Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA)

 - Class of 1972

Page 1 of 136

 

Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1972 Edition, Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1972 Edition, Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1972 Edition, Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1972 Edition, Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1972 Edition, Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1972 Edition, Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1972 Edition, Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1972 Edition, Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1972 Edition, Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1972 Edition, Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1972 Edition, Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1972 Edition, Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1972 volume:

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W- .-L --E1 ,. ,.. v4 . ,Q I V Q.. 3, -I , if In W-W 3. W K A nk V li ' I ,,, W' V V ,S A M V lu, - ww A a ow , W.. , i ' , if Q.. , a 1, " ' c f ,W-Q H, ' 5 P . . wg, M 'EM ,mn-img? g 2 ,J R v J M., an A A .. wk 1 - M , ,Q , rm- r If MN N ,M ff-ef-VH -il, ,N My-vb 4- 1' Q "' , . .. I V WLM 'U 3 W V .hw Wm V 2 4 Nifniimim in i A I , ,, 1 W M, i"1f.., 941+ :QW , W. f im " ,,L ,Li M, X ,, X ' .W WM' M i vi: E df J' . 'ia , 5 ,Y W' ' , w 3 A ,, 5 gk . ' ' 'W ', M ,xi Q . Q X 1+ M- ,W 1' ' fr. aa V ' 9 Q , ' , fa, M mu! E ,f .. 'fx - We. 1" ' ' " 3' MJ . M M x K fjfwj w , 'XA iww' .M ' . W X , , ' in ., 1 B, , 1 "' . A ' iam. Q 1.2 . ' Al, Ji' W" . ,, E ,, ,figlfkf xr ' K. K A w , ,E W ,W M..- 4 wi: ' this is the most significant thing about this place, and this is time. We are Trite as I know it sounds, it is still a valid statement, and an ever-renewing And it is all we have to say. movie recently, just before I came back to Gonzaga in Marchg the name of it was THE LAST PICTURE SHOW. It was the story of a boy's turning to manhood, and of the endings and sorrows that it meant. At the end he is sitting in a chair, very tired and very alone, almost broken: and the soundtrack is playing a song from the early fifties: I can see, becoming: statement. I saw a ' Why don' Why don' Why don t you love me like you t you love me like you 't you love me like you Why don' t you love me like you used to do? used to do? used to do? used to do? I don't feel tired yet, but I'm beginning to. 3 Q 1185? If 1' Q' Q4-"'f',f . ,j1'a4'Q' X 4 ,Q , 532,-N Sx A ,Q fi? Y Zim, 'lik X 3... V? 2 A I tlil'l'fl'lll1 I U1li-:1'gqI!' , M :Wai-'Y' r s .rs1l'llf.-f I Ilwhfzllbcia fli 1 Dizzy? I' fx Q 'Yuma iw-I.Q!LhELR' I ' re uw! will ml-Q blhffff? fl WI QMFVI JMU MI iv lv: gg Ns r, Wifi l My ,E nr 31 'X15 M4 'Ks la nal. ,lim -95 3 'L Ml! 4 x'ffA"b1!:Wlv 1 :K my g,!,,f 4 ' MOI! 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' J I , . ,,,,ff. ,, .' , , 1 ,b ff ,-4-., L, 1'A iw' -71 "4 Q it :lv-ff, 'fm--jx 12if:'-fi..,, Qiligig 1 -":'3 i:Z'I 35: ff an E ,Pig iw.. fx a-,,,,,,..l,...i....- 5 ywmww' 7' ' HMV ,q fli. ' ,-v.L 4 ' Wx If ' , ,, f ff ff?f , 'ff ff X " 4' I FS '.5 i '27 X ' - -W " Zh Xx f K H . 'MS N ' SW., Mwizw ' M . W , W 94 ,Y N M I A' ,Y v N , nxky 'xl T 'x 1 s 1 1 4- A , .lg V .K , 1 2 I "' .fr--:ffi"fw,, ' ' if K U f .39 -ws " .':L4w9'5y h"'-' vw . ' I X W f 1 Him ' " K 'A 'Y w ' '- , f 1 -f -W , " JMS' 1 1 , 1-nf MW - w Wa -.N um , 1 up :Q X vim , 'kggiigl N 'A If A, ,y,Ml2,,, fu, , V ww , , . Q, QAM. , Y W ,imwffljm '. , ' I f L M "W As x L 1' , . 5 1 - ,:,QiqFff,,,. w Y? - x 1 N' 5 we E .4-- . 1 -ww 'W ,,,,, fi A- u W ' 'P '4' . , www , , N ..-,4g1s,sum...: in gf" t I . .adgiif 1'q,15'fsf Q fx ' mkxf W, X -W M Y W 1. M' NWN S-.. 1, 3-M-,A , ,W4"I'Q, I - Q' ..-H33 ff,-V V , ' a. ' fn Zn "Q ' ,. , , Nay A-M., A M , W ,S ,1x.g..3-9 " L N jf V' N' afyfp 1 N Q, Exam. . et 5 i' ' up-X -- X I, W written by- William Petrich photographed by- Hal Bryant William Diamond Dale Dour Gordon Hickey William Murray Tom Salyer 5-K ' . 5 will 9515? 531 1 wfi95gKEf53iii Eid mmf: xi iifgggg Q gs gsm E D UP LOVI G BIG BRGTHER The image some of you have of the ad- ministration bears a slight resemblance to that of Big Brother. An administration is something for someonej with a computer- like mind whose influence stretches into the narrow, dark crevices of your life, watching your every movement, monitor- ing your every thought. They even speak a different language which, if you ever read a schedule, you'll notice consists of such expressions as: Pir, Eco, AD, LW, Perm, Enl, E-E, DI, Mat, Equiz, Russ. Thy a sort of Gonzaga Newspeak, which even the most experienced and proficient have difficulty deciphering. What's a Prin Soc? The administration is something that takes your money, decides if you can come to Gonzaga, and feven more importantl decides if you can leave Gonzaga. They stand solidly behind the Core Curriculum, on-campus living, and the Jesuit Christian University. Some students have gone four years here never having seen "an ad- ministration" except at Orientation, an occasional Mass of the Holy Spirit, and their own graduation. This is largely their own fault. The administrative offices are located on the second floor of the AD building, which, incidentally, is short for Adminis- ii tration building, and gives you the first clue to their whereabouts. Not meaning to destroy anyone's illusions or fantasies, these offices are not heavily-guarded, cloak-room type operations. Rather, they are open-doored, quite nicely appointed offices. For those of you who are not too familiar with the administration of Gonzaga, there are a few names you should learn to recognize: Richard Twohy, Anthony P. Via, john Taylor. These men, though they are busy, are not inaccessible. Each of them has a friendly sec- retary who is always willing to make an appointment. Those of us who are seniors remember when Fr. Via vividly des- cribed the invading barbarian hordes in his His IOZ classes. With heavy work loads, both have become some what re- moved from their students, but, for personal experience, I know that they enjoy visitors. I also know that they don't bite. Drop in sometime and sit down for a talk-I've never yet been told that if one of them was free he was too busy to spare a little time. You might ask, what does the administration do? What are the duties of a president-besides wooing benefactors and soothing Trustees lwhich can take up a great deal of timel? We all know that Gonzaga is not exactly swimming in money. Father Twohy is kept busy assuring ways to keep Gonzaga around long enough for the freshmen to graduate. But being president is more than just public relations, it also is internal relations. "Part of being president is to give leadership to the University," says Twohy. "I try to en- courage the, development of opportunities for students and facultyf, e "We didn't devise the core curriculum to torture students" With the help of the Executive Committee, Fr. Twohy looks for alternate ways of com- municating and educating at Gonzaga. "We didn't devise the core curriculum to torture students," he says with a wry smile. "We are exploring alternative concepts such as pro- blem-centered studies and inter-disciplinary programs." The members of the administration are committed to the distinctive features which make Gonzaga. Fr. Twohy describes one of these features as an Hunbought grace." It is the moral and spiritual climate of good people coming together. It is more than a tradition of friend- linessg it is a manifestation of a way of life, of the Gonzaga community. Another feature which the administrators count as important is Gonzaga's Christian academic climate, which provides the means for the development of a critical mind. Father Twohy stresses that "faith, the academic studylof religion, is an important reason for a per- son to come here. All we can ask of a liberal education is as much familiarity with the words of reason and faith, and principles underlying human experience, as time and talent will permit." As academic vice-president, Father Via has a difficult task. He describes it as keeping , I A ' f 4 - Reg .. I A A as v .ss fi e SHP be ll 1-F G Gonzagas administration isn't hidden in the proverbial vine-Covered tower peace in the ranks. His desk is cluttered with letters to and from faculty members and interested alumni. His duty is maintaining the academic standards of Gonzaga-a duty which he takes seriously. This can be an asset in a sticky situation. Somewhat like walking softly and carrying a big stick. A liberal arts education is important to Father Taylor, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. He is quick to point out that he did not invent the core curriculum. But he feels that it is of importance in providing the students with a well-rounded and diverse background for liberal arts. Moreover, he feels that liberal arts help to develop a person's self- awareness and the integration of his mind and body. Gonzaga's administration isn't hidden in the proverbial vine-covered tower. They are not disinterested spectators of the life at Gonzaga. Rather, they are men, striving for the ideals of Gonzaga. You may not believe in these ideals fto which l respond, why bother to go here?l, but you must admire their hard work and dedication. l am reminded here that hard work on occasion needs rest and that, for those who feel that the administration is distant and impenetrable, try inviting them to a weekend kegger. You might be surprised to discover that they'll come-and that they're real people. You might even end up loving Big Brother. written by- Helen lnchauspe Michelle Lua photographed by- staff IDEAS OF ERVICE A Every man wants to be himself: fully, properly, personally. His drive to assert him- self rises early in life, and he discovers as he grows that he finds and becomes who he is by learning to respect and esteem with whom he is in contact. When he does so out of love for them he enjoys their love and friendship, and in this enjoyment he finds himself at his best. This realization of man finding his own good by striving for the good of others is ancient: from the time of primitive man shar- ing fire and food until today when he strives for a communal coherence based on a give and take relationship, the ideas of service and brotherhood have been diligently fostered to maturity. The Gonzaga community is not unique in its candid realization of the necessity of ser- vice to othersg many have cultured the growth of organizations whose purpose is to serve. But what is strikingly unusual is the diversity of this year's service organizations. Each group seem to fulfill a needed aspect of our lives, and by doing so helps to main- tain the balance required in all of us. From the beginning of Spring when "new Knights" are chosen and properly initiated until the identical proceedings a year later, the Knights are in continual preparation and action. Their first official duty is to usher at senior commencement, and their last obli- gation is to meticulously pick their replace- ments. What happens between these two rituals is generally left up to the Knights themselves. Sparked by the good feelings instilled in them while freshmen, this year's Knights were determined to create the same warm atmosphere of genuine friendship that they had experienced. They felt, that, being stu- dents themselves, they had the unique op- portunity of establishing the primal rela- tionship between the new freshmen and the school. Introducing Gonzaga to freshmen and integrating them into the school's spirit was considered to be their main objective. Though the Knights wanted to perform the traditional functions requested by the school, they desired to be equally observant of the many things they could initiate. Tradition brought the Knights into action at Registration, Freshman Qrientation, sever al dances, plays, and concerts. Untraditionally the Knights worked closely with the High lik X P. .a-,. .. 'f J ,Q P .-'Xi "fQ7 9' 6 W'-'sin wg Yet: l. A 2 ' 1 its. 3 , M xx i 5 xi , b X . Q A E ,XX 2 f xfi . f Knights and Spurs aspired to establish a feeling of camaraderie throughout Gonzaga School Relations Department and G.A.P. They were struck close at heart by two dif- ferent accidents involving a couple of their fellow Knights, and they assisted in raising money to cover hospital expenses exempted by insurance, in perhaps their finest effort of the year they raised over S1400 to insure the recovery of those seriously injured. Selling books, helping the Spurs with children from St. Joseph's, and providing gen- eral information and protection at Gonzaga's Mock Democratic Convention would seemingly complete an analysis of their accomplishments. But not really, for the Knights wanted not so much to serve the campus in doing the trivia anyone could perform, but aspired to establish a feeling of camaraderie throughout Gonzaga. They wished to leave an air of friendliness that wouldn't die, but would linger for years. This lasting effect is what they hoped to give Gonzaga, and it is for this that the Knights are to be remembered. Freshman orientation was a week of novelty and discovery not only for GU's fresh- men, but also for the Spurs. They, with the Knights, met freshmen at airports, bus and train terminals, and the dorms. They carted baggage and furniture, gave directions and information, and served at the Presidential Reception. Their activity covered more ground than this, however, proving to be a year of work and fun for the Spurs. Registration meant eight hours daily of working at the various stations, as well as guiding the lost and confused.'Early in the year, they sold 'ASoft Touch" cards, and netted approximately S4-50.00 for various charities, service projects and institutions. Spurs kept the tradition on Halloween and spent the evening trick-or-treating with the children from St. Joseph's Childrens Home. Spurs and Knights also collected for UNICEF that night and were able to donate 3250.00 to that organization. During the Thanksgiving and Christmas season Spurs purchased groceries for a needy family in the Spokane area and collected clothing for the Northwest Neighborhood Center. Q. 5, li X g gi is Pa 'Zi ti ri K "May the gap between us be only the time it takes us to meet" Then there were the SpurOGrams for Valentines Day . . . delivered read aloud, or sung at the Cog, and anything goes. The collection for the American Cancer Society in early spring, solicited from local businesses. And there was Gon- zaga's Democratic Mock Convention of March 17-19, in Kennedy Pavilion, which the Spurs ushered at as well. Apart from these, there was the standard labor required of the Spurs by the Gonzaga and Spokane Community. They ushered at plays and basketball games, and served at Faculty- Administrations social functions. Not all was work, though. Spurs hosted the St. joseph's children to the circus at the Coliseum, and treated the Knights to a spaghetti dinner at the Cat House. At Christ- mas, they were treated to a Party by their advisor, Joan Codd, and her husband. ln February, Founder's Day brought the annual party for all the G.U. Spurs in the Spokane area. Be- ing Secret Spur Sisters to the Knights ended in a surprise breakfast at Sambos and red roses from their favorite Knights. Undoubtedly one of the most important events of the year was the group's decision to break from the National Spurs. The general consensus was that the group could function more effectively as an independent service organization. ln November, then, they became lntracollegiate Spurs, joining the lntracollegiate Knight in independence. Late March, and early April involved selection and initia- tion of new Spurs for "72-73." "Dosey-doing" and "swing your partner" were familiar calls heard at the "early" morn- ing Resurrection Shuffle, sponsored by the '71-'72 Spurs as their last activity of the year. The new Spurs and new Knights will begin their year ushering at graduation in May. A gap, in the literal sense of the word, is 21 break in COHUH- uity, a separation in space. lt's sorriewhat inimical state of affairs, as indicated by our society's infamous examples the 'generation gap' and the seemingly ever present 'communica- tion gap.' But here at Gonzaga G.A.P. is nothing to be feared, for it represents a great effort on the part of the GU community to bring things together, to eliminate the barriers between various elements of the society through constructive activity and service. Action is the byword for GAP fthe popular abbreviation for the Gonzaga Action Programl and 175-200 students prove it through involvement in any of the group's seven main programs or their subsidiaries. The local chapter of the Washington Association for Retarded Children represents a major thoroughfare for Gonzaga interest. Some students help man the offices, while others participate in a Saturday recreational program training retarded children in the fundamentals of body control. Besides developing basic skills, this coaching prepared the youngsters for the annual Special Olympics fan athletic competition patterned after the international Olympicsj. Still other GUers are working as teacher aides. GAP established Inland Empire Recycling as a means of raising money for WARE lWashington Association for Retarded Childrenl. Over 510,000 was grossed last year from the project which benefits Spokane, as well, viewed from an ecological standpoint. "Our aim is to centralize all recycling in Spokane," admits Steve Leveroni, director of GAP, also a member of the WARE Board of Directors. Plans for a campus recycling center to be handled by the Knights in the making. Attempts to alleviate the immense chasms often encountered along the educational highway are exemplified by GAP's tutorial services, perhaps the organization's most successful program. At St. ,loseph's Home, not only do Gonzaga students help children in their studies, but they act as big brothers and sisters, showing the kids special interest, taking them to sports events, the circus, and the likeg occasionally even bringing them to dinner on campus. Other students tutor English and Math at St. Aloysuis School. The major tutoring effects of GAP are performed by students under the direction of the Red Cross, which is trying to centralize all tutoring activity in Spokane. Tutors referred to Mrs. Mary Toms, coordinator of the program by GAP, are assigned a student from one of the local schools. juniors and seniors work as juvenile probationers at state-run correctional facilities. Like the volunteers at St. Joseph's, they serve as big brothers and sisters as well as tutors. The "generation gap" poses no problem at the Senior Citizen's Center. GUers donate time and energy helping with office work, ushering, entertaining, and just plain friendly visiting. Babysitting is another service of GAP, not one of its most successful undertakings. The group did maintain two steady jobs this year, however. Still, people in need are of primary concern to GAP. That's the all-encompasing purpose for the Environment and Community Improvement Program. When an elderly lady's yard needed cleaning, GAP did the job. When a family on welfare had to move from one house to another, GAP was there to lend a hand. When the time came for the move from the old Sacred Heart Hospital to the new one, GAP provided the manpower, 280 volunteers. Sometimes human services are not enough, not practical, or not available. For such cases, GAP has been allocated a limited financial aid fund from ASGU. Some of this money has been used to support the Indian Club to pay the moving expenses from here to Seattle for a family on welfare. GAP is this everything that the word does not imply: its motto supplies an appropriate summation: "May the gap between us be only the time it takes us to meet." Unusually housed, submerged, or cornered in precarious niches of our campus there is an organization to help keep us informed in key areas influencing our lives: the Bulletin, published every other week, or when it develops enough printable news, is composed of editorials, news sports, and assorted interesting events that take place on campus. Seldom does it wander out into the real world surrounding Gonzagakbut it does a fine job of covering the issues that concern most students. written by- Mike M unhall Cathy Willis photographed by- Gordon Hickey Y 4 THEY D0 'T GO OUT A RECRUIT THEM U LESS THEY PLAY BA KETBALL How does Gonzaga appear to the minority students who attend it? Perhaps it would be best to let them tell it in their own words. "My definition of a university is a gathering place for the free exchange of a person's ideas, academically and socially. Now academically it's real far out. Socially we're lack- ing because all you have here is one particular social group-in this university it's a white upper middle class. If they're not in there economically, then their attitudes are from the white upper middle class, and what few minorities you have here, the majority of them have white upper middle class attitudes." "Their primary interest isn't educating the student. They're Worried more about their image and they're trying to attract a particular type of student, other types of students they don't care so much if they get them at all." "I doubt very much if they go to the re- servation to recruit Indian students. The only reason why they recruited any last year is because they got word in July that they had to find forty Indian students to come to Gonzaga." "Here the faculty wouldn't get off their ass for anything. If you want to get some- thing going, you go and talk to these guys. They'll sit in their chairs, reading their books, and refer you to somebody else, but usually you got to dig up all this stuff your- self. The only way you're going to get something done around here is to get two hundred screaming people. They don't listen to reason. Like the Do You Care-it was 'cool', but it didn't do nothing, it didn't break the cycle." "They have to redirect their priorities, and this school has some screwy priorities. They're up looking downg they think everything's alright, but everything isn't alright. The only thing that's going to change them around here is if they feel threatened, I mean really threatened. Then they might do something." "Look on the emblem of Gonzaga and there is a little tepee down in the corner, this school was founded as a missionary school, but they really haven't lived up to it. They haven't made any attempts to recruit people or give them any kind of help. The only money comes from the government, but Gonzaga makes it look like they are giving it. They don't really take us seriously." "People come to Gonzaga with a certain attitude, and they leave with that same at- titude-most of them not changed in any kind of way. As far as getting along and deal- ing with people they haven't learned anything. There are a few exceptions-people that really search, but they don't have any kind of classes on minorities at all. If we're going to get along in this society, we're going to have to get to know each other. As long as everything is geared to the predominant society, as if we don't have anything to offer, nothing will ever change." "People that go here don't know nothin' about the other sideg they think this is life." "This place attracts the kind of Black that wouldn't want to be associated with a lot of Blacks. Here you can lose yourself, and you don't have to face the situation until you go to the outside world, because Spokane itself is isolatedf, , "One thingI can say about Gonzaga, it has a sense of community though, because it is smaller, you can get to know people real well." "This year I expected a lot more out of Rose fGanglel. She's doing the same thing as has been done in the past." "Student government screwed up the minorities, es- pecially with their budgets. They got the nerve to put 'Third World Committee pre- sents' on every one of those damn speakers-we're not even invited to the dinners be- fore. We were supposed to be invited to the dinners and have some say on what goes on. There haven't been any Asian speakers." "The school really bought us off, the minorities affairs department, which is headed by Mrs. Issac, well she has a title of minorities affairs director, and what she is doing is zero. I've never been contacted by her, and as far as any action on her part to get any money or any programs through the administration for the minority students on cam- pus has been nothing. Her job right now, I guess, is a research project with high school students, and that's where she has been focusing all her work while she sits in the base- 29 Y , ,iv A gh A' 4 ' ' A 'Lin W 5 WW . , ' ze wr' sv., L, A ,N grhhm Qi Y' v. ' As, ' W s :ug 5 4 1 km... .... , mio-AA is X T 5: Y gi Q , K, eff 1 5 2,5 ,fl K. Y, f 'N XX X Q Q A Li-QS' U' msgs.: W W 5 has something to offer, it may not be money, but it sure that this White chick from Montana is never going to learn" ment of the Ad building. The only reason she has that title is because the government gave the school money for her to have a job. We have an Asian club, a Black Student Union, and an Indian club-it looks really nice, but what are we really doingwour hands are tied." "They may recruit a minority student, but it just costs too much and the University won't provide much fin- anciallyg they won't give the necessary aid that it takes. People have applied and been accepted, but can't come because of lack of finanical aid." "Gonzaga's biggest problem is that if it's going to cost some money, they don't want any part of it . . . Gonzaga has never applied for minority program funding from the government. The reason they don't is because one of the stipulations in any government contract is that the school has to match any amount of funds. They don't feel that a minority program would be advantageous for the school right now." "l wouldn't advise any Black to come here, because for the amount of money you pay, the academics aren't that good. You could go to a state school for just as good an education and for half as much money." "They try to get minority students into here freshman year by offering them all- sorts of 'goodies' and then after that freshmen year they just say get lost. You play basketball your freshmen year and then if you don't want to play any more, they don't have any use for you. The best example is that Indian program year before lastg the kids came and all they got was a towel and a bar of soap and a blanket, and they fthe Universityl thought all they needed-these guys needed money." "For two years ASGU never gave the Indian club any money. They just ignored us completely." "All the fin- ancial aid that the Indian students got last year was cut off this year, because that was a grant from the government." "I think the University perpetuates the status quo around here. The University won't do anything to change the system or break the cycle, the University just does little ease-your-conscience things. A university is supposed to prepare you to go out in the world and be able to cope with it. But at this place it's like there is an umbilical cord from the students to the Ad building, and it stretches wherever you go, and you're the placenta." 'fWhat has to be done is to have a better recruiting program and to change the priorities. This dude from the ghetto has something to offer, it may not be money, but it sure as hell is an experience that this white check from Montana is never going to learn. I think that is more important than money. They're going on the assumption that any kind of minority student doesn't have anything to offer, they don't go out and recruit them unless they play basketball." We wish to thank Ed Davis, Dave Fontaine, Balaine Hoyt, Madge Raya, Mike Watts and Les Wong for their cooperation. written by- Cindy Menke Ed Dfelehanty photographed by- Mary Claire O'Neil l ,,.. . Q. A y ', .9-'Q , --ff nr-ff 'N '-8 " ' in Sw : 4 Q - H X N sixfm-gf ' gf ,,. ' :ww My ' .p se- 4 X A x tl 'R M xy, ' A , A 1,5 ' I Q, T? - xr: . . -. ,. . .. f-N Riagg? Af-L, 721259 . .. . , ,A Q , ' ' fm. Q ' 153. . V QM, ,-N.. C J , S Wg. Nei' NS . . l ,R A - . Rlhxm-.4 awww-,v, . .- X 'K . A' ,g mix , 5 2 15 2 j s? xx K if N Q.. Q: I, xx EV? GY ff Y ,fu 4 g,-...xv 'ff N f, ff. ,YY V Y , 1 2- 'H 3 K 4, 2 fi ,Aj r i 34 THE OTHER MANS PE UT-BUTTER S DWICH S ALWAYS TASTIER it ' '--Q sw t :ef-an '--- R .. SNS? "-.'- , - : nfs XV K In ' 1 ' A rf ,N si .aff we--W ' I Living in a dorm is like eating a peanut butter sandwich. lt takes a lot of crust, plenty of bread, and the beginning is always sticky. But if you swallow hard and stick with it, you can get used to it in a jiffy, even if you never really learn to love it. Think back to the days when, as a lowly, lonely, somewhat stupid frosh, you were first introduced to your dorm. It was scary, wasn't it? You didn't know a single soul and it probably seemed like every time you opened a different door, you were stampeded by a new and endless onrush of faces. Smiling faces, frowning faces. Faces that were all mouth and faces that didn't even seem to have mouths. Fat faces, skinny faces, relaxed faces, nervous faces, smart faces, dumb faces, but above all-strange faces. You were really on your guard, weren't you? Which faces were the ones to go out of your way to meet and which faces were the ones to avoid? You probably picked one person out of the crowd you knew you would never be able to stand. You didn't know ex- actly why fmaybe it was the way' the eyes nar- rowedj, but something told you it just wouldn't work. Minutes later, some bubbly R.A. undoubtedly dragged you bodily over to "narrow eyes" and intro- duced him as your roommate .............. Time pulled you closer to all those strange and terrifying faces, gave you the ounce of courage nec- 35 Kr A wm- -1---........ lvl if Q . . n o it , '-"' Ji fQ , if 1- A .451 ,saw ff fflwfb, - A ' ' 5 x Zlwf 1 'PJ A gwx .ff if I 5, essary, and suddenly you began to make friends. Soon, there were more familiar faces than strange faces and even the strange ones didn't scare you any more. It was probably around this time that you began to regard that "big, ugly fixture" you lived in as a sort of a home, rather than that "big, ugly fixture" you lived in. Dorms rarely turn you on during the first introduction. You're still pretty home-oriented and your eyes really can't help but roam, somewhat eerily, down the corridors, connecting the endless rows of numbered doors with the only thing you've come acorss like it before-prison. What you'd imagined would be a plush, comfortable, homey-atmosphered dormitory, came across as a way too tiny, drab, and all-around crummy prison. But after awhile, you would adjust again, and even though you'd have to admit that it was a crummy prison, it was your crummy prison. Back to the peanut butter sandwich. How many peanut butter sand wiches do you know that just happen? A wave of the old peanut but- ter knife, a stickily-muttered chant and poof ...... they're there? Not too many l'd wager. It requires tasting and testing, time, and a lot of change before a sandwich finally fits the bill. In the same way, dorm life can easily be brushed aside as time- consuming, cash-consuming and an all-around pain in the neck. But when you stop to think of it, almost anything you do these days is time-consuming, cash-consuming and an all-around pain in the neck, so the argument isn't too effective. lt's easy to cite bad points about anything. As always, good points take a little more thought and per- sonal honesty. Gonzaga's dorm life has evolved in much the same way as a person learns to choose his favorite spread. From the days of the wideopen, row-upon-row, living quarters of the fourth floor Ad. building, when cooperation was a must and privacy a dream-dorm life has ulti- mately altered to fit the step of the seventies. Parietal hours, a co- residential dorm on campus, and the discussion of a possible real co- ed dorm in forth-coming years, show that, while dorm living is still in an experimental state, it is everchanging to meet the needs and wants of a student. As the student grows older, he begins to look back on those early "peanut butter sandwich adjustment" days, with a nostalgic longing to go back in time. Stifling a sob and swallowing an ever-present lump in his throat, he talks jovially about the good time, underplays the bad times and relives the "good old days." x ,X 2 Ei . A 2 Those never-to-be-forgotton-friends are always at the top of any reminiscing list. Whether helping you wobbily down the hall after the effects of a few drinks, keeping you up-to-date on current gossip- worthy events, or just plain being there to catch hell when you did, friends were nice to have around. Likewise, who is likely to forget his roommate? The roommate figure was always there, ready to wake you up at eight when your classes didn't start till eleven or ever-diligently cleaning up the room casually discarding your most precious assignments down the incin- erator. A roommate was a different kind of friend, one you hated fur- iously and loved, loved totally, both at the same time. Somehow along the way a bond grows between you and your roommate, and no matter how much you hate to admit it, you do kind of like him. Then there were always those other memorable experiences. Slowly you began to store up a whole backlog of embarrassing incidents you couldn't and wouldn't ever forget. Including some goodies like: wak- ing up at 3:00 A.M. and doing a frantic jig to the tune of another fake fire alarm, climbing into bed after a wild night on the town, only to find your sheets waiting around for some midget with ten inch legs, stepping out of the shower to discover that some joker has made off with your clothes and towel, forcing you to make a frenzied dash for your room during parietal hours rather than rot in the bathroom. Fun- ny, there was never any doubt in your mind that it was your ever- loving friends master-minding each new predicament. Still, for some reason, you could never quite pinpoint a culprit to get back at, so you had to content yourself with getting back at everybody. Ah, yes, such times can be remembered by one and all, even if they have grown older and-wiser, and advanced to the more quiet time of the smaller dorms. No one can ever be found to contest those good old days. lt's almost as if age accents all that glorious fun by granting you a splendidly rich imagination and a hell of a poor memory. Getting down to the basics, a peanut butter sandwich can be very -'ff i Dorm life: a lot of crust, plenty of bread and the beginning is always sticky H...-1 plain. It can easily consist of nothing more than a thin swipe of peanut butter between two slices of bread. On the other hand, you can enhance it to unlimited lengths by slopping on all the jelly, honey, pickles, mayonnaise your little heart desires. You'll get out of it exactly what you put into it. lf the sandwich turns out to be pretty crummy, you can't write the peanut farmer or brand manufacturer to complaing you can only look at yourself and nobody else. Dorm living toes the line in exactly the same way. You can complain about this and that until your tongue falls out and it won't get you anywhere. Dorm life at G.U. has a lot of good points and at the same time a lot of bad points too. Granted, the noise level around the dorms does sometimes reach a decibel limit that would break a bat, but in contrast when there is nothing but dead silince, the whole joint goes bananas! Every situation has its extremes and coping is an integral part of growning up. So you want to live off campus? ln all honesty, such a decision should probably be up to the individual. But it isn't now, and we all have to cut down on the griping and get busy working towards what we want. Criminy, if every time you' look back on G.U., all you remember is that fact that those mean police-type authoritarians made you live "on" campus, then something is definitely lacking. "The other man's peanut butter sandwich is always tastier" and it's really too bad that satisfaction is such a rarity. You should never be totally satisfied with a situation because there is always room for improvement, but likewise you should never be totally dissatisfied. Eyes that picture only the bad are blind eyes and useless. written by- Sandy Kelly Tom O'Connor photographed by Dale Dour DO WE PROMI E LY MASQUERADE PAL E PROPHET or THE WORD? In this world there is the christian and the non- christian. Within christianity there is the extrinsically christian man and the intrinsically christian man. The extrinsically "christian" man is christian only by classification, as necessary to life as a program is to a computer. Outwardly, he espouses all the beliefs and traditions of christian culture. Yet, his life of acceptance, financial security, family, friends, and success have fooled him into believing himself to be an upright, good, and enlightened christian: All without the presence and acceptance of God's power in his life. This is not to say that he is NOT a good man, he is. But more, he is a secular humanist. His attentions and energies are focused upon social activity and wealth. He is honestly interested in and Concerned with the problems and future of mankind. Population - Ecology - Abortion - Euthanasia. Man can find the answer. Christopher Dawson, in HISTORIC REALITY OF CHRISTIAN CULTURE, observes that this secular situation offers us "a new opportunity to see life in religious terms and not merely in terms of humanism and social welfare and political reform." It is here that the intrinsically christian man intersects the human, social, and political aspects of life with the mysterious, divine, and living presence of God. WORD - SPIRIT - WISDOM - LIFE imbue man with the meaning of creative power. Out of nothing, something. Out of death, life. Out of darkness, light. All of these movements evolve in process. Today, history and literature fuse with science and technology to meet the demands of the present movement. Religion seems irrelevant because it is unknown. It is unknown because man is preoccupied with other concerns. We are like the businessman in THE LITTLE PRINCE fAntoine de Saint Exuperyl who busily stated, "I am concerned with matters of consequence: I am accurate." Sas Q 945 .1 k we .vb -gf A A im 5 W-M13 s - f nm: ., , 5 fwxqf- In " f -f5?fff2,if-im .L I -21212-I 1 . :gi X.VLx- X Q Q5 5 .W ' A jgxn K Y 41 Nw A,., , Gonzaga. is a christian university Within a secular World Gonzaga is a christian university within a secular world. As such, she cannot help but question herself. ACTION - OPENNESS - LISTENING - AWARENESS - RESPONSE are all familiar linguistics on the college campus. But the actuality of nouns finds little reality in verb. Are we only a secluded ghetto? Do we promise only masquerade as false prophets of the Word .... Way, Truth, and Light??? Christians are not a group of right-thinking, good- living people, but those who draw life from Christ. Jesus seemed pretty down on the state of the world, and his first concern was that people receive a life that they did not have. It is fairly safe to say that most people at Gonzaga do not have it. The campus is one of the namic, uplifting, perhaps superficial and only vaguely christian. If ours is the fullness of the new life, it is kind of a letdown. Where is that wisdom not of this world? To find Christ in the raw, so to speak, try the student chapel, where, though the kiss of peace may overshadow the communion, the rightness of worship and the reality of this "life" seems almost plausible. After a taste of wisdom and a glimpse of Christ in the liturgy, the student may look for Christ working in the world, in politics, business, science, etc. Here the university is not much help. Prophecy is scarce here, and the Berrigans are subdued. As for academics, the christian dimension of most departments seems to be that some of the teachers are priest at mass. It is fortunate, however that the ordinary business of a psychology professor does not bring the explicitly christian into his class, because this would be an admission of the amateur nature of theology already lacks professional respect. Theology, with its claims of earth-shaking visions, should address the intellectual world in more than hortatory or dogmatic phrases and become political to politicians, business-like to businessmen, and biological to biologists. Our theology department is pushing for interdisciplinary studies, but presently has close to none. It is understaffed, and busy teaching the six hours of core requirement. Gonzaga's christianity is dangerous in that it makes belief appealing for the first time to many, but it cannot always give support. Eventually, you find yourself alone at three a.m. before midterms, or back home where churches have pews and no one understands. You can grow tired of the masses and see them for what they A'really" are. The strength of belief eventually falls back upon the strength of your prayer life. Here Gonzaga offers guidance and opportunity. In an unadvertised service, some of the Jesuits spend many hours talking to students and sharing their knowledge of God. There are not that many ideal places for prayer on campus. Waikiki is about as good as a place could be, though some may wonder if it is "christian" to spend thousands for a neat place to pray. f"Why was this perfume not sold for three hundred denarii and given to the poor?"l But with the normal worldliness on campus, we often forget the few places that we have seen Christ. written by- Anne Davidson Dave Broderick Kitty Burke photographed by- Dave Lucke The christian dimension of most deparments seems to be that some of the teachers are priests at mass 1 i fi J dank. :,- . .F N -. E, 2 H 6 . ' 1 K J, . IW.. il L A. A mf" . . gl Dir ,J kj -mm , rm :bg -- --fx mg.: ,V fy., VA. 1 'm.."9 - A K W. .04- ' rv v. 19 .Q .A .Q : R , f Xkj rv swf A A s ' "fu . as 'gin it Q - 1.1 1 5, X6 A 9-we A , MN .v15,fi3juSx gbm ff'i.' '? ' w Q. . 3 .0 ,N . we Q was Lg , ggi 4 f if ff Ae 4,1 mg i , S it 3, X E Nfsg in , ,J 'UQ' f":'f ,, 'WWA' 07 ,H ,.', 3 fy, yqwjfff V, ' ' . M V - 4 41 .v 1 M, ,Wg RICHARD III - -N V- -f"N-f MW"-W-'fksgvwfwww . . b.. 6 In A f.:f',- M ,,, .,., M .N::"" fJ'f'f3F.T H . , mm - - may MMM V Fw, Y T, .W 5 M M 'ff' f, M ' ,ww f M, , NN-53""-.. M'Q"l1,"-x.N E m.m,m,,.. . , af iv- fm ., W Q if f K: f .gixggh swim. if :qw ,V , V1 Kass .Mapa S355 53fi?W?r1'5fi'if9gS?U Wffiiiffbiisii A Y - Q Aw, am. M533 ,mi .Mmm ks: pw:f:.fg5-wsu. -sslffe f w:,f. w:"1-: H: wh .- M -MN wxsmxi.. x vm CONCERT O is ar' P R Q. ' 3.. SEX 2 W my Produced SL directed: Dorthy Darby Smith Musical Direction: Walter F. Leedale, SJ. Choreography: jane Larkin Technical Director: Dale deViveiros Costumes: Cherrie Druffel Chief Brown Bear: Pablo Murillo Cpl. "Billy" Jester: Windsor Viney Captain Jim: Rich Ulring Little Mary Sunshine: Jackie Bruski Mme, Ernestine VonLiebedich: Annette Hazel Nancy Twinkle: Peggy Piz Fleet Foot: Brian Countryman Yellow Feather: Kevin Countryman Gen. Oscar Fairfax: Ed Logue Young Ladies From Eastchester Finishing School: Debbie Gilbert Jackie Forddred Ann Shelledy Teri Carlin Terrie Cook Mary Ann O'Neil Young Men of the United States Forest Rangers: Jim Solan Gary Sogan Ron Bacon james Corum Alfred Ray III Phillip Braun Piano: Pamela R. Tomlinson Organ: Wally L. Larsen . - r,- - l f- .I xfg. 1 N, ' ' " 5 L., f I . f gf ' 5- . NM' ,,.. 3 it . K U? LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE mg., w "'-W 7-,,,k .. 'QQ I S ww Qwmw... .. .Awww .f ,SY 21 an ,gg W WW up K "WO-"' fl .. l TO WATCHDOG THE ADMINISTRATIO "I spent a whole three months on the Washpirg," said Rose. Hlt would have been education with a purpose. It would have tied in nicely with Inter- disciplinary Studies, which through the pushing of Fr. Richard Twohy, got off the ground." But there are more functions of A.S.G.U. than meets the eye. They handle policies on dances and activities, the budget, the athletic council, and the presentation of the students' view to the admini- stration. ' "We mainly try to watchdog the administration," said Rose. "Many small, individuals things can be done through the student government. For instance, when a few students asked if we could get the li- brary opened later during mid-term week, we pulled it through." And, as usual, much of the work done is never rewardedfas is instanced by the events with some of the scheduled speakers. It seems like Mohammed Ali and several others cancelled out all at the same time. Greg Huckabee had worked all summer pro- curing speakers for the year. Then there was the Mock Democratic Conven- tion. It turned out that Pierre Salinger was speaking in Chicago St. Patrick's Day weekend-when he supposedly couldn't come to GU because he broke his toes. Yet, some situations have redeemed themselves! For instance, the time Greg got a parking ticket taking Senator Gravel to the airport. But the law let him off, so the Senator wouldri't be latel A.S.G.U.'s finances this year were handled by Dennis Vanairsdale. According to Rose,' he kept us not only solvent, but got a clean bill of health from the auditor. Still, nobody's perfect. He and Rose lfor lack of something better to do?l decided to go to some meetings being held in Pocatello, Idaho. After driving 15 hours on Idaho roads to get there on time, they found they were there a day early! And what does one do in Pocatello, Idaho when one is there a day early? Pete Schweda handled entertainment this year for A.S.G.U. The various concerts and dances were handled through his committee. The flicks this year are handled through this department, with Pepe Albe a movie chairman. Movie fans on campus this year saw such greats as "Midnight Cowboy," "200l Space Odyssey," "Butch Cassidy," and others. When Gonzaga's favorite day rolls around, A.S.G.U. has a hand in that too. Part of St. Patrick's dayls traditional festivities is the Brawl. The annual dance and talent show and whatever else happens at the Cog that night is under the auspices of the student government. The keg, which A.S.G.U. was to award to the dorm with the best talent, Went solely to the talented Kevin Countryman and his shoulder blades. His indescribable act with his shoulder blades gained the loudest applause from onlookers. Greg Herscholt and Don Fitzpatrick were M.C.'s for the show. But the Brawl wasn't the only attraction that weekend. With the help of A.S.G.U., Gonzaga participated in the Mock Democratic Convention. The simulation was the brainstorm of G.U. Political Science prof Dr. Dennis Riley. Kennedy Pavilion was the site of the two day ordeal. John Timm Q1 sa , Vw we -5 ,, , aw JH A es, "AS.G.U. is like a constellation of individuals each doing their own administrative functions and keeping each other sane" served as Convention manager. Several hundred students from several northwestern colleges participated, going through the nomination processes. Senator George McGovern was their pick as presidential candidate, and Shirley Chisolm was their choice as vice-president. The official procedures, security guards, and the excitement gave the convention an aura of the "real thing." ln light of its main purpose-to educate-the convention was termed quite successful according to its organizers and manager John Timm. They hope to hold the convention every four years, prior to each presidential convention. Several other committees and organizations are under the auspices of A.S.G.U. They include The Academic Affairs Committee, The Publications Board, The Kennedy Athletic Pavilion Board, Teacher Evaluation, Third World Committee. There is also the class Council, which is comprised of the class presidents and vice presidents. "At the beginning of this year, there were obvious conflicts of personality," said Rose Gangle of her staff. "But when we're out of office we can all tie one on together. And we can be proud to say that we all did our jobs really well." written by- Marj Humphrey Anne Miles photographed by- Bill Daimond New Mexico ,nf 7 ,L , , , V 4 V in mdk ASGU.: Trying to relate to the community GONZAGAS EDUCATIONAL PHILOSOPHY g "IF YOU CANT BE RIGHT, BE RO AT THE TOP OF YOUR VOICE" Lucy, the amateur psychiatrist of the Charles Schultz comic strip "Peanuts", once said, "If you can't be right, be wrong at the top of your voice!" Perhaps this statement should be considered the cornerstone of educational philosophy. All too often the edu- cational system in this country stifles free and creative thought by supporting a method which demands' that one be either correct or silent. Mistakes are, unfor- tunately, not tolerated. Yet man learns more readily by making mistakes and then correcting them. In any discussion of the edu- cational system on the university level, the topic of academic free- dom seems to always arise. Can the student display original thought without penalty? Should students be penalized for their mistakes, even though they learn from those mistakes? Should the educational system dictate what courses the student should take in order to obtain a well-rounded education? A well-worn area in the dis- cussion of academic freedom at Gonzaga University is that of the Core Curriculum. Those op- posing the Core have brought forth many arguments. They feel that it stifles creativity by cram- uf -a-'f5,4m:- -V f1,,:::fg,5,5,:- ,Q ,,,,,,4, ,.,, , 4,.,4W I WM, , ., awww wwmwu 5, WMM 1 if ,WM ff' ff ilhw ' tax. 'hr,N,', . ' x-an A V 'ffsf yr mf Q ' xe- .rv Ifny-94 5 'iw x Q x,eS,3g .pgsw-E ' Q s p:p32'.,?ga1 W 'Y' J if kv .K 1 is ff , . X P. p. 1 T Q K ming uninteresting and irrelevant courses down the student's throats. They feel that it does not provide enough oppor- tunities for student involvement. On the other hand, those supporting the Core feel that it provides the basis for a well- rounded liberal arts education from which students can branch out into their chosen areas of study. They feel that it provides an opportunity to explore the basic principles of a variety of areas, providing a chance for the student, un- decided about what he wishes to study, to find an interest and pursue it. As both sides argue, one fact remains intact-academi- cally, Gonzaga University rates among the best in the class of universities its size. Few, if any, can question Gonzaga's quality. ln most of the major programs ample opportunity is provided for students to pursue their interests. Of the 100 plus faculty members, over 6776 have doctoral degrees. In this year's freshman class, 56.5'Zn graduated in the top one- fourth of their high school classes. The mean high school G.P.A. for the freshmen was 3.02, Of the total undergra- duate Gonzaga enrollment, the mean G.P.A. hovers around 2.86. However, when quoting facts and figures one should en- deavor to be careful. For instance, statistically, 67'Zp of Gon- zaga's faculty have their doctorates. But the letters "PhD" on a diploma often mean little in a classroom. The ability to get the idea across in the simplest way and to convey an interest in the subject matter to all kinds of students are the criteria of a good instructor. With the goal of achieving academic excellence, Gonzaga instituted the Core Curriculum. A few years ago the Core was an inflexible structure which allowed little room for diversity. Today, the Core has been drastically reduced until it now entails fifty-eight hours of instruction-a formidable N., ff .W block indeed, and still somewhat inflexible. However, in a recent impartial poll conducted by a Gonzaga faculty member, approximately 75fZn of the students randomly se- lected, indicated that they had no particular objection to the Core Curriculum. But do not let it be said that the Core Curriculum, or any other part of the educational program at Gonzaga, should not be criticized. By refusing to con- structively criticize the Core, the students are denying the very thing the university stands for-development of the intellect. Doctors Anthony Wadden and Andrew Bjelland have offered an experimental alternative to the Core Curriculum, which would strive to give more relevancy to the liberal arts. This experimental Core is a twelve hour block which would partially satisfy four of the old Core requirements: Natural Science, Social Science, Philosophy and English. The program aims to bring the students in contact with the "outside" world, utilizing certain principles obtained in the classroom. It is necessary to make the liberal arts relevant? Should- n't a person who has had a well-rounded liberal arts edu- cation be able to- detect the relevancy in it? Should the stu- dents be satisfied with the explanation that someday they will see the relevancy of what they have been studying? The Bjelland-Wadden approach is a compromise between a purely pragmatic approach toward relevancy in education and purely philosophical approach which lets the student find his own relevancy-if any exists. The institution of this experimental Core alternative as a regular part ofthe curriculum would greatly enhance the academic situation and fulfill the goal of the university in providing the best possible education for the students. Core curriculum: Stifles creativity or basis of Well-rounded education? ir' if" as-.. ln the final analysis, Gonzaga University should not be looked upon as an integratedmachine which automatically and impersonally programs each stu- dent and places him in a slot. It should, rather, be considered a living entity: an entity which responds to its students, which works with them, not against them, which points out new paths for them to followg which evolves better methods. Above all, however, it should be considered a place of growth-spiritually and personally- for man's most precious asset, his intellect. written by- Wally Larsen photographed by- Gordon Hickey FR. GROPPI SEN. WAYNE MORSE , ! ' ' x A f-'- XX A i?E i ,- fi, ' 4 Q GF S, vu . : :-355 wviq 'N-.. "v 5 F I' 4 55Mig.Q5-:Q , -3f-1 ff A gmww'c Q, EGE MCCARTHY -L," Y 7 Q3 SX XELAR' U Q. Q .Y xi 1 " .. ' m 2 xv 5 1 8 Q v ., A x. xg if ..,. ,Q 1 1' :4'.,, -5.6- : .. S 0 1 ". 's 5 , 2, Q --Y 1' - f, Q. . 71 -x. , .M ' AX' . ,i X Q ' x xv 'K Q ., ,ff k Q-, G ' 'Q :rms eu-H -.nm Mm-Nh.. -... Q 2, 14 Jw: X EXW , X. ,. 'fd ' L -if X' -...-M .xx 620 X --,Ns .SN K K. .X N . -iI-:1-' sf M" wu- .lgixk .Ii fee N. " ,:f- 7 . . W 'Q f is l Q i ii :A 'LLL l N...--7 1 THE CI-IALLE GE CALL TG B ILD U SOMETHI G GOOD V -it I ' - , f, ' ' . f V e , ' ., 3' ff , T . mu.. mm . wr e ip., V ., V my Af V i - I ei- M' ' "Y T . LZ . ag? , A .Www I V K .L Q .WW tg! ,. . ., f . it 1' " Time, that which slays king, ruins a town and beats tall mountains down, has finally taken its inevitable toll here at Gonzaga. Time, the only force that stands insurmount- able against all puny things of human nature, has stretched out it's honored hand and reached for the shoulder of T.H. fHankJ Anderson, a Gonzaga University tradition for 21 years. "The key to the whole thing was basketball," the former coach said. "That's the part of my work I enjoy most, and I feel that it was a move up. Montana State is a larger school, their gym seats 10,000 and I would say that it offers almost 10-1 in recruiting finances." New athletic director Larry Koentopp said, "Hank saw the opportunity and took it. I think it was a difficult decision for him but even though you're very happy and sat- isfied in one place sometimes the challenge calls to build up something good in another. Hank's left to fight that challenge. It's sort of like being reborn." Hank Anderson, the man, left much behind him at the small Jesuit school in Spokane. He gave Z1 years of his heart and his life to Gonzaga and when one looks back he has to realize that the coach accomplished much. Within the last fifteen years the program here has gone from NAIA, fless than small collegel ranking, to small college, to Uni- versity ranking. This lays bare the opportunity to advance to a National Championship bracket. Hank Anderson is the one responsible for Gonzaga's membership in the Big Sky Con- ference. When the conference was formed a rule was made that no school could enter until they had a football team. Through Anderson's hard work a special exception was made and Gonzaga became one of the six charter-members. With help from John P. Leary, Anderson started and concluded the fund drive that was responsible for the building of Kennedy Pavilion and the Zag's first "real" home court. Up until that time, smaller games were played in the area that is now Russell Theater and the larger games were played in the Spokane Coliseum. Koentopp feels that, "Perhaps in basketball a home-court advantage is more important than in any other sport. Before the Pavilion was built, the Zgas were forced to play almost 70 per cent of their games on the road, l'Iank's instrunental help in the erection of the Pavilion finally gave Gonzaga athletics a real home." And when you come right down to it, it's not a bad coach that can take a team that the rest of the coach's in the conference picked to finish in the lower echelon and make them strong contenders for the title, having them finish in a tie for second place. Hank met a challenge here in 1951, a time when administration and Trustees were :rg 73 ur' if questioning the future of athletics. He built a solid, though not a spectacular, program. He now heads to Montana State where another challenge awaits. We wish him the best of luck and sincerely hope that the only coach he loses to is Adrian Buoncristi- ani, the Zag's new mentor. Strong student representation on the athletic council pulled out an outstanding feat in electing Adrian Buoncristiani the new helsman of the Zag hoopsters. The new coach brings with him not only a score of previous successes but the vim, vitality, and hustle of a young and eager man. Combined with the already proven talents of Larry Koentopp, twice named, Gonzaga University Coach of the Year, some lush years are hopefully ahead for the Gonzaga Athletic Program. Koentopp assumed the duties of Athletic Director after Hank Anderson re- tired the position in early February. While in the midst of a spectacular winning streak for his baseball team, Koentopp was busy attempt- ing to upgrade the quality of the schoolls non- revenue Big Sky Sports. Koentopp said, "My major concerns right now are swimming and wrestling. We are having a hard time being representative in our conference in these departments." Koentopp said that the main problem there is lack of scholarship monies. "We find it fairly easy to fund basketball because it, for the most part, is a self-producing sport. When we play away, schools guarantee us so much money just for showing up and playing. This, unfortunately, isn't the case for the other sports. What we are trying to get the athletes to do is go after federal money whenever possible. There's plenty of money around, all the player has to do is know where to look for it. Wealso try to encourage the players by helping them secure part-time jobs. About six or seven baseball players are employed in service stations throughout Spokane," Koentopp said. Other Zag teams have been representative in the Big Sky this year, Koentopp feels. "Our golf team is liable to finish second place this year while finishing third last year. This is only beacuse Weber State has really been loaded down with golfers for the past few campaigns," Koentopp said, "The tennis team also wins its share of matches." Koentopp feels how- ever, that swimming and wrestling need the bulk of the monetary support in the coming year. f'This can be accomplished," he said, "Through more scholar- ship monies and a possible recruiting budget, however small it may be." New assistant basketball coach and Pavilion superintendent Bob Fitzgerald has been described by Coach Buoncristiani as a, "winner in every way. If Bob has any faults at all, it's that he works too hard." These three sparkplugs combined with the winning ways of swimming coach Tony Priano, wrestling coach Rick Lifer, tennis coach Kent Brennan, and graduate assistant basketball coach jim Bresnaban should be able to rekindle the ashes of the fire that is the Gonzaga Athletic Program. At SPIRES press time the Zag baseball team was winning its way to another NCAA Regional Tourna- ment and a national ranking. With a record of 40 wins against only eight setbacks, with Z8 victories in succession the Zags were most likely the hottest thing in Collegiate baseball. Friday, May l9, found the Bulldog nine in Ogden Utah to play in the Big Sky Championship Tourney. They were heavily H K K K, N-N0 ,fi X . 'fsEff'e ' x Q. x, -. ,. Mw- X W- ' .Q Q. Sw K AX, ww QQ 're N xg, , , 'x . 4' 'B X N W Q .--' nu .-. . 'sw - s W ., . is-M, I , ff fgfg S3 . L, f iLf:f25Q-. if--. g y ' 1 1 Q 5 ' - a kfw f ,.- -: -xqv'2y 41 as AMA 5 x , Am .- if . WNQQF, L - sv K .A L+--1 ' X M .5,.,, ' JPY' V- N-Q W iff' , 1, aff, , . 4 Q. 51,3 ..f -, N 3' H ' 'Q it ff 4 The Zags are most likely the hottest thing in Collegiate baseball favored, not losing a contest since the middle of March. A victory there could take them to the Regional Championships where an- other could take them to the NCAA Collegiate World Series, a place no Zag baseball squad has ever been. 'AWe've won the good ones handily and we've slipped by with some too," Koentopp said. "What I have to attribute our success to is confidence. We are not afraid out there. The degree of dif- ficulty of our schedule helps us out there. Each year we take a trip to California where we play some of the nationls collegiate powerhouses like University of Southern California, San Fernando State College, and UCLA. These games get any type of fear out of our systems. By going down to California early, we get ahead of some of the other teams in the area. What makes us successful is that the players want to stay ahead. Fortunately, we usually do.' Koentopp credits most of the defensive prowess to his corps of four pitchers, Mike lVlcNeilly, Steve Kertz, Wade Carpenter, and Mike Davey. lVIcNeilly, the most consistent, has been drafted by the professionals three times, but prefers to finish his college ed- ucation at Gonzaga first. On the offensive side of the diamond, Koentopp credits the at- tack to speedster, Jerry Rogers. "jerry is, more than anyone, the key to our offensive attack. If he gets on base the pitcher is afraid he'll steal. l-le becomes rattled and has a difficult time throwing to the next batter. ln this way we've started more than one rally. Jerry is the type of guy that really makes things happen," Koen- topp said. While the Zag win streak zoomed to 28 games, Koentopp felt that Hat least fifty per cent" of the wins can be attributed to that recent phenomenon called "The Snake Pit." Sort of an alcohol- drenched combination of Chicago's bleacher bums, and Don Rick- les, the Snake Pit has, many a time, contributed to the ignominy of an opposing teams physical or mental mistake. HThe players are really glad to see the Snake Pit functioning," said Koentopp. "Mc Neilly says, 'get the Pit out, we need 'em.' " So, the baseball team shoots for a National Championship in 1972 and Larry Koentopp feels that they, f'Are an 85'Zn better team than we were when we lost to USC two months ago." Overwhelming student support of a referendum to fund the Hockey Club has resulted in continued ice-time for the Zag skat- ers. After placing second in the PIHL lPacific lntercollegiate Hockey Leaguel in the 1970 campaign, the funding difficulty had the team lose ice-time for practice and games. The shortage of pracitce pushed the team into third place behind Selkirk College r rand University of British Columbia. Early scheduling and COHVCH- ient practice time should give the Hockey Club, with their en- thusiastic Canadian management and their dedicated coach Dan McDougald a chance to rise again to the top of the standings. The waterpolo team, the Bullfrogs, under the go-get-'em di- rection of Ed Hagan was established as a squad this year, but with Hagan leaving with the graduating class of 1972 doubt arises as to future successes. The Soccer club blossomed again in the Spring with the addi- tion of several non-student players. The Soccer team will still play as an independent and hopes that ASGU can throw more funding their way. Gonzaga University Athletic's strongest asset, the Intramural pro- gram felt no pain in 1971-1972, add- ing another sport in the Spring, mern's slow pitch softball and strengthening the innertube basketball program, now in its sophomore year. lt was a year of upsets in the men's intramurals, the only team that built a dynasty and kept it being, Joey Au- gust's a men's fast-pitch softball team. The Botchagaloupies, winners since Bud Presley's days, finally suc- cumbed to the Front Street Review in men's basketball. And the Kota Skata's the John Miller- quarterbacked flag football team, fell handily to the Lioners in the Fall championship. written by- Bill Burnett photographed by- Staff mm .3 54-vase ff: 14211 4 W., we Mmm' X C. by Siu 1' 1 1' 'Q X. 'K yi nj , Q fgggwfsgg' ,Q 4,4 .fm W W,Qg 'Y Q my 31 .W Y., fy B A ,U V-ar-1.1,-H f N yn' 9 mains.. '.,wwn, 'W , ' N , wg 6' 1' 'V , ns, any A snap fill .As-f Num Q U ? am X . - x 1.1 'ff' f. X A - 1 Nm-my my git! - WH- - Risk ,it V. n. if ms K K A 1, R ,. awkward: , ,, 1 X D: ' 4.,lw Ki S K Q W ' ' 'Q' 'wifi ,A i' A- K ' ,f i" w A . ixkwwi p.,,A.x,...gk,,'g,.ggL, 3, x K K. Qi ,fb . M . 3 K A fgwx-aff -- any N:. ,nfs-.ap .fx,,.L.,,f.. Na..sxf-i.A.fii:Xif5'i.zwy:ss'zlK. 4 -'V 'Q K - 1 SEN IGRS Q i 'ki 3 A sf F 2 82 As l gaze upon row after row of those about to graduate, l recognize many a familiar face and each countenance melancholically recalls a fond memory of four years at Gonzaga. Four years have passed and yet with such amazing rapidity that it seems only yesterday that l wore my beanie hat at initiation, went on the freshman cruise to Coeur d'Alene and then sat through the entire freshman talent show. The world has witnessed in these years many violent changes and time in its continous state of flux brought along with it much turmoil and unrest. ln these years we have seen man set foot on the moon and with just one step destroy the romantic mysticism of that celestial body bringing to it the age of the homo sapieng Motlier earth has witnessed once more the barbaric savagery with which its offsprings tend to destroy each other, evidenced by the bloody carnage and massacres of the War of Bengla desh. This unfortunate war once more accentuates on man's inherent desire to be free and master of his own life-and no matter what race, color or creed, every man shares this basic instinct to be free from the chains of mental as well as physical bondage. The strife in Northern Ireland which has exacted such a dreaful toll in human lives, presents a grim reminder of the devastation and destruction which can be caused by unchecked prejudice and bigotry. A stern warning for us not to let these same irrational emotions loose. Yet these four years have also been years of great achievements in manys search for peaceful co-existence, President Nixon's visit to Peking reflects this desire, for peace and tranquility in a world of hate and political intrigues, great progress has been made in the talks for the limitation and possible discontinuation of the nuclear arms race, the Green Revolution and the development of the miracle rice which has alleviated the dreadful pains of hunger in many an overpopulated nation. ln the United States itself great steps have been taken to erase the strife between the races and progress towards total intergration has been momentous. Yet despite the world around us, we the graduating class of '72, have spent these past four years in very much a universe of our own. We attend classes and partake of the far from sumptuous yet nourishing meals at the Cataldo and the COG. We have formed lifelong relationships, have undergone sad and joyful experiences and above all we have made a transition from a world of sheltered adolescence to that of mature adults. Some of us have found life long mates and soon intend to go through the nuptial ceremonies. To those l offer my sincerest congratulations and best wishes for a long and happy life. Others will continue in pursuit of higher learning. To those l offer my encouragement and hopes for a successful completion of their academic endeavors. To those who yet have no goal as to their future intentions, l urge on, not to falter, not to procrastinate, but to gain confidence in life despite the challenges of an unfriendly world. For Life is short and valuable and we should make the best of it. I am not advocating a life based on egoism and self-interest but one of communion with humanity. Our goal in life should be to find happiness not in material things but in ourselves. That is the source of our problem nowadays - man is becoming enthralled with the cult of money: money is now a Godg a material entity which has acquired a divine essence, It is worshipped, made the center of lifeg men kill for it, men die for it, cheat their neighbors and doublecross their friends for it. All for that which most of us now carry on our person in the shape of the seductive green bill or the equally noxious form of coin. Society in its pursuit of comfort is forgetting its human 4'lf'mi'f1f- It hopes to achieve happiness through wealth. Yet happiness is not found in the fleeting moments of joy found in the possession of mundane matter, but rather in man himself - for true happiness cannot be in something alien to man's nature. True happiness is found in living in accordance with your essence - be yourself and care for your fellowman. Let not the greed for gold blind you to the misery of people who suffer - let not the desire for promotion and advancement make you deaf to the pleas for help from your fellowmen and let not fear of losing wealth and destinction seal your mouths at the sight of injustice. Happiness, my friends, lies within youg find yourselves and go forth and live a life of virtue. SENIOR RESPONSE by- Jokanan Guillen Elected Representative of the Senior Class 1 ,, 3 f 3 w 3, v 5 84 K W. 87 1 af? .X if 'Ska 89 2 2 J sf . Richard J. Abbott Dione J. Albers Marcos Alencar Grant Anderson Biology English Lit. Languages-Education Finance Colorado Springs, Colo. Fort Benton, Mont. Fortaleza, Brazil Seattle, Wash. f 'X-v' Charlene Alipio Gregory John Arpin Pamela Ashe Shyla Asher Sociology-History Political Science Speech Sociology Honolulu, Hawaii Spokane, Wash. Hawaii -Q 413' Michael William Bailey Ellen Baker Robert S. Baxley Thomas V. Beaulaurier Political Science Psychology Bi0108Y Marketing Centralia, Wash. Portland, Oregon Spokane, Wash. Yakima, Wash. Lawrence J. Bennett Civil Engineering Boise, Idaho Gary Bloom Industrial Accounting, Kellogg, Id. Jeff E. Bowden Psychology Anchorage, Alaska Mark N. Bichsell S.J. Philosophy Tacoma, Washington ,vim Michael Bodensteiner Political Science Long Beach, Calif. MN-Q, , Joan Bowen English North Hollywood, Calif. David "Bix" Bixby Patrick T. Blanchat Biology English Nampa, Id. Lebanon, Ore. ,f ff, tk Mark Bollaert Emma M. Bonaparte Biology Silvis, Ill. .,, Q-'WV Joseph F. Boyle II Steve Brucy PIR Sociology Spokane, Wash. Portland, Oregon it Silvio C. Brena Janet Brown Jim Buller Dee Bunch French English Literature Public Accounting Medical Technology Seattle, Wash. Lake Oswego, Oregon Billings, Mont. Pomeroy, Wash. I' if . 1 2 Z , if he Denis Burke James M. Carvalho Mark Casey Stephen Chisholm Finance History Political Science Marketing Butte, Mont. Hilo, Hawaii Northglenn, Colo. San Francisco, Calif Jean Clarke Nancy Clarke Kim Clefton Edward Cochran Speech Pathology Sociology Chemistry Psychology Olympia, Wash. Denver Spokane, Wash. Prescott, Wash. if 'wwf ii l"""'f" it-wg wr Teresa Com Dennis M. Dalsanders John Brendan Daly Patricia Anne Daly Spanish Communications PIR Italian Studies Adrian, Oregon Spokane, Wash. Spokane, Wash. Longview, Wash. 'Dx JoAnn Marie Danelo Ed Danz Anne Austin Davidson Bill Deal History Political Science Theology Biology Spokane, Wash. Tacoma, Wash. New Bern, N.C. Los Angeles, Calif. .1 x I I James M. Dempsey Steven Denny William dePender Gregory L. DePuydt Public Accounting English Philosophy PIR San Francisco, Calif. Spokane, Wash. Colbert, Wash. Saco, Montana Alan S..Dernbach Terry Deviny Craig E. Dias Mimi Doering Public Accounting Biology Business Administration English Portland, Oregon Olympia, Wash. Hilo, Hawaii Helena, Montana z Brian Doherty Patricia Doherty John Dooney Jeff Dorrington Biology Psychology Political Science Biology Port Angles, Wash. San Francisco, Calif. Portland, Oregon Helena, Montana its Jerry W. Douglas J. Shirley Draska Lela fScullyJ Dung Joseph Dziados Political Science Psychology English Chemistry, Pre-Med Portland, Oregon San Diego, Calif. Belmont, Calif. Naselle, Wash. -W .,, A-ar Pamela Kay Eakin William E. Edmonds Bill Ehmann Jeanne Marie Endom Speech Pathology Political Science Political Science Sociology Grandview, Wash. Houston, Texas Kelowna, Canada Calgary, Canada f9'f John Matthew Ennis L. Kevin Evoy Gay Fahrny Bob Faltermeyei Accounting English English PIR Mercer Island, Wash. Tacoma, Wash. Anchorage, Alaska Helena, Montana 10S it VC' 1.2, Dennis Fazzari Helene Marie Fenn Pamela Forbes Paula Fruci Mathematics French Sociology English Walla Walla, Wash. Cananea, Mexico Issaquah, Wash. Spokane, Wash. Cliff Fukuda T. Lawrence Gaffney D. Kathleen Gallagher Maruann Gaug Political Science Economics Biology Mathematics Kaneohe, Hawaii Tacoma, Wash. Idaho Falls, Id. Denver, Colo. V f" LK rj, af 4 Archie George Steven Gerttula Alan K. Gibbs Sharon P. Giles Psychology Psychology Political Science Psychology Elk City, Id. Bogalusa, Louisiana Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii Bismarck, N. Dak. John Gleesing Linill Anne Gort Mary Jo Greany Fred Greco Political Science Psychology Speech Pathology Finance Spokane, Wash. Great Falls, Mont. Anaconda, Mont. Walla Walla, Wash Richalie S. Green English ' La Canada, Calif. Brian David Green Psychology Temple City, Calif. 2? ' C i f r. Florence Lee Hajas Sociology Latrobe, Penn. Joan Therese Haley Speech Therapy Sacramento, Calif. Julie Claire Hanretty Donald J. Harboway Political SciencefHistory Biology Sacramento, Calif. Great Falls, Montana Mark Stuart Gryziec Edward J. Hagan Political Science Biology Portland, Ore. Williston, North Dakota Donald Hammelman Mark J. Hanley Public Accounting Philosophy Milwaukie, Oregon Spokane, Wash. WMV Richard A. Hardt Vernon W. Harkins Civil Engineering EnglishfPo1itical Science Wilson Creek, Wash. Tacoma, Wash. Pat Harrington, S.J. Patricia Hastings Mary Taaffe Hauck Susan Henderson Philosophy English English Speech Pathology Post Falls, Idaho Burbank, Calif. Butte, Mont. Richland, Wash. I Mary Herbage English Roseburg, Oregon Dennis Hession Mary Jean Heuberger Peter Hill Psychology Sociology Math Salt Lake City, Utah Sublimity, Oregon Butte, Mont sw Dale Hoisington George S. S. Hom E. F. Huber Gregory M. Huckabee PIR Political Science Philosophy and Psychology Political Science Spokane, Wash. Honolulu, Hawaii Seattle, Wash. Sacramento, Calif. George Hunter Catherine Huntington Psychology Political Science Seattle, Wash. Colorado Springs, Colo. Lynnae M. Johnson Robert Jones English Chemistry Olympia, Wash. Rossland, B.C. ' it 1' aw, ' X' - tt, , l ,vi 1 5 an Lorraine M. Jackson Carmen M. Johnson History-Theology Psychology Spokane, Wash. New York, N.Y. William Gary Jones Jo Anne Joyce Psychology Marketing Mercer Island, Wash. Pacific Palesades, Ca 3 H'-mi' Dan Keane Dennis Kelly Dott Kelly Neil Kempen Political Science Psychology English Psychology Seattle, Wash. Salt Lake City, Utah Mt. Angel, Oregon Forest Grove, Oregon Kevin Joseph Kenneally Nasim M. Khan Michael B. Kiely Greg King History Medical Technology Psychology PIR San Francisco, Calif. Peshwar, Pakistan San Francisco, Calif. San Rafael, Calif. 49+ Theresa R. Kolar Frank Koontz Michael Korte Walter Krueger Industrial Accounting History Political Science Political Science Kamiah, Idaho Spokane, Wash. Colfax, Wash. Wenatchee, Wash I l William N. Lampson Patricia Larguier Robert S. Lasich Joe Leadon Industrial Accounting Mathematics Psychology Biology Kennewick, Wash. Billings, Montana Portland, Ore. Yakima, Wash. Monica Leo Ronald R. Lindquist Mary J. Little Francis John Lopez Sociology Psychology Music English Minneapolis, Minn. Hettinger, N.D. Spokane, Wash. Honolulu, Hawaii 1 I l , r Richard Lowell Michelle Ann Lua Les L. Luxmore Regina Maag Civil Engineering French Psychology German Spokane, Wash. Folsom, Calif. Lake Stevens, Wash. Jamieson, Oregon John Kelly Maillet John W. Makens Barbara Gaye Makinster Patrick J. Mansfield Sociology Economics Public Accounting Accounting Missoula, Montana Casper, Wyoming St. Ignatius, Montana Great Falls, Montana ,X 4 i y Craig F. Mantele Terry R. Marl Marketing English Downey, Califomia Everett, Wash. nah I Lawrence D. B. Mason Elizabeth Ann Matulka Business Administration Art and Marketing Chinook, Montana Alberta, Canada VW Mary Ruth McFarland Bernard A. McGinn Psychology Accounting C Coeur D'A1ene, Idaho Spokane, Washington Annie Martello Michael Joseph Marx English Speech 8a Drama Missoula, Montana Spokane, Wash. . grill. , 'fel' John McConville, S.J. Philosophy Los Gatos, California Maggie McCarthy Psychology Olympia, Washington Janie McFaul Carolyn A. McKay Psychology Sociology Pullman, Washington Calgary, Alberta Canada -ev? , -sax John C. McKeon Patrick McKeyno1ds Marsha Jo McLachlin John McLane Political Science Theology and Philosophy Sociology Accounting Malta, Montana Spokane Washington Seattle, Washington Spokane, Washington "IE-7 'iii .1 , ,g sf, 52, ft? ,P Peter McMorrow Patrick J. Mc Nally Kathy Meadows Lucinda J. Menke Psychology Economics and Accounting English Biology Los Angeles Spokane, Washington Cupertino, California Almira, Washington r? ' V if ..,,yv 1'-'iii' H Thomas Miller Gary R. Miranda Patrick Mooney Thomas M. Murphy Accounting Marketing Mechanical Engineering Accounting Portland, Oregon Paauilo, Hawaii Hinsdale, Illinois Spokane, Washington 'Wa' Dave M. Murray Gary Nibler Ann Nichols Chris Nickola Marketing Political Science Art Industrial Accounting Fresno, California Walla Walla, Washington Steilacoom, Washington Richland, Washington wi, Richard Nicksic Mary Carol Niland Carla M. Nuxoll John C. O'Brien .I r. Art Political Science and English Political Science Political Science Selah, Washington Nampa, Idaho Grangeville, Idaho Portland, Oregon , C 3 VV A V , g V, , , 1 . ,, Ron O'Halloran Larry Olbrich Kris, R. Olin Richard M. O'Neill J r Psychology Public Accounting Mechanical Engineering English Tigard, Oregon Gresham, Oregon Spokane, Washington San Jose, California kk,f ik . P 2 tyii y t B Elaine T. Padgham Barbara J. Pallari Ron Patterson Celeste C. Pentila English Literature English Personnel English Sunnyside, Wash. Portland, Oregon Pasco, Wash. Rock Springs, Wyo 43 J 15 l . W . fl ' Q. H ltrr A ...if y-52 'xg' gi Mary Ann Petrich Jan Phelps Gregory C. Pittenger Linda L. Pixley English Psychology Political Science History Butte, Mont. Eugene, Oregon Monterey, Calif. Van Nuys, Calif. P""f 'ff' - . Steve Plinski Steve Pontarolo Richard L. Prigge Judy Quinliuan Economics Political Science Accounting Sociology Lebanon, Oregon Walla Walla, Wash. Butte, Mont. Glasgow, Mont. ivrnffi Chris L. Rattray Carol Susan Reaume Diane Rees Robin A. Rego Marketing Speech Pathology Political Science Electrical Engineering Spokane, Washington Detroit, Michigan Falls Church, Va. Bombay, India 1 Maggie Reh Mark Rehberger Kaye K. Richardson Mary Ursula Richardson English History English Mathematics Bremerton, Wash. Tacoma, Wash. Buckley, Wash. Aberdeen, Wash. John Ridgway Richard N. Roccanova David Rooney Jeanne Marie Ross Economics Chemistry Marketing English Bellevue, Wash. Sacramento, Calif. Calgary, Alberta Spokane, Wash. Mark Francis Rotar Victor Ruble Denis Michael Rusca Mary T. Rutherford Biology Psychology History Psychology Butte, Mont. Taloga, Oklahoma San Francisco, Calif. Spokane, Wash. Ellie Ryan Kathleen D. Ryan Joseph R. Schneider Lisa Seiler Sociology Sociology Political Science History Yokohama, Japan Sacramento, Calif. Richland, Wash. Spokane, Wash. 999 V464 ...mf Susan J. Sellers Ronald C. Seubert Saleh Ali Shaye James W. Sherry Psychology Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Political Science Yakima, Wash. Cottonwood, Id. Ta'if, Saudi Arabia Walla Walla, Wash. aw Chester Lawrence Simmons Business P.I.R. San Gabriel, Califomia Carol Diane Somerville Marketing Los Angeles Karen L. Staniield Mathematics Richalnd, Washington Patricia Sirrs Rosemary Smid Deborah Smith Psychology History History Yakima, Washington Denver, Colorado Ballwin, Missouri Linda Jean Sonntag Kenneth Spiering Joseph L. Standifer III English Art P.I,R. Priest River, Idaho Spokane, Washington Santa Clara, California Anita Kay Stephenson Thomas W. Stetzner English Accounting White Swan, Washington Butte, Montana ra-Q we err Margaret Stevens Psychology Buffalo, Wyoming Michelle St. Marie Speech Pathology Detroit Lakes, Minn. Vicki Swain English Woodland Hills, Calif. J. David Tebow Chemistry Spokane, Wash. John Straughan Civil Engineering Pendleton, Oregon Paul Z. Szabo Business Administration Lethbridge, Alberta Canada Susan Tesch Biology Stockton, Calif. Mary Ann Stump German Orange, Calif. X 4? N39 Marilyn Jean Talmage English Havre, Mont. Timothy H. Thompson PIR Spokane, Wash. Lani Sugai Civil Engineering Ewa Beach, Hawaii J. Colin Tassin Biology Duncan, B.C., Canada Judy Thor English Woodland Hills, Calif. John Timm Political Science Portland, Oregon WV. Joarme M. Tumer Medical Techology Spokane, Wash. Dennis Vanairsdale Public Accounting Elma, Wash. Alfred C. Titus III Accounting Seattle, Wash. 'U' Edward Tyllia Chemistry Cusick, Wash. Larry Vance PIR Corallis, Oregon Christene Ann Tonani Mary Elizabeth Tomey Art Biology Spokane, Wash. Los Angeles, Calif. Susan UhlenKott Susan Marie Ukena Psychology Italian Studies Fenn, Idaho Red Lodge, Montana 'bn 1 ,iz v fl X uuirr Glenn Fredrick Varzari Marlene Knapp Velebny Finance Political Science Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada Denver, Colorado Paul Vevik Robert W. Wafstet Nancy Anne Wagner Randall Joseph Watts Philosophy Biology Psychology Political Science Spokane, Wash. Missoula, Montana Seattle, Wash. Bellevue, Wash. Peggy Weiland Mary Kay Wheeler Rosemary D. Wilking Jeffrey A. Wong Psychology Speech TherapyfHistory History Civil Engineering Pomeroy, Wash. Portland, Oregon Casper, Wyoming Honolulu, Hawaii ,Mn 5 'ffm'-:2f',jL'7 'Q""gi 'MW' Leslie Eric Wong Mary C. Woods Molly Zaccardi Mel Zatylny Psychology Sociology Biology FinancelPIR Oakland, Calif. Kansas City, Mo. Pocatello, Idaho Lethbridge, Alberta Q75 23 M 559 52 .. zz 1. Q fw , Q iw? 25 as gi .. M ... .. A 'Yi , ". f 1 WELCOME T0 Z AGLAND 4 Welcome to Zag Country This year and every year, for a very special group of High School grads, good old Gonzaga becomes the place to go. G.U. becomes the place for them to spend time preparing for the lives stretching out before them. G.U.'s their place for uncovering their attributes and talents, and for working on developing them. At G.U. they will become aware of their limitations and hopefully acknowledge their human condition. But perhpas most of all for them G.U. is the meeting place, the place to meet new people, make good friends, the place to become a community member and dig it. Learning the Ropes G.U. is an experience of relationships, multi- varied, mobile, maturing. A complete spectrum of possible happenings are open to any individual zag, from parties to pilgrimages. Keggers are initiated at the least excuse and the beer runs green St. Patrick's Day. Dorms throw semiformal blasts whenever there's an urge to get dressed up, and it's grubbies time on the Fall and Spring binges at fshh . . . we don't want the Law breaking up the funl. Lots of great Canucks and lslanders find their way to G.U. along with representatives from Z1 foreign countries this year's Senior Address is by Jo Guillen from Panama. On campus the Minority Clubs look after themselvesg the Indian Club and the Black Student Association do their thing while by all accounts there is a Spokane Club. ln sport it's soccer or rugby if you're not for football and there's kites and frisbee in the Spring. But around these parts Skiing is the bigec. Things On The Inside Where do we get our unique people and the school its unique flavor? Our biggest delegation comes from the Golden Bear state, California followed by our own Evergreeners. However, our flavor is fairly Northwestern-which supposedly reflects an appreciation of the outdoors, fresh air and the like. Skiing's good, the environment's friendly and the two most unpopular features of life seem to alternate between Spokane-the 'without it' metropolis-and the perennial term papers and associated burdens. Yet the zag soon learns not to let Academia stand in the way or his or her education and all can head out into the countryside or take a trip to Canada if the urge hits. Like the Fall Pilgrimage idea of appresiating God among His wonderful creation out in the Coeur d'Alene National Forest, so each zag has his or her own preference on what to do and what to avoid. To choose from, there's a whole variety of weekend or longer retreat experiences at our Waikiki Retreat House out among the pines or at Linger Lodge on Priest Lake. These are cherished moments of the Gonzaga experience. ..,.av"" ga N' 1341 S5 Q Q '56 'W .ff . ' ,gig ff. ' , 435 ., ' 35 -if vii aw! ' '7fff -.g.- ix 13? fi s. V-wsu, QS in 'iv x E mx gi sg M' N.. S N Q XX x ww X M Q x Q x Y-NP' fs 3.53.2-Iy. S , A 4. N 'W .ni .9113--.,,,,fN,g ww ff f -n....' . r VT ,,, ygiwfgwqwgk W W, Y X , 3 , . - , 116 2 ""N NxN',,,X Q" -""""" Being Active Then there's the time to do something unselfish, practice a little generosity - by visiting with the local indigents for example. Groups of students can get together and visit Spokane's Strip - Main and Trent - and maybe learn some very worthwhile lessons. A person can always visit a bedbound incurable or perhaps bring a little joy into the life of a depressed inmate down at the County Lock-Up. There's just no shortage of things that can be done, where there's a Way to express it. Gonzaga Action Program and The Campus Ministry usually have quite a few things in the fire and can always use a helping hand. Who Comes Hither? What about general life at G.U., the day to day stuff that gives flesh and bones to Gonzaga living. All those hours spent in the lower Cog, at bicycling or basketball. The '71-'72 Freshman Class Profile shows that roughly half came from public schools, 85? were in the top half of there class, their mean G.P.A. was 3.02. of the 538, 310 were boys, 228 girls. Perhaps we could say We're a smarter than average bunch of people, yet I suspect that it's the high G.P. students, especially from private schools, who are most oriented towards G.U. as an academic institution. As time goes by, more and more people refer to the 'people' rather than some course or major, it's all part of learning how to live and what's important. Why Stay? When students arrive here, if the general life wasn't congenial, reinforcing and complete with friendships and shared concern, there'd be little enthusiasm and little interest in sticking around. One of the major educational experiences a zag goes through, at least as a first yearer, is the lived experience of people, people who care. People who are aided and abetted to care by such strange places as the Office for Student Life in its many forms and A.S.G.U. Why do students come here: We'd better leave that 564,000 one to the recruiters and the Admissions Office, but on the other bigeefwhy do students stay here? -must be because they like itl Well, a lot of people put a lot of the 'milk of human kindness' into this place in the hope that it'll be a cool place for those who want to try it for size. Picture the trouble gone to in order to have good R.A. staff on each floor and wing as one indication. KM V'AQb 7 Avhiwvefwmdwk , ,,V, MAE , A li... rf ,wk 3 as J X, 1" f-A. m....,,,, wh ,gn yung rrznmmmmnxnvma 'um gm 1' fy,MwWwMowmm guy, ,ii Q 'Af WINH ffgL,1wRL4L I! E' p.-.- ,- zcozvb fvl 'N' I, , f MQW fvx f 121 What is Really Happening? The only thing that baffles me at times is whether young people would come together in this way for any other reason or reward system, other than College? Students come here to endure a lot of work and undergo a lot of strain with the eventual reward of their degree and the personal satisfaction of growing in knowledge as their constant main reinforcement. At times l can't help wonder what the goal of our U. is? The official goal is the spreading of knowledge yet there's a strong informal goal fto use a sociological terml among the students that has to do with getting one's head together, being part of things, being accepted as oneself and finding one's way to that life with these freedoms, qualities and joys. At times l wonder if academic excellence is our most momentous pursuit. It rather seems that during the four year hitch, there's a lot of maturing going ong some people are forging ahead to new horizons, others are re-assembling themselves after early awakenings. Many people are perhaps learning to live a life style that reinstates freedom of choice and action with roots in human dignity and in Christianity-lf they've come to observe or know that segment of campus life - and at the same time are becoming acquainted with some of the great ideas. The role of Academics is however, central to keeping us here, and in giving us food for thought as well as food for life later on, maintains our development. We must be ever-vigilant though that the academic experience be liberating not stifling, open-ended and not patronizing and that it be appropriate to the student and not merely an ongoing structure. After Graduation Down comes the curtain at Graduation and forward go the grads into a new experience-what do they want to do? What are they going to do? Whenever l lay out that question especially if near the Business Department a highly common response is "make money." Could we say that the average Zag looks for the hallmarks of social and economic approval in his or her career choice? Many zags seek to incorporate some aspects of material comfort, a desire for security and to be of service into a personally satisfying career. How are they going about it? The number of campus interviews for jobs n 2 Wi twat Q TER :fr H .,,-ff' i A u' it Al , T, VIVAV S H has fallen sharply, there's less solicitation of applications in both Education and Business. Also on the downswing is the numbers going on to Grad School. Reasons for this include more selectivity by Grad. Schools because of less funds, too many people already in the field and also more hesitancy on the part of students towards continued study. Law School's on the upswing and we'll see a large number of our grads. go there '72-73. Self or Service ? Very few people here it seems, are ignorant of the message that there is a lot to be done in this country and world and many wish to respond. If they choose to ignore the cry for help they know it, so many grads seek to do a little something of service and at the same time look after themselves. This makes for a rough passage, so Law School is an obvious place to go because it's a rewarded vocation with elements of service. I just wonder if it's going to work, there's certainly some truth in the adage-"you cannot serve two masters." W '21, ll 55 W N f X 1 F 124 Q, M" yy, 1 :M , . W ',,..'rrf- , , Y A ni ls' f-uw -sm MDMM.W.M W, 95 A 7'S'4Wr 1, 4 5 AZ 115 Qfifwr " 5, W wi? A a 8 4 1 'y 2 4z 4fgf,. if V tk 4339 T ff W ' QQ ff :na-Egg: yi' fs 4 1 .1 f fi! . Y V S V, 5 s R Q , , f 4 D Ax -f 'af 'H A 7 1 fl. 1 I Q 46 - 'f 'w. X s 1 ,5- 'z f-,,a H. Q 4 x v L Q -s 7'-4 3-Q Ways to Live Some grads show a tendency for communal living, where sharing is a main value. From this background some peoples' lives seem to take on new meaning, people work at different jobs, they follow different pursuits than their parents. Iiut I doubt this happens very much because "G.U. is a school the parents can trustng a school where current American values are upheld and promoted, and the major emphasis is on self-interest and economic values rather than on those of a more "radical" nature--taking radical in the sense of being essentially human and humanizing. However, some grads sign with the -lesuit Lay Volunteer Corps: some now work for room, board and S50 per month in Alaska, El Paso, Hillsboro, Oregon and N.W. Indian Reservations. G.U. people work mostly in Education, especially Grade School. JVC people usually have a community house, share meals and wheels, become strong friends and take time to care. Not everyone can go to Africa though and one novel, perhaps revolutionary aspect of the JVC is that some members of the community have regular jobs and pay and take the same as all the others. Therefore those who work in areas that cannot afford to pay much at all are able to continue to do their good work too. This effectively meets needs that would not otherwise be met. Social workers seem to get fat on social funds, but this sharing gets directly to those who need it. If commune living catches on and the movement stays chaste amd shuns materialism, it'll be the second American Revolution. This type of human growth is possible at G.U.g the spiritual and humanistic development of students is really quite simple here-though not an academic priority-it comes as a factor of the day to day student life. Alumni Prospects What about next year's Alumni - who knows? 'lihe nation is changingg a strong sense of moral commitment is growing in some, complacency towards injustice in others. Private and competitive self-interest seems to be cooling off a little with many people practicing sharing, advocating unity and peace. As our Alumni change, G.U. may possibly reflect it to some extent. As bicycles are chosen over cars and fewer zags graduate in ROTC so our school's personality may alter somewhat tool SIGNUIVI continues to list our conservatism - like State Senator Martiri Durkan went to G.U. - while the BULLETIN has been raking our pulse and the UNDERGROUND GUIDE TO AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIICS sums it all up by saying 'Bing Crosby went theref A lot of good people have spent some time at G.U., many more will do likewise in the future. Despite the at times angry atmosphere, some disallusion and even despair at some aspects, if we shift our priorities more onto allowing people to develope and help that goal, we'll he worthwhile. Consumata Est. written by- .Iim Carroll 'Nxt 4 very h4Y , 1 -- 'O Weeks before Christmas the Publications Board found the SPIRES without an editor, a staff, OT any material whatsoever . . . It was in January when Gonzaga was smothered with signs reading IF YOU WANTA YEAR OOK THIS YEAR, COME TO ROOM 325 AT11 a.m. THIS TUESDAY The SPIRES first success was that meeting in room 3255 38 people showed up! But this crowd found itself with little- experience and an embarbarrassing upperclass profile--only 1 out of 5 was an upperclassman on a proiect usually dominated by them. C At least this can't be called another SENIOR book. 2 It is hard to describe the making of this book from that moment on. The end of the story takes place in a bedroom in Los Angeles one month after school got out. Between these times 15 Spurs were called in on an emergency one Saturday to work, and two professional typists had to be hired to take care of 30+ hours of typing. But what has this to do with last page of your yearbook? Well, there isn't a closing because the planned 16 pages that would begin on the following page overshot the budget 8435. So the "C osing" article telling us that time flows into time and that this book aiding our memories will: a.j help us remember t e good things here, or b. J tell us Gonzaga's O.K. but remember that when you close this book and! or leave the campus you're in the REAL world-Just Remember What Needs To Be Done!!! has been dropped along with some other goodies. This last page wants to tell you that the names listed below are people who came to Room 325 to make Hour yearbook. They tried to make it YO R, yearbook and not iust A yearbook by what we considered as personalizinlg and peopling it. The little experience t ey brought into Room 325 has increased because of their efforts. But whether or not this book meets your approval, you must remember that only an experienced staff can get across your's or anybody's ideas on paper. Gonza a has not had, in recent years, a staff move Bom year- to- year creating a reservoir of talent capable of producing one. In order to make any of the following SPIRES more YOUR book, we'll need to uild a continuing staffg people will have to ioin next year's and the following one's and keeg it arp. In this way, those who join will e a le to better understand and appreciate the work of those listed below while helping them and their predecessors make this ook more OUR book. Dave Broderick Kittyg Burke Bill urnett J im Carroll King Cole Ed elehanty Bill Diamond Tom Doherty Dale Dour Bob Ericsson Gerry Fuchsber ger Valerie Garner Pat Gillis Gordon Hickey Marj Humphrey Helen Inchauspe Sandi Kelly Fran Kenyon Wally Larsen Sherie Leadon Ro Losco Michelle Lua Dave Lucke Debbie McBride Lucinda Menke Anne Miles Mike Munhall Bill Murray Tom O'Connor Mary Claire O'Neill Celeste Pentila Bill Petrich Tom Salyer Jo ce Scardina l9g1f2 81 1972f3 Spurs Cathy Swindal Chris Warner Cathy Willis Becky Ziegman - X MX 'XXX X- we "XX 'XX 'X X yer wmv XX ,gm ' Xa "'1'1"'N+'iV " 2 " ' 'Xmw miw af mg ' 'X'wmw'fwXXzc fs ,XXXV ' ' 'fr' " X Q A .T WM hf5Q,ff'f Y'gfQgmjX,,X.z-"MJ Gym. 'Ti' XX XXX 'EM ' 'A wi? fanny' M Wi X 'Q 55' 'LX ' in X ja A, IWW' QW . ,'ffgSQ31f+ ' W W! gf V J! ,Aviva QQ ,W '52 SEQ' wf,,i',-ww wi ., 51 M' gi X? if Wg 'wi 3 X4 X X em" iw FW' N' SEQ X nfl' 'iw s g K .u g-5 , K f " ,iX, 1X, ,L A ,XA X X ay. 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Gonzaga University - Spires Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 87

1972, pg 87

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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