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•All is fair News goal: objectivity he Society of Professional Journalists Sigma Delta Chi ( S P J SDX) is a nationwide orga- nization of journalists whose goals center around objectivity, fairness and accuracy in reporting. Texas Tech ' s student chapter includes Universi- ty Daily staff reporters. La Ventana staff members and mass communications ma- jors. SPJSDX sponsored the annual Miss Texas Tech Pageant on Valentine ' s Day and helped organize Jour- nalism Day during Mass Communications Week in February. According to Kent Ping- el, SPJSDX president and lifestyles editor of The UD, several SPJSDX members attended the Region 8 spring convention in Austin. " It was too bad that more students did not attend for their personal benefit, " he said. " We had the chance to meet over 100 journalists — many of them editors and publishers. We hope to send a delegation to the na- tional convention next fall in Phoenix, Arizona. " Kristi Froehlich, SPJ SDX treasurer and UD .• comedian performs durmg the Miss Texas Tecli pageanl. which was sponsored by SPISDX. news editor, said the group " gives student journalists a chance to get together for meetings with outside pro- fessionals to learn more about journalism as a ca- reer. " Officers were Pingel, president; Greg Vaughn, vice president; Froehlich, treasurer; and Steve Kauff- man, secretary. Adviser was Roger Saathoff. — Kelli Godfrey Channel 28 anchor Barbara Wil- liams talks to a contestant in her role as emcee at the Miss Te.xas Tech pageant. Candace Stephens. Kent Pingel. Cheryle Locke. Karin McCay and Linda Salitros mingle at an SPJ SDX social in March. 244 — Society of Professional JournalistsSigma Delta Chi
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—Women in Communications take charge with Awards Sweep he Texas Tech chapter of Women in Communica- tions Inc. is an organization for women in the mass communica- tions department. Sandy Murillo, president, said WICI ' s goal is to involve mass communications ma- jors in their professional fields and to help them ac- quire on-the-job training. Murillo was elected to serve as the 1985-86 WICI Southwest Region student liaison to represent all WICI student chapters in Texas, New Mexico and Arkansas. During the Southwest Regional Conference May 2-4, 1984, in Albuquerque, N.M., Tech ' s WICI chap- ter won nine mass com- munications awards, com- peting against Texas, New Mexico and Arkansas stu- dents. Candice Stephens re- ceived four second-place awards at the conference. ETC . . . magazine, a Uni- versity Center publication of which Stephens is editor, earned a second-place fin- ish, as well as two of Stephens ' University Daily articles. She took second places with a news story and an editorial. Stephens also finished second in the overall print competition. Murillo and Elvira Gomez, co-producers of " In Perspective, " a public service radio show on KTXT-FM, watched the show grab a second-place finish. Murillo also took second-place honors as associate editor of ETC . . . and with a feature story published in the San Patri- cio County News in Sinton. Betty Albers ' radio promotional strategy essay won first place. WICI also sponsors the Best Dressed Techsan con- test and the Hall of Fame luncheon during Mass Communications Week. The 1984 Best Dressed Techsan winners were Lar- ry Light and Teresa Strick- land. Officers were Murillo, president; Debe Hobbs, vice president; Gomez, secretary; and Patti Finley, treasurer. Faculty adviser was Harmon Morgan. — Kelli Godfrey Standing perfectly poised. Sandy Murillo waits to take the stand from KLBK weatherman Patrick Schumacher during the Best Dressed Techsan presentation. Living up to their title, Teresa Strickland and Larry Light repre- sent the Best Dressed Techsans. Candy Mathers Women In Communications Inc. — 243
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— Sj)eakers, parties, fund-raisers All for children olidays were I— I made special -*--*- occasions for d i s a d V a n- taged children in the L u b- bock area by Texas Tech ' s Association for the Ad- vancement of Childhood Education. The association provided children with parties on Halloween, Christmas, Valentine ' s Day and Easter. ACE sold candy and used the profits to provide parties for children supported by During a Christmas party, Mar- garet Kerr gets a chance to read " T ' was the night before Christ- mas " to the children. Buckner Baptist Children ' s Home, Parkway Neighbor- hood Day Care and the United Way. Parties included a skating party, a pizza party and an Easter egg hunt at the child development cottage on the Tech campus. " ACE is composed of ed- ucation students who are concerned with the educa- tion and well-being of chil- dren from infancy through early adolescence, " said Margaret Kerr, president. The group enjoyed educa- Carrie Dippel watches as two chil- dren talk about the happenings at a Christmas party. Durrel Thomas tion speakers at its monthly meetings. Topics included computers and puppetry. Kerr said ACE is open to education, child develop- ment and teaching young children (TYC) majors. As a result of good campus pub- licity, ACE ' s membership doubled in 1984-85. Tech ' s ACE had representatives at the state conference in Den- ton. Officers were Kerr, pres- ident; Elena Frisbie, first vice president; Keri Bur- nett, second vice president; Nikki Sanders, treasurer; and Cindy Blakely, secre- tary. — Tricia Hargrove Cindy Blakely Came Dippel Mary Gray Kalhrvn Haylon Margaret Ken- Annette Kitten
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