experiencing
as much of life as possible first and a teacher second.
This interview was conducted on his ranch-style home
near Somerton on the front lawn with birds chirping,
cows grazing nearby, an occasional neighing from a
horse, and the pitter patter of life-children at play.
Novelty: A rt 0fEffective Living
An interview with John James Ahearn
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feels good to be alive. A sort
of laziness surrounds the cam-
pus and everyone is affected.
Spring fever overcomes the
student body and immediately
the campus comes to life. All
head for the outdoors, where
the air isn't stale from ciga-
rette smoke, and where the
wide open spaces allow free-
dom of movement. Through-
out the campus, one can find
students decked out on the
grass, sleeping or talking or
maybe even studying. When
spring starts raising its flowery
head, all react to it, and all
love it. Spring has touched
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Two unidentified Western students
CFAR LEFTJ enjoy the spring weath-
er during a break between classes.
Several students rest on the grass
lawn outside the LA building QFAR
LEFTJ while others make use of the
bench in the background. QABOVEJ
Many students wait under the shade
of the trees behind the Administra-
tion building until class starts. Toni
Goss QRIGHTJ chats with a friend
before continuing with her class load
for the day CLEFTJ.
Q9 .9 6, -
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El Matador: Throughout your lecture yOU Spoke In
generalities and you were vague at times. Why do yOU
use so many generalities?
Gregory: Like what? n
El Matador: For instance, the numbers you cited.
You kept using the statistic 98 per cent this, 98 per cent
that quite a bit. Where do you get your figures?
Gregory: You mean 98 per cent of everybody Wh0
drinks alcohol in America started out drinking milk?
El Matador: Yes. Where do you get the 98 per cent
statistic from? Your alcohol-milk parallel is used quite
a bit, you know.
166 Gregory: I said 99 per cent. Documented evidence.
That was in Newsweek -magazine. Anybody can get
that. Let me say that in this interview, I hope the things
that you didn't read don't have to make mine vague
El Matador: No, sir, except that your repeated refer-
' ences to these statistics made us wonder where you had
obtained your information.
" Gregory: It was 78 percent of all the drivers that get
killed from drunken driving: if you listened to my speech,
it was 98 once, 99 once, 78 once. Third highest cause
of death in this country comes from sclerosis of the
liver. The first highest cause comes from cancer, second
comes from heart trouble. These are facts anybody can
get, if you expose yourselfto them.
El Matador: Do you think that the black man will
ever become socially equal to the white man?
El Matador: Why do you say so?
Gregory: It,s heading that way now because we are
-not going to permit anything else other than that. He
could keep me unsocially equal here as long as I per-
mitted it. Once I stop permitting it, it is over.
El Matador: The white man has a role to play in this
because he is part of the total population. What role
-'does the white man exactly have in getting the black man
to be equal to the white man? Does he have a role or is
.it just the black acting alone?
Gregory: He has a role as he wants it, but we've no-
'ticed that he wrote the Constitution, not us. And it seems
like we are the ones that have to implement it. Itis just
like if you depend on me to feed you to the extent that
you get to believing that if I don't feedyou, you can't eat.
And then one day when you decide that if I don't feed
you, you gonna go on out there and get your own food,
then I realize that I ain't got nothing to do with con-
trolling if you gonna starve to death or not. The only
-way I can control that is when I can make you believe
that your livelihood and 'everything depends on me.
-'And once you decide that it don't, itis a different ball
game. And if for some reason I change my attitude to-
ward you, once I realize if you don't have to depend on
me for survival. And that's what seems to be happening
in this country today. But when we rally behind our
blackness, there is more integration in this country in
the last six months under Dick Nixon than in any of the
Democratic Administrations not because of Dick Nixon,
but in spite of Dick Nixon. And what's happening in
this country today is because of my attitude. For a hun-
dred years we have been depending on white folks to do
it. Because when I flex my muscles, it's when his attitude
changes. His white police never stopped them from
lynching me. And so consequently, the whites can play
5 terrific role in this country. You know, they can get
it over night. Not just for us but for everybody in the
country who hasn't got this Cequalityj.
El Matador: The white man is obviously afraid that if
he lets you have the freedom that you're entitled to, he
'will not be in the same position that he was before. I-Iow
do you overcome this apparent fear the white man has?
Gregory: That's the way Nature works.
El Matador: Yes, but how do you overcome it?
Gregory: You don't.That's a condition and the price
he has to pay for that condition. You see, this is the
only white man in the history of man that fell in love
with his skin. Every white man in the world will tell you
I'm an Irishman, I'm an Englishman, I'm an Italian.
But in this country, the cat say he a white man. Look
where he came from, he wasn't nothing but a tramp.
He wasnit nothing but a jailbird, a criminal when he
came here. Kicked him out of all of Europe and he came
here to settle. He had nothing going for him so he
reached back and got us. And the only reason he had
his head together was because he had a nigger. And now
when he ain't got no more niggers, man he really in
trouble. That's what his thing is. And so consequently
what is happening now is we can't worry about his fears
anymore. Because I see how he acted with his fears. I
see what he did to the lunch counter, I see what he did to
the buses, and so what is happening in this country for
a hundred years we've been busy worrying about his
attitude. Why and how is this going to affect Martha?
Instead of wondering about how do it affect me? And
that's the way it's going from here on end. How do it
affect me? If it had been different when I tried to work
with him hand in hand: if he could have dealt with us,
come on brother let's talk about it. He don't want to,
so now I got to worry about my thing. I got to worry
about them black folks in the ghettos, that's dying six
years younger than white folks in this country. I got to
worry about the infant mortality rate in this country,
which is twice as high in the black communities as it is
in the white community. For every one white baby that
dies in childbirth, therels two black babies that die.
I can't even worry about his fwhite manj fears. The
highest suicide rate of any race of people in this country
is the Indian. The Indians start committing suicide at
SIX years old. That's what I'm worried about, not white
man's fears. I'm worried about the conditions that create
.these monsters. And so. consequently, you know, I think
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Diek Gregory lecture
February 23, 1972
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It's like black folks in the south. One day we looked
around and say man, 10,000 black folks turn the corner
and the cats cut two dogs loose on us and we run. Come
tomorrow we not going to run. That dog ain't gonna
eat but about two folks after 10 people, his jaws get tired.
Sheriff cut them two dogs loose, man, when we didn't
run, you should have seen them dogs run back and jump
on the sheriff's lap. But the fear of getting bitten is in
your head. And the fear of jails, there's not each jails
to put people in, once we start getting not scared of
jail. They show you a jail, they show you jail movies all
your life. See cats in dungeons, cats getting beat. You
know that's to plant their thing, and once that thing
don't work, there is trouble. They don't know how to act.
Washington, D.C. white kids really lay something over
the police. There ain't never hit nobody with a billy
club. And when they get ready to draw the billy club
back, there's a white kid stick his head under so he can
get his lick. Ain't never had that happen to him. He canlt
get that billy club back fast enough before the cat stuck
his head under there. Cause when they pull his billy club
up and shoot tear gas man, they use to running. The
Democratic Convention, they got through shooting this
tear gas and when they ran out of tear gas, there was
still a wave of kids coming at lem. Tell 'em about the
whole world looking. They couldn't comprehend that,
at all. And so I would say definitely there is a tremendous
change in attitude that you can see.
El Matador: All this you talk about is for the better?
Gregory: Yes. Definitely.
El Matador:You say there will be a problem when all
these kids get their heads together. The problem will
be. . .
Gregory: Throughout the system.
El Matador: How do you define the black revolution?
Gregory: First let me tell you what revolution is. Revo-
lution is controlled by Nature, not by man. Revolution is
nothing but an extension of evolution. Evolution which
is the gradual naturalistic change after long periods of
time, leading to revolution, which is quick change. That's
what is happening in the black community today. The
evolution leading to revolution. It's like the woman who
gets pregnant, the first nine months is evolution, and
when the water bag breaks, it's revolution. And when
that happens ain't nobody holding it. You find a woman
nine months pregnant and get all the National Guards-
men on the face of this earth and keep her legs crossed
and keep the baby in her. It's the forces of Nature that
man can't deal with that at all.
El Matador: Is the black revolution going to be a vio-
lent one, or is it going to be a vocal one?
Gregory:Well, that depends. Like the woman having
the baby. If she can have it right, it'll be a peaceful one,
but if the National Guard crosses her legs, it'll be a vio-
lent one. But Nature don't deal in terms of that. She
deals in terms of situations and whichever one you deal
with, she comes out. It's quite natural to be violent white
lfolks, but put a nigger in the Army and they teach them
how to throw hand grenades and go all over the world
shooting folks. And then they ask if Ilm gonna misuse
you, I ain't gonna teach you to use the bazooka. And if
I do, I got to be out of my mind. All them niggers gonna
go over there to Vietnam, throwing dynamite that's why
they are shooting up all them white lieutenants over
there. There ain't a man that stupid, cat go all the way
to Vietnam and guaranteed a better form of life than
his own mama got in America. You don't think he ainlt
gonna come back into the same thing? All black leaders
that's been sitting around talking about non-violence,
we couldn't tell them black folks not to go to war cause
if they didn't go, they we was communists and put them
niggers in jail. So they went and learned how to kill
good. Now, how can you turn it on and it off? Very
Hard, very difficult to do. Very difficult for me to take
you hunting and teach you how to shoot a bear and a
deer and when I come home and attack you mommie,
your wife, your loved ones, tell me you ain't gonna shoot
me? I'm the one who taught you how to shoot. And if
I'm stupid enough to know I,m gonna misue you, your
wife, your family and your momma, and don't have
enough wisdom not to teach you how to shoot, then
there's something wrong with me. I
El Matador: Do you think Shirley Chisholmfwill
become the first black President?
Gregory: Shirley ain't running for President. Have you
heard her before the press? Shels running across the
country to take a coalition into the Democratic Con-
vention and be able to manipulate them votes. That's
what she's running for. She says it 24 hours a day. She
wants to get in the position to be able to say we want a
black vice president, we want to put an Indian head of
the public of interior. You see what happens in this
country is black folks vote 98 per cent Democrat. Now
we ainlt never voted no other way but that since the
Depression. So when the Democrats get their little bag
of tricks together they don't even have to come to us.
And what she is saying is she wants to go into that con-
vention saying you ain't got them Qvotesj this time. Now
you gotta pass me to get to them if you want them.
What's your defense budget? 55 million dollars. We
want 20 per cent of that for the black community. That's
what she talking about. Which means more than talking
about the Presidency. Cause what she's saying is that
shels going to that convention and negotiate for the
oppressed people of this country. Which is very very
here. Cause she donlt have no influence on the Republi-
can Party because she's a Democrat. She not gonna be
at the Republican Convention, she gonna be at the
Democratic Convention. And she'll walk up and sayl got
X amount of delegates that I will deliver to you. Now
you tell me what you gonna give me? And with that,
that's very important.
El Matador: Thank you, Mr. Gregory.
Gregory: Thank you.
more and more he,s beginning to rid himself of these
fears. I think the only way for him to rid himself ofthese
fears now is for me to move into the society like we mov-
ing into it now: to where can he turn on the television and
see something other than the Amos and Andy show or
go to the stores and see Buela and Aunt Jamima. Now
he turns on television set and see a black news commen-
tator, a black cat doing this, the black woman doing
that. It kinda relieves those fears of them, but you know
that young kid coming up ain't got those fears anyway.
El Matador: What you are saying is once I understand
the black man then my fears are automatically gone?
Gregory: Automatically gone.
El Matador: You have charged the FBI with taping
your telephone. How did you know that your telephone
Gregory: How do I know? I bought the tapes back,
thatis how I knew.
El Matador: You mean the FBI actually sold the tapes
of your telephone recording back to you?
Gregory: You can buy anything in this country you
want to buy. You can get any information in this coun-
try you want to buy. Didn't you see in the Chicago Seven
trial they came in court and proved that they CFBIJ
had tapped their phone? Did you see in the trial going
on in Harrisburg, Pa., they got proof that they CFBIH
tapped the phone? You can get anything you want be-
cause we keep all our records. If you got enough money,
you can buy it back. That ainlt no problem, but you
know when your phonels tapped, if you have been using
the phones. I can pick up this phone and talk on it. You
can't tell when your phonels tapped. There is no dif-
ference between a phone that's tapped and when itls
not tapped. And when itls your phone, you be sure you
know. There are a million ways. I know. I owed them
ftelephone companyj 536,000 and didnlt pay the bill.
And they wouldn't cut my phone off.
El Matador: How long have you been on the concert-
lecture series circuit?
Gregory: Five years.
El Matador: When you started out five years ago were
you more militant then than you are now?
Gregory: About the same.
El Matador: Then you really haven't changed your
attitude to much over the past five years? You have kept
pretty much the same?
Gregory: No. I was honest then and I'm honest now.
El Matador: Have you seen any changes in attitudes of
your audiences over the past five years?
Gregory: Every six months you see a drastic change.
It's unbelievable. Unbelievable. Every six months. I
look at a kid this year that's getting it to himself. You
talk about how quiet it is on the coast, every kid is get-
ting it to himself to try andfind out who he is. Baby,
when he finds that out, boy, this country is in trouble.
That is where he is going within himself. There is more
people talking about eating better today. The one thing
you can go to the bank and get is a million dollar loan
to open a chain of health food stores cause they know
that's gonna make it when everything else has failed.
And the awareness, you look at the books that young
people are reading today. They're very interesting. If
you go to a library and check the books that young kids
reading on college campuses 20 years ago, compared to
the books that were read 15 years ago: compared to the
books that they are reading now. You see where the
changes are coming. The literature thing is altogether
different. There's more social books now. At one time,
man, the hottest books kids read on college campuses
was the Three Musketeers and all that kinda stuff. These
days are over. All of it is social stuff: look at all the so-
cial books that comes off the press everyday in this coun-
try. They're selling. It's totally unbelievable. I would see
a tremendous difference but you can see that difference
every six months. It shifted after what happened at Kent
University. Tremendous shift. After Kent University,
it became very interesting. Before Kent there was about
twenty-nine 525,000 or better acts for college campuses,
and after Kent, there's only three 525,000 acts. I mean
the social thing shifted that bad that that trick just don't
gomno more, So I defenitely see a tremendous change.
ROTC enrollment is down across this country 53 per
cent. There comes a time when a young kid wouldn't
dare come to college without joining ROTC. That was
his guarantee to get through four years. He don't care
now. What do I need to join ROTC for, he asks. I ainlt
going anyway. So what you gonna do? Put me in jail?
You know what is happening in this country? So many
people went to jail they stopped drafting folks. You now
they haven't been drafting nobody, don't you know?
You know why? Five out of every six people in the last
12 years has gone to the federal penitentiary because of
draft resistance. Five out of every six. So they stopped
drafting. That's what the games all about. When that
thing gets to shifting, man, it gets to shifting where it
can't be dealt with, they jump up and wanta make you
believe that, ah, we not gonna draft nobody for six
months. That ain't what it is man. They know that half
the people they run through ain't going. It wasnlt bad
when a lot of them was splitting to Canada, but you got
a lot of them that ain't even splitting to Canada no more.
They say, man,I'm not going. Period. You know, here's
wherellive and anytime you want me, I know a lot of
cats, man, go down to the draft they no sooner get their
induction notice. Cat says, go down to the draft board
man, they number so high, they wouldnlt get drafted
anyway. They go down say, man, look Ijust want you
to know I ain't going. They going out of their way to go
on record, man. Say I'm not going. We've never been
able to deal with this cause we've always had a penal sys-
tem stood up where yould be scared ofjail. You stop
getting scared of jail, then they can't use it no more.
ick Gregory who bills himself as a soldier in a war against hate and bigotry appeared on the Arizona Western cam
pus Feb 23rd as the headllner for this year s Concert 8: Lecture Series The Civil Rights and black power advocate and some
times comedian spoke to a standing room only crowd in the Little Theatre for more than two hours
With an almost evangelical delivery reminiscent of the late Dr Martin Luther King Gregory decrled the fear that he feels
is destroymg America. His unspoken message that night was that people are afraid of what they don't understand, and not
understanding is a sickness that is weakening America
Brmg moral honesty back to the system, he asked of his young audience who interrupted him more than a dozen times with
applause. "You must make sacrifices for America to bring moral honesty," he said "Any country that says 'Let the buyer
beware' instead of 'Let the seller be honest,' there's gotta be something wrong." '
Throughout his lecture, the 39-year-old Gregory, who has been on a much publicized fast since April 24, 1971, voiced his
opposition to violence, alcohol, drugs, underpaying law enforcement officers, hatred and corruption. Hatred is a sickness
and understanding yourself and others is a medicine, he said. .
Gregory showed forth with bursts of energy uncommon of a person who has lost more than 189 pounds in a fast that will
continue until the Vietnam war is ended. Fruit juices have been his only nutrition. A daily jog of 20 miles is his only formal
exercise and' weekly medical checkups have allowed him to continue his speaking engagements at colleges and universities.
Gregory, physically and mentally exhausted at the end of his speech, met with El Matador editor4in-chief Michael Star-
rett, associate editor David Schuman, staff member Audrey Barrett and college staff photographer Paul Miller in an exclusive
interview. During t-he interview, the tired Gregory drank three glasses of orange juice filled with crushed ice.
The underlying tone of his speech and interview emerged as a message of freedom and equality-for the entire human race,
and that today's youth must be the ones to bring America back to morally stable and sound ground because
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