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Page 251 text:
" Broadcasters stress the value of being Health Wise Candy Mathers Ipha Epsilon ARho, Texas Tech ' s two- year-old na- tional broad- casting society, has de- cided to help fight Tourette Syndrome, a nervous dis- ease. Adviser Clive Kinghorn said chapter members saw a film about Tourette Syn- drome in January at the re- gional convention in Dai- Becoming an official member, Tony Beasley signs a registration ledger as part of the initiation cere- mony. Secretary-treasurer Diana Mellon and vice president Nancy Wallis listen during the awards cere- mony. las. Kinghorn said Alpha Epsilon Rho members de- cided after seeing the film to inform Tech and the community about the ner- vous syndrome. " It ' s really kind of a sad thing, " he said. " They can ' t control it. " Chapter members attended the national con- vention in Nashville, Tenn., which consisted of workshops and seminars. " I was really surprised at the quality, " Kinghorn said. " It was really a good Raising funds for Alpha Epsilon Rho. Peter Harris and Johnnie Powell sell Halloween cookies during a bake sale. experience. In February, the orga- nization participated in Mass Communications Week, co-sponsoring Tele- communications Day with the International Televi- sion Association. Kinghorn pointed out the efforts of president Johnnie Powell. " She ' s been a real- ly good president, " he said. " As an adviser you look for somebody with that kind of desire. " Officers were Powell, president; Nancy Wallis, vice president; Diana Mel- lon, secretary-treasurer; and Peter Harris, public re- lations chairman. — Camille Wheeler Johnnie Powell Julie Rich Nancy Wallis Alpha Epsilon Rho — 247
Page 250 text:
— Advertising students experience the Levi 501 Blues exas Tech ' s American Advertising Federation encourages advertising majors to associate with other adver- tising students and adver- tising professionals in Lub- bock as well as learn about the advertising business, according to Nancy Adams, AAF vice presi- dent. During Mass Com- munications Week in February, AAF invited advertising representatives who handled the Levi Strauss 501 jeans and Bud Light accounts to talk to students about campaign strategies. One activity that helps students get acquainted with their future occupa- tion is Shadow Day, in which a student is matched with a Lubbock business- man and follows the businessman " in his sha- dow " during the course of an average work day, Adams said. The Tech AAF chapter is ranked among the top chap- ters in the country for its large membership and activ- ities. Adams said AAF also sponsors members to cre- ate teams and develop advertising campaigns to present in district competi- tion, which encompasses Texas, Oklahoma, Louisiana and Arkansas. In 1984, the Tech chapter not only won the district com- petition but also won first place at the national team competition. Officers were Leanne Tiner, president; Adams, vice president; Brian Col- lins, treasurer; and Laura Young, secretary. The adviser was Jon Wardrip. — Kelli Godfrey Listening to advice from Jack Jacobs. Cynthia Crawford learns more about the ad agency of Foote-Cone-Belding. Engaged in conversation. Kippy Workman and Susan Sands enjoy a reception for advertising guests during Mass Comm Week. Sam,inlha Holmes Karen Mazy l n Payne Sally Howe " 246 — American Advertisinf; Federation
Page 252 text:
rzMembers aid children in making better Sense Children ' s communica- lion disorders were empha- sized at the National Student Speech Language Hearing Asso- ciation ' s Annua! Spring Conference at Texas Tech in April. Featuring well-known names in the communica- tions field, the conference, entitled " Communication Disorders in Early Child- hood, " ' also offered con- current workshops for the first time. Workshop topics in- cluded sex education, speech for cochlear implant patients, parental counsel- ing, innovative amplifica- tion and augmentative com- munication systems. The conference ' s four speakers were Dr. Frank Wilson, professor of speech pathology and au- diology at the University of Alberta in Canada; Dr. Kathryn Meadow of the Center for Studies in Edu- cation and Human Devel- opment at Gallaudet Col- lege in Washington, D.C.; Dr. Dan Schwartz of the Speech and Hearing Center at the Hospital of the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania; and Dr. Jan Norris of the department of special edu- cation and communication disorders at the University of Nebraska. Eric Reynolds, presi- dent, said most of NSSLHA ' s fund-raising profits go to the Annual I Spring Conference. Fund- 1 raisers in 1984-85 included I book and bake sales in the University Center. Reynolds said that in the fu- ture, NSSLHA hopes to bring in even more profes- sionals to the conference; Reynolds pointed out that the organization " exists to promote professional inter- est within the field. " Reynolds said Tech ' s chapter placed third in its division in the national speech and hearing orga- nization ' s annual recruit- ment drive. Competing in the medium-sized universi- ty category, Tech ' s chapter recruited more than 50 members. Reynolds said he was pleased with his organiza- tion ' s performance. " It ' s nice, because we ' ll get Tech ' s name in the ASHLA (American Speech Hearing Language Association) Journal, " he said. " It will give us recognition. " Reynolds said there are more than 280 NSSLHA chapters in the United States. Also promoting NSSLHA ' s professional interests was a field trip in April to Amarillo ' s Speech and Hearing Center. Reynolds said the trip allowed members to get a taste of " the real world. " Officers were Reynolds, president; Marcia McWhor- ter, vice president; Janna Ford, treasurer; and Ana Morales, secretary. The ad- viser was Dr. Marcia Web- er Olsen. — Camille Wheeler Promoting and educating other students about N.S.SLHA. Marcia McWhorter mans the NSSLHA display table in the UC. Mark Mamawal 248 — NSSLHA
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