THEIR sALLOr IN AN. - SDSU Library Digital Collections

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THEIR sALLOr IN AN. - SDSU Library Digital Collections
.BELIEVED. THEY
'THEIR sALLOr IN AN.,
CEoS 'PRESENT
A ,C~SE OF
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. . ...
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2 - THE DAII.Y AZTEC
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OCTOBER 31, 1990
------------------------.,-..--------------------~---------------------------.-------...-----~.~--.----------------,
Ghost at Hotel dellea.ves legacy of mystery
By Stacey
torian wing of the hotel. The hotel has also been reconstructed twice with the numbers of
the rooms being changed as well.
'
. Therefore, May's fltSl job was t.o ascertain whether Room 3502 was actually Ihe
"haunted room."
R<>?m 3502 w~ a very small room with'no view. M~y believed-~dJ~tel'le&rned he
was nght -:- that It was actually an old resting room In the servants' wing of me hotel.
Therefore, 11 could not be the haunted room, because a hotel, guest wouid !lOt have been
placed there.
' .'
~fay went to SDSU's Love Library, where he foolld the original fioorplans to the hotel.
It, was thaI (SDSU special collections). that brolre the case for; me," May said.
May also found the hotel's original registry. On Thanksgiving Day - Nov. '.4, 1892-
:Freem~n
Daily Aztec staff writer
On Thanksgiving Day in 1892, a black· clad young woman checked into the Hotel del
Coronado, where she apparently waited for un unknown man. Still waiting on a stormy
night several days later, she killed herself with a bullet in the he;1d -an event that would
eventually come to "haunt" present-day Santa Ana attomcy Alan May.
Guests and employees of the l02-year-old hotel have been claiming to have seen
ghosts for more than 100 years, but May has taken ita step further by writing a book about
the spirit, whicb he claims led hiro to docume,nts that would tell her story.
The book is title,d "The Legend of Kate Morgan: The Hunt for the Haunt of the Hotel
del Coronado."
Lottie A. Barnard checked into
May, a homicide attorney,!!! a
~m
302. This was the woman
former White House staff memwho was found 011 the steps leadber who is also a Vietnam veteran
ing to the beach with a bullet
and former Gret'Jl Beret.
wound
to her head and a A4-ca·
May said he discovered the
Ilbcr American DuUdag pistol
phantom while lunching with felnear 'her hand.
low attorney Oscar Goodman in
By!ooking at tllC floor plans,
July 1989. May says he began
May discovered that the Room
babbling to Goodman about a
302 of old is today rooms ~310
case he was worldng on.
nnd
3312, wiih 3310 being what
May said Goodman told him,
used to be the parlor room and
"If you want to babble, why don't
3312 being the actual bedroom.
you go to the Hotel del Coronado,
"By God," May said, "it was
where you can babble all night to
the only room that hadn't
the ghost that haunts one of the
changed in 100 years - except
rooms? You can talk to her all
for sealing up the fU"cptace."
night, and if either of you gel
May went back to the hO'.e1 and
bored, one of you CIDl just
asked
to be booked into Room
disappear."
3312.
Taking Goodman's advice,
Once in the room, May lay
May went to the hotel and began
down on' the .,...,.,d B.nd stared at a
what would be alengtliy relaLionblank television screen. The teleship with the apparition.
vision covered the old fIreplace
"I went to the hotel," May said.
area,
which was now a wall.
"and I aske4 if Liley had a ha!1~ted
"From
the: TV, tllere were two
room with a ghost 1 could babble
s!range eyes staring at me," May
to."
.
said '
According fO MaY, th,~ hotel
used to have a policy that there
"1 shook my head," he said. "A
was no such room, bUt employCf'~
The Dalty AzmIAmlNlny TmnUno
smile and two eyes came out from
would refer to Room 3502 under Sante Ana sttoml!j' Alon fJJay alta on the bed In Room 3312 of the Holel del Coromldo. The roem Is 88Jd to be the TV, like a transparent
their breath liS "the' haunted h&Unl\N! bw ~ ghoal of Kate Morgllln.
woman's face.
room."
.
May spent two nights in the stre.'tllr.d "haunted room" -at $140 per night - without
"I got up to tum off 1I:!e TV, but it was alreadY,lOff. I got up and screamed and ye1Jed. I
seeing any ghosl$. .. '
,'
~, turned off the lights and I ran ootoftheroom'. twas sCared. Especially if you doD't believe
"I felt cheated out of S280-plus," May said. "My lawyerly instincts were aroused, so I
in ghosts - and see one."
decided to investigate."
, . '.-r.. .. ~-_" .. ~;.. .:'-~•• ,;r..: • ..Ma"l'!ULdownihe haUway, grabbed elevator opecatm$eguooo..G:Jari;lad·arutIQght
l'
May e.~tendC.d lm-sray for a week"iind began reading stories written about the haunted him back to the room.
"I grabbed an elevator operator. and he saw it too, tt May said. "I got two bellhops, and
room.
.
One story in particQlar caught his eye. It was written by SDSU history professor and
they saw it. They said an image was following me around the room."
::
, archaeologist Richafd,Pmico. In his article "Ghost Story," Carrico attributed to the ghost
Claridad couldn't fmd tbe wOl'dsto, expres.c; what he saw.
~,
'
"Since I was not a believer, I bad to wonder what that was -- those two eyes, the smil,the name of Kate ~organ.
According to May,the rumors surrounding the ghost were varied, yet they had a com·
ing," Claridad said. "Because of that, I" now partialiybelieve (in ghos~)." :,;
The next day, May said he called for die hotel electrician, but the phone began crackman 'theme.
"In aU the legends,'" May said, "there was a pregnant woman who had been shunned by ling and went dead. As he was leaving the room, the television came on by itself and went
''
a man, and the time was in the early 18905. around Thanksgi'.·ing. There is usually a truth- back off again. The image came out again.
ful historic basis (when associated) with common threads."
May then went downstairs to cheek out of the hotel.
May explained that 100 years ago the hotel rooms were numbered in the hundreds, and "They told me that Lite computer said I checked out two days ago," May.sa1d.
that the "3" (as in Room 3502) was later added to designate that the room was in the VicI'Ieast see HOTEL OQ'page 9.
;===================.-.==-='-.================~~:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::
IMEFUSIDE
By GARY LARSON
AnYOlle Within 570 Square Miles
Is SllSceptible To Being Taken B
One Of 1'hese 15 'fon
______ 8
Will You Be Next?
OO
~
fitiEZ
tudent
•• lth
elVlcus
"Who are we kidding, Luke? We know this is going
to be just another standoff."
fR·.cg.~
HAPPY
HALLOWEEN
Party Sale Tonigh~.
If you neeer to Drive, Don I Drink.
THE DAILY AZTEC - 3
ocrOBER 3i, 1990
,'-
"':
College Area redevelopment still pending
A~ditional
fees levied on project could go as high as $92 million
By Stacey Freeman
.nan,. Aztec staff writer
.. The redevelopment of the area
, surrounding SDSU is still on hold.
··,.sSariDiego chy' officials cOn~
.tinue to. study erooomic eff~18
;1 ;:
.anc:lthe possibility of furthCi'
·::dev~lopment-impact fees.
CltYofCicJaJ.s have alresdy
· imposed$3S.7 m.nIion in. fee.tl on
the projcct, and NVC p:ropoSed that
additional fees or $56.3 million be
levied;
· . ;.Although fee exemptions for die
University Area S3pport Plan were
discussed au.n Oct. 29 meeting of
tho City Council's Tnmsporaation· impassible.
"With the recent development
and Land Use Committee, tJle
ilIaue was (.ontioueduntil the Nov. fees tbat hale been appoved by
15 council ffi\Y'..ting.
the aty Council. it places U':lis pro'''The city attorney stuted that for ject in jooplin'iy." said Slephaoie
(exemption) to be Itg!l. any costs BOoyd. spokeswoman Corlhe. SDSU
exempted out must be paid for by Foundation, whicn is cooo1innting
arlOtner ooW'Ce.ttsaid Scott Hob, a thedevelopmr.flt for tiw university.
. representative for CouncU?r"OOlan .
Judy McCarty's office.
The project hi e.xpt:lCl\ed to take
IS yCiitS to complete 2111d would
Chris McKe&r, chit! executive attempt to bring .bick a "oollege
officer of McKe1!!U' I>4wtlopment
of La JaUa, wWch b ovetseeil1g
.C<Jmtruction of the pro~ bas
said !he. additional fees 'fTt'0111d
community" a~pbtte. Included
in the de-.eJopment wooJd be 3,100
r~ housing Mit!. 12,810 new
parking spaces snd a hotel and
row the plan ec.onomically
conference centtr.
The additional fees ca.nn<Jt be
levied unlil the council adopts a
procedural ordinanCe which a11ow~
s them to be implemented.
According to Hob, the ordinance ws.S pa3sed at the Oct. 1
mooting. hut bad to be 8PPl2VOO
again before the fees could be PUl
mto
the council's satisfaclion." Hoh
said.
Hoh stated
~t
the SDSU
Foundation is looking at alterna·
tive ways to be exempiOO from
further fees, although he would not
elaborate further.
"We are looking at a variety of
effect.
nxc oo1inance did not receive .approaches that will ne~te J!te
Sppl'Ov21 anile Oct. IS meeting. need to pay those f~/' Boyd saId.
and ~'8S instead referred to abe land
w;eoommtttee in an attempt to
~
quesdons regarding the
impact of exemptions.
"The is3ues are oot laid out to
But Hob dOC$n" think the Issue
will be resolved anytime soon.
"I don't think that all the qucs·
lions win he lWWered to the city's
satisfaction until the e.nd of this
year, tt he said.
1'-- Clear vision may be in sight for you!
IITM___....,
(Without the aid of glusses 01' contact; lenRGs.)
Kl:':RA'rol'OMY", ona ortho safQlto.nd most e."~vo CO¥TCctive pru:cnurwa yet diiVoloped for
Ilo.n>lghte.u.a;;;, Mtigmatiam and IWarsightedOOlli\. ThouUlmcla ofpoopk' ill tho Unilad Statll9 and other
co:m!t1!l11 hs'lll allWldy bane5t«ld &:om this admna:d omrgical procedure (lea than thirty minulaJ to
p:nform). Ar.d f~ ~t c( thom it. baa meant IIlMl1" ll00ding correctivo 1lll1llt1B again.
FOR PEp~LE WHO hJlE AC'l'IVE, selt coodCWI abouk glll1UiOD, or fir,.) lfluus oJ:r ::.lots.::t lCllBQI
llooomfaatabJe, Kerata'.amy may be the solution. FINA..~C!NG AVAILABLE.
S~OUR P. iQ;f(N', M.n •• iii nationally known !3o~u-n CRlifGfllis opthalmo!OQia~, baa omces in 1..0
JGlla, aM rtlgUlarly MIdi! I'iwl aemlnam to teD )IOU 10011! MauL Klll'Itto:nmy.
MORE lNFORMATlON p1eaoo RSVP to lik.d tJlQ 000 semiJ1.1lr Olmjtm !lUAting}.. To maltllllD
I!ippoh\imIm~ Ct2' and eye uum to 888 U';yvu ara 1ft amdidew rcr 8\.\J'g!lJl', can KERN L'YE at:
roR
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KERN EYE [email protected] ~
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OCTOBER 31, 1990
4 - THE DAILY AZTEC
Apathy. -- -----lore to those working on current he said. "Evcl}'one's somiddle-ofApalheaicpeoplccanbebroken lives every day, Block said.
down into lWOgroups, Lewin said
"You need a hook 10 get stuStudents were willing to bond issues, such as the environment the-road,"
Block used the example that - "those who don't know enough dents involved," he said. "CandiIOgether to fonn an alliance against and abortion. Even the people too
any force they felt was oppressing young toremcmlw.r the era remem- today's Republicans are,bccoming aboot (the issues) and those who dales with issues get more
volunteers."
them. Unfortunately••lie dish~­ ber the vivid slorksloid In them by morc pro-choice and w~t more arc turned off by them."
funding for education, both of
Thelaltercategcxy,sr,cordingto
Fortunatcly forcoUege students,
tcning reality is Il1a1 the majOlity of pooplc who experienced it..
"People use (!he '60s) as a ben- which have traditional.y been Lewin, is unfmtunately composed Hartin said, working on a camstudents now s.ren't willing to
voice their opinion without some chmark in what may be possible,to Democratic ideas and issues in the of infonnednnd intelligent people paign isnol so much a monetary
Lewin said, "They wish they'd paSL
sort of self-reward.
;
who are fed up because much- commitment as it is a time and
According to Risa Sneider. have been 'here."
Although hef~ls dlem:ijorpnr- needed ans",'CfS to the problems in cncrgyone: SlUdelliS call stuff
Now, he said, it is very diffICult ties are becoming more similar, our society have DOL been found. envelopes, walk precincts and do
president of the Young DemOCf".lt.'1,
Ellctuding the pepp~e over 6S the ,substantial ~mounl of legwork
one of the main reasons students to know how to rMch students. Block believes a wide g~I' still
don'tfceltheyhave to get involved With no real pertinent ~ssues exists .between campus political yea.rll old, whose situatiori~ Lewin tba~ is necessary, for a successful
is that so few major issu('..<; have threatening students' personal . groups. This means that while stu- said, has "incredibly improved." cam~gn.
,,
freeooms and no means to unite &he dems in campus groups
affected them personally.
pas- other al'C3S of concem such as
"~.ll! really good (public rela"We haven't really had a 'big different ideas into one whole sionately involved, the average helping the pOOr and solving the tions,for the party) to sec students
enough problem that has bondl'.d cause, politicians dOn't bave, the student isn't affected.
;
environmental crisis have gotten ; invotved:~\ Rudiger said; adding
"(These people)'
thei ones ,worse.
that students also benefit by
us IOgether," she S3id. "It's OOcn time or knowledS\" to fCSli'.arch this
problem.
who really strongly believe in the
"We have spent lots of money becoming a vocal part of the
too calm for too long."
<"TIley would love to do it," main issues of their party," Block on (lhe.~ issues)," he said, "but the campaign.
College students' pcr:1onat
interests playa big pan, said Mar- Lewin said. "hUi they don', have said.
',reports are vCIY batt"
"You couldn't get anyone but
•tin Block. SDSU professor of edu- the know·how of how to mobilize
"I don't expect that'the Young
White campUs politk:al groups coUege students to do some of the
stu~ents,"
'
Democrats represent the average are trying to get students involved, " work thalthCy do," said Council'cation~Notonly were students proOlle major change tllat baa slow- ' Democratic student on campus," politicians and party campaign woman Judy McCarty, whose distesting the Vietnam War in the
'60s and '10s. there were also ly taken over the governing bodies he said. "just as the YAFers don't headquarters are doing dleirpart to trict includes the College Area.
However, as Lewin ~d, "politi-'
issues cioser to home - like a cP...r- of Lhe United States and its college represent the average Republican - make it easier for college students
tain dress code or specific visiting campuses is lhe simil!uity or each studenL"
to decide on candidates and issues cians look at college students like a
P&ty's principles andidcals.
hours in the dormitories.
Campus political groups, in - and vote.
bear looks at honey." He said'the
"It all depends on pcl'Sonal interInstead of choosing a candidate tum, feel frustrated because they 'According lO Rudiger, the availability of students is tremend·
est." said Block. who is also presi- who is a representative of th~ par- can't get :ltudents to react to absentee ballot makes it easier to OUS, but it becomcs'''tcnibly finsdent of the San Diego County . ,y's views and principles. Anleri- anything.
If1lCk do~ ~~lege sbJdents' and trating" to auempt to reach them.
Boord of Education. flU everything can volet'S are choosing the ('Mdi:'
"PeopJe expect everything to be get them to~ote. With this progPoliticians are therefore depenstays status quo, no one will need date as a persoo, said KeUyRudi- given to them," said Sam Antonio. ram, suidentswillhave an unUm- dent on political Clubs, such as the
10 change."
geT, the California field president of the College Republi- itcd amount of lime to stUdy the College RcpubJiClins, the Young
If students. for c:rnmpJe. start tepl'C!lCntative for San rnego-a.'1d cans. '"They have ,00 initiative to 'information, vote wisely and mail DemOcrats and tbe Young Amerigetting drafted to go to L-aq, they Impcriai County's Republican do anything." ~ , '
. the ballot anytime before election cans for Freedom to be liaisons
will probably become m<:lre politi- Parties.
Because the votes of students day.
between students and candidates.
cally active, he said.
According to An!.OOio, politics ,can change policies that 'will affect
To make the process even simp-,
But despiletlie access and influPeople involved in campaigns is "ell :e compromise," and to get !hem in the future, Holden said be ' let. campaign volunteers' in the ooC;e college political activists 'can
and political issues now use the elected. candidates mU5l have objec&s to the apathy overcoming : past ;.ave collected ballots from have, Block said there are still too
images of activism, commitmCl1t more general feelings on con \roll- students.
citizens· homes to Save them ev~" few students who are willing to get
and change of the '60s to motivate ersial issues to keep "wiahin the . "(Students) don"t see them- mOre time and effort.
involved.
people into believing in L'leir maiP~')fay of what tbe majority of selves as part of a solution," Said
"Voling by mail is our answer to , ' . "There are maybe 20 students
cause, according to SDSUpolitical the peopJe wani," he .said.
SlCveHolden, th~westernregioria1 ,the student apathy problem,", total who do anything about the
science Professor Harlan Lewin.
In -tum. Amonio .we! candi- director of the Young Amel'itans Rudiger said. ,
. '
issues affecting students on this
The ability to make :} differellce dates' views are becoming more f«Freedom.addingdaatmoststuThe best way 10 get students' cainpus." Block said. "A very
, in such a controversial time hn.~ and, more alike.
denas feel politics is something to involved and vOting 'is to voice an small fractioo of students
conbecome asourcc of myth and £9lk"There ale no moreextrerPcs," deal with J,ater on in life.
opinion on topics that affect ,their cemcd about society, in general."
';":
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Continued rrom Pllit 1.
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•. DUI's Suck. Lawyers Already Make Too Much Money
710 Gf3rnet Ave. ~ Pacific Beach, America • 619/483-7844
OCTOBJlR 31. 1990
THE DAlLY AZTEC - 5
·Dual-incQme couples work to .make ends· meet
By Leslie Keesling
everything else, one income just
naily Aztec as.t;lgnment editor doesn', ,do it"
, U.irty years ago it was rare·to
Gabriel said they hope that
rm'd a family that couldn·, survive when he arid Marne graduate, she
an: on~ income. Today it is abuost ',can work part time while he works
, impqiJsible' to .find a family' that full tilne.
, doeS·'
'~IfwecanaffOrdit, we'Ugopart
•:, C&nbining the rolesof SPOUSfJ, 'UirlC," 00 tlaid. "But with the eco. :parent, and mon{l.ymaker has nomy so· bad, she might have lO
jlbecome typical of beth men imdwOOc.fulltime.'·
,
. ~!women throug~ut II~ UnitrA
;Gabrie!,25. and Marne. 24'
: States; BvenatSDSU~colJplesare ,(SDSUand GrossmontCoUegc
; J)()oJing, resources in order to have 'students, rospecl1vely),m . in Ii
j!' a family and, ttteralIy, ~. surviyc.
rough siwation...,... but a situation
i! "Gabriel and Maine Bradford are . that is not unoomlnon for dual~
II 'a' young married coUpie --, fun- income couples, stuoontIJ and nontime students with rult~tim'e jobs students alilCe,"
.
and a 2-year-olddaughter. WhitAccording to a ]990 Parade
ney.OabrielsaidheandMameare magazine survey, almost 60 pcr~
so busy that they plan their meats cent of married women in the
lor abe week every Sunday and lIy United Ssates work. Thit'tyyears
to fmd times when they can cook ago, only 30 pcrce.'1t of wives
, together.
worked. Two-thirds of women in
"At the beginning oflhe,semes- the United States with children
ter.~esaythatwecan'tpay.a!otof under 18 are wage earners, the
aUCJition to each' other... Gabriel sur.rey said.,
.
.
._·saicl~·Weboth realize it"sjust the
Two-:ihirds ohnarried Vlomen
way it is, arid that someday it will alsooontribute moreihim 20 per,;··
. all be behind us.",...
....exlt of the family mcome" while
''We take Whitneytohome day one in ~wo wive.~ brings in more
care," Gabriel said. ''ItcosiSS100a ,than 40 percent 'of the income,
week. It's really hard. That lakes a 'according to the' surVey.
big chunk out of what you make. ...
"Housing iliexpensive" and the
With
the
rent,
car
paymcn~
and'
~t
4)f., J.ivirigis.
sucb that
!here
• ',.<
."'
.
"',
aren't that many -people whc can
maiutain a nice standard of living
on one person's 891ary." said
SDSU economics Professor
100
Shoshana Groosbard~Sh('.chunan.
"but women arc working today- 90
not just beCause of the need 'for an .
income to maint.'lin a minimum 80
sL"Utdard of living; but ~nuse it
satisfi.es ,,"aero, which the)' don't
necessarily find in being fuJI-time 70
housewives...
Orossbanf..Shcchtman, who
60
teaches "Economics of Marriage,
said today's divorce laws are
another factor that hIlS contribured .50
to tho high perccn!ageofwomen in
the work force.bccause women
today !lave "0 guarantee of spousal 40
or child supportilfwr 1\ divorce.
"Because ..of n{}ofaul! divorce
laws, any husband can just take off ,30
sod lcave.," she said. "Typically, a
husband doesn'thavc that much to
20
100e ' from it.
.
" "Today. a~ opposed 10 20 Of 3()
years :ago. tbercm fewer men .\ 0
who are willing to' commit them~
.sclveg to supporting a woman,
o
. even if they can· afford it
There have been too many cares of
women who prepare lherullel'/e3
for housewife careers,and then
Won1en As A
.,.Percentage' 'of .
the Workforce '
1948~1987
It
Ple::Ji
5te
fNCGrnE
00
1948
1967
1977
1987
page 8•
.Authorsofl'.Tation.ally ....,~.:JL-U'VllA~lILJl,
Textbooks" -pres"ent
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OCTOBER 31 t 1990
i
'" 6 ..;.1H~ DAlLY A1.'RC
Women's studies professor sees'
career as inspiration to others'
By Jacquelyn Nguyen
Ddy AzU!crnatT writew'
An lUl'8y of positive female,role
models scattered lhrougi'!oot her
·nfe encouregoo her if.) !lCNe 8.4J a
positive role, mooel, to oil1er
women, according to SDSU
women's studies Professor Susun
Caylcff.
Cayleff explained how her
ambition and enthusiasm fuels ber
wen, wh~lier it, 00 re.ac.uch for
women's studies or conecting
antiquC5.
'
"You will find that pe'.opJe who
, enjoy their job~ or what they are,
doing will integrewpart of lhem~
selves ineo their work," she sai(l
,''The teaching and the publication
of what a coliege professor has is a
total part of your life."
Caylcff'teaches two courses at
SDSU, "Wonren in Sl'lOrts" and
"Women in American History."
Cayleff believes. ahese courses
ate necessary "because Il'aditionai
scholarship is written from a malecentered point of view."
She added that women's studies
CC\!r8ea "bring iigh~ to the ~r
experience of humanity."
"1 tun convinced that in rexthOO!r! women are not discussed,"
she said.
Cayleff. born near Bo~k.'fI. grew
ou 1 of the norm with
ambivalence."
\
Cayleff's definition of;aUtraditional woman" changes \ through
time. The role of women is'sPecific
to ihc time frame in which they
Jive, she said.
' j,
up on the E3!it Coost.
For in.'1tance, in the, 1940&, the
"I grew up in. rumJ Massawoman's role was 10 worle in tIle
chus~t1.', where it was a different
kindef time-it W$f1·t urban," war plants and be self-su(ficicnl.
(',aylcf(saitl. "It was Idyllic, (with) In abe 'SOs,lhe.women wenhostay,
at home as unemployed, .biddlele~!; fliction than cities~"
While growing tlp near Boston. ctass housewives and mothers.
"The' role of women of' the
Caylerr s molhcr. a great influence
in her life. ~pmed ber to tJ~ 1990s is ambivalent," Caylefrsaid.
"They are encouraged 10 OO:all of
accomplishments of women.
"My mother ~ve me biography these t h i n g s . " ; ' ,
,books on two women,'" lihe said.
Cayleff received her bacrictor's
"One was Elizabeth Blackwell's, degree in women's studies from
tilted 'First Wormui Doctor.' The' the University of Massachusetts at
, second isaoouttht nthlew (Babe Amherst, her master's ,degree in
Didrikson) "Zaharias.
'
the history of women from Sarah
"The biography (Blackwell's) Lawrence CoJlege in' New York
showoo the courage and sacrifice and her doCtorate in American
, different women had (to make) in civilization with a focus oR,women
the 1850s. (As for Zaharlas). she in medicine from Brown Universi,
,
,',.'
.'"
~ "
Tho Dairy Azt&lLalrie Zahr.er
did not fit in wilh wc'trnditimal ty - all of which wok her only SDSU women'
••tudle. Prr.:(M.sor SuNIl Cayleff says that reading an.~ know(view) of femiI'.iJiity. The caJrure nine years.
ing of poeltlw female rolGmtKIols thr«)ug:-'out her IIf. helpod her aselst
durdlg !l-.at time'v!ewedathle:-.es
Please
~
CAYLEFF on page 8.
,
.
otlwtr women.
' . e sparklsr
. 8na JUIC.
.',
Every TropIC;,
"1 d'of r88
: blissful ben
conts/O s 8 d refreshing
·
frUIt. J'uices an
effervescence.
'0
."
, octoBIt;R 31~;,1990'
T»E DAILY AZTEC - 7
"P('sSil:J1e· gender"glipgenefateS··
.debate as ele'ctioll'; draws near
"But gr.nder could be a signific- staunchly supports proposals for
antfactodn this ~letti<m; f«-~ui!e hc-.alth care before hirth .
a large proportion' (aOOiJt tv/o"It's part of the effort to reach
As election yt.':.!!t" 1990 comes to thirds) of the undecided el(;Ctorate out rind h~tp che children of the
ahead, votersandpoUticiansalike is women," he said.
stlite," a campaign member said.
, rue won~ring whnube resultswilt
' Wilson officials added thlluhoir' . "F~ kids to have a future, they
. 00 in statewlde races which havc:camp:dgn appears to be incrwing .nee.dto ha.ve a hcalihy beginning,
five wom("n mniling far important the· margin of votes' for both menal'ld we' tan start hero by. impleoffices.
ami women.
... menting strong prenatal care
'The issue of womenvofera
pl'tJg.rams;".
,
.
..'. ' .
'.' . '
.
. '..
~iy ~ ~!O being .attm(.:ted ~o and voting for
. Nonetheless, supporters of
The SDSU 'S' on Cowl•• Mt?~nUllnWhrQeantl1 vllmbt!lUld by a Group Clf' these female candidateIJ has lIur~
Fcinsteln emphasized the role' of
i ..nlora from PllltrIcSt Heniy HlghStjlMlot
..
. faced, ~ting debate .about tile
gender ill !.he upcom;ng election.
possi~iHtyof a gend~fgsp in the
"Men identify more with Pete
'elections.
Wilson because be·s a man," M1u'While much oCtile media IUtentin said. '"11tero are certain steuon r.as (ocu:;cd on dlC gubc..'nator·
rcotype.'t tliat still exist about gen. ,.iali'ace betwec~ Republican Pete
'''These iS8ues (sucll all abortion)· ~.ei' roles, even though we're in the·
Wilson . ami I'I\1iTaocrat Dianne may be to ~o Femste;n's dis- '90s.
.
,Feinstein. som~ . politicians feel adv~mt.'lge, boom~ even though
''Choice is a major' issue, along
By Joan Lane
.'. ,
.. ahSt the gender pp issue revolves WOMm' are voting for h~.r. more with social welfare. chUd care and"
!i ' .Daily· Aztec' starr writer'
n-Iore around polling ta';an voting. men are voting fol' Wilson, Y9 a ('~m· maternal leave. Women see Feins- '
u. .. ' ,. •
' . 'Richard MartUi, assistant press paign officia.l 8a1d. "Ollt mesll2ge tciin as a more caring candlwue
,SOlIlC, callit aprarik. JtaCrlck HenrY'HighSclKloFstudeht '(ireg mll9 eecref:arj fa- Feinstein's campaign is ~ching QU1tO:ill peopl~3md all about these issues, and as being
called itUscbool spirit." Wbawver it's callCd,SDSU's big "S" Ort CoWles headquarters, said he believes. st'.cOOrs of &lie public. We.are main~ concerned with their issues."
Mou. nw.".n near. Del. ·cetro. ·!la.s'OOe
. nl;. I):3ngoo,•.... ..... '.. "', . . ;/.:.' ""'.th<:,re is a gender gap emergmgin· taillingcurownwithlheisslteSand
For. example, Feinstein has'
.' Seniors froni PatriCk' HemyHigii "SChool Ciimbe.d"dterrlonntainiaSv the c:ampa~gn.
the vOters."
.
. :. '. Iltated·thatif elected I.e.office she
Friday and moved the rocks around to ch~lge the "S" - :wbichbaS boon
"it's a natwal'p!renomenoli for
Mem
of:ylilsoo's Ca.'llpllign wO'.dd appoj!l~women to half oran
on the mountain since 1931' ~ ~lo;
"Class of.'91."; ., "
wernen to identify with female stressed thatWHscn has boon pro.;, available vacanciaClm would also
Dave Cohen, San DiegoPoJice Oepanment public infonnatlonj)ffteer, . CMdi~tes,"hesa!d,"It'sespecja1- choic>i' forthe.pl!Sl23 years. How": .• appoint ethnic minID111es to offir.e
said that more than 100 sluden!s and ad!.il!3 were on the side of the moun- Jy pertineilt iii ih.iseJectioo, sutce twer. supporters of Fei.'lsiCin tend . inproportion to their population in
tain trying' to paint the· bill.
.
. '
Feiru:reh~ runaiiiig for governor. IOdisagr...e Wii.." this ~heoi'Yt saying die state.
Cohen said a total of 27 arrests 'Nere mooc ior curfew violationS. and, Bl.!t it (the genlk-.fgap)· i~ J!Ol !h2!t that Wilson claims . to be proWii.~(m highllglit:l his strengths
five adullS were arrested for contributing tome delinquefltfOf m.inoi'S ... huge."
choice, but'in &cUlality is "blatant- by being invollied in equal·righls
" ..All were cited and released,i".CMe3said,..'
.
'.. But off!cirusat Wilsoo's cam- iy llJ!ti~choice!! , . . '
.i!sUC.9 and cl':i]d-(;af(~ issues. CamAccording 10 Ellis, the sru<K:nts went up
mouniaui to change the paiga headquarters, Which is based
''1ru;tea~ oC Casting a vote on Lfte paign ,workc."S have also emprui~
sign ·prior to their bomecoming celebration:
~.' ."
.loeally, said thete is ncfsucb gap in issue. il~~i3S00,lJ,.vo~~.ooci®~ " .\Su.edW:ilson '3 ooncern Witll (:all·
. .~hirley Peterson, princ~pal at PaiPck,llenrYq sai,htuoon13 a!1d some the •~tcri21 election.
~~~tl~ ~~~," Miutinsaid: ,fom~' s edlJr.ational uystem,
adults. went up the mountain at. abou~ii a.m. FrIDay__
' '.' '-roopoUll:llIDwthatifL'lereisa H€a!Hili~~Jtmgwomenmcre:mo <iesplfeearlier !tints:tha~ he may
,tTuey started·to move thero&ks to !brnHlte ililmoor and Were caughe',;gendergap, it i~ sm21htoo insignif- ~()re .,~cb.::~y.: ~~se of t,IDa .• oot ailfauprlatc cxtm fUild~ .to
by,Sa6~Oiego policet shesaid.rTheY'~ written. curfew citatiol1unt1" , want." Sail! 000 official who asked l!lSlle. " ; '. :,:',
. . ' schOOlS.
ft;"r..:.... ·to·' ....;."
.:r.ft..l
'I:)urin~'hb
m .,. Wil' . "U';'ft
•
'IIU.""KO<Ive.
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.w. . wenw~
;~",,,;,~,:.
'ca.pargn;.~,
Wl'e gUlVe a tcmble
problem of
.. However,1aterthafday.\1lie:,!ltu~nts(Went back up fUld completed dte .' .:,Ho.w:.1j'er; .Martin .. ·said that POillk;ct~l; ~t.:~~ ;ba~ a.strOn~er: ..'Wl,It'.duc.ational system that!ias fail- .
.i<>b."Peterson~jd.. : ;.'~ :i;:~:~;~;:~; ;';C:,:,i::\~:' ,,~, ... ' ," " 'F<einiiieitl'scam~igrl is: biolo:eu . rec,or4:.on womens IS.SUes~,· ed':~~.a campaign official said.
By Tania Stepamek'
.DaUy.
Aztec.
starr 'm-Ittl'
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f.
PatriGk Henry"stu4~11tS
\:";alter "S'Qn :mountain:
uera
read
is
the
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:~~~~,t)~;~~:n i~~£~j;*~~~~sSt\~0~~:~~a~ing.
':~~r~:!~ ~~n rather ithan:~~~:,:~~~::nr~;t~Y~~",!,:n se~~=~:~ ~g~:J:
'"BaSTA
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Our research c~n.terjs~vaIuating,a.#eat~.·
m,ent .for sinusiU~. Q'uaUfied' volunteers
who·.areat least' 3' years,i'olt{,:Willbe com...
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Why\vait WI Spring to earn college credits when
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Volunteers, ages 6-60, are needed tc)
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3444 KeanlY V~l1a R<l.~#lQ,O ' San Diego, Ca 92123
r
#IV_.
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. . . WIIII _..
1ft
T
•
~---w.e~kerld
(jollege
2950 la/flaclla Road. E19jOll. CA 920 19-9961:1
The next session begins November 16th
Orientation: November 3rd
raJ
,
i
8--THE DAILY AZTEC
OCTOBER 31, 1990
Income-------.. .--~.~. .~.'. :.--.~.----. "-._1_.
\
-="
ll
_..1.nu_
- I '
C......
ftoom pAle S.
. wOlterS in moRt m-....tft_.
' - c - (Wen though
. their husbands leave and they are left with .!hey alr.o wort as wives. mothers and in their
very lillie; 80 many women choose to work." careers.
GrosabaJ'd-Shechtman said that the dual"Peopteexpect these womento be 'Sijper'ii:lcoMe ph:nomenon baa not changed .
to Bryson said. '"'Ibis puts a lot of
women's traditional mothering role.
extta pressUl'eOO women..... A substantial
''Moihers are siill the maiO parenland~ numbetofworrten who are ~rkiilg ou£side
responslble for child raisil18.~ she said. of tbe h9me do it.because·ihey have to in
"UnfortUnately, the e¢on of women stay· order f<* tl\efatilily unit to SIiY,af'looLIt is
ing home lDraise Id~ ~ disa~g... ~. an ~omi~ need. But.' ti~ere is another
There should be a WJDmgness. ro pay for group of. women who do'lt because they
these activities (chikl ('.are) codte parlor wantwaMAd becaUSe lheyarededWated to
men. H wife is putting .the wmt.
he 'their careers· a,rul find fulfillment in this,
should bC;willlng to pay for it. 'I1WJ should independent .of ,d!eir maritd status,"
.
be an ~m."
.
SDSU women's studies Professor Janet
SDSU psychology PmfessorJeff Bryson. Kohm said the women's. movement and
who, edited Ihe 1978 bock "Dual-Career .education have also contributed to a higher
Couples."\ said the -evolution of the dual- percentage of women in .the work force.
. income marriage is one of the mostsignific*
"Women are gelting more edUCltUOO than
ant changes in die married family' structure they did in Lbo past," Kaben said, "and they
aver the 1ast 30 years.
wantaouse that education. Six out oflO new
He saKh one of the main fmdings dis- jobs are tnidilional female jobs, because we
cussed in cb! boo" is that becau.:;e of dual· are in a service economy•.There is a 'pull
income ~ges, couples c:an now afford factor' frona the economy to get wom\".R in
to pay for outside child c;are and boose care. the labor forre. :Why would you want to go
But. he added, WOO1en are stilllhe domestic to college and slay at home?"
'women:
m..
a
1':..
'OCTOBER 31"
Cayleff--~...-...--~-'~-Condumd ftoom FIle 6-
.During her education. she bad two college
. professors who inspired het to pursue a doc~
torate in women's studies: Anne FctgUson"
women's studies philosopher at the University afMassachuseus at Amherst, and Gerda
Lerner. women's studies M!Omm.
culturaUy diverse women.
By teaching'women·s srudif',s. Cayleffhas
had the chance not OOIy "to tell hisl9f)I with
the WOlll.'Ul as the center,· but 'also put &he
woman's experience as the center."
\Ve'retqoking .
For Gifted,' . '
PeOple.
.i
People: with dlcsc special rue gualitil;S:
ctKJID'. enthusiasm and fiicnd1iness. If this sounds
Uk: .You. wrap lip you~ ~ ~oliday smile and join the
'. '.
s~ted tram at Knott s Holida~ Gift Centers. Knon"s offi:rs -a great working .
cnVU'OOI;ncnt and the: opportumty to miike some extra C!Sh fur the Holid.iys·._1
.'
.
OJ aild lots of dancing I
.
While you're therer use this coupon for agreat deal on soft drinks!
~'.lvt:~nt1y 1000~ted at. ~ ~d shopping centl!rs throuphout Southem
CaIifurni~, Knott s l~oliday ~ift Ce!1ti:ili ti:atun: the tradhlonaJ fine quality
of Knott s produm III a Ihm"C Holid.ly armosphcn:, Consider one of the fo)·
lowing poIItioos avaiLtble a t : ·
'@Mi:lsion Va1Jc:y'
.
!jParkway Plaza
~~Iaza Ca;nino Rt~t
Store Supervisors :i
*North County Fair
Any Size Soda
.
39C
Store L e a d s '
Gm![ communiC!riol'l ~!r.i.!!s along with :I minimum ofon;: }".:u ...IQ cilpc;ric:ncc
i3 n:quin:d. Some supervisory background is l'refi:rn:d,
All Mon~os Den restaurants
October 31, 1990
3:00pm· 5:00pm
Sponsored by:
ASafe &Spiri~ess Halloweell
One year of successful ~upc:rvi~ry S3les expc:rie.:lce n:q\l~d to supervise ston:
personnel and 0\'Cr.;c;: lIIvt:nwry, QSh rontrol ;"nd (ustonler service.
~S/SDStJ
Student to Student
. - AIJ"D:~-
FOOD SERVICES
Sales Clerks
A high enelgy k..."C!, plc:a'iant per.iOnality, good Communication skills and
rome ~ experience an: needed,
Applicants.l~ust be ~t ~t .16 year.! or~, TIIe::e an: fuil and put time temP'?raIY.pOItlOons ~nlng 111 Novcl.nber a.nd cO',ltinuing through January.
. ~~. olkr compcuuvt:.wages a1~ng with an Incennvc program and employee:
discounts. fur more tnlOnnatlOlt, pl~ call our 24 hour job information
~oniingat 8O()..KBF.4-~. If you an: unabk to get Ihrough duc to the
h1sl? w>lume of calls we !crewe, please try again later, We are an «ill;!! 'uppar-
Nru~'mpk",.
.l!S .
HOLIDAY
GIFr CENTERS
. [email protected]
MAKE OUR WORLD YOUa S'mGE
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ihlm pagt 3.
May said he SllW the ghost
'II • ...lI
tUfA'!. ~enenncd overwhelming inttrest
again in 1989 whenhereturnCd to
',' ,..,u.BI
~C
'4;;'
m self-proleclitlll, aC(;Or4iug to
tile hotel, because "Kate was
seif-def,IDSe experu.
w'awing me back:'
", '
',,If,, ',' "
' "The murders tu~"e had a defiw
"n wrulmore of an image,"
"'l_•.l~" Coriirnlina!Renponse3 nile irnpact." said Sue Kirk, prog.~
Maysai~ flail 'oppogcd to just
:Apo:.b.tes"in Medieval Bur-" 'mm director, It ~e Center for 'ey~ and IIImile. She was beauti,
ofatec..<Women's·StucUes8ildSc1vices.
ful.,'Whether a voice. ~ just
fuil?roI'6~\?tSi!Osbafl''naGet';' !<gut this time women I\fe tsngry; , 'tno9gn,ts ,in, my bead (she
·S~mt.()·!l'itM~;N'tlV;·7at 4 PJll.irt:.andtn.4Itcil~()fj~stbeing~tmkr, ' . sPOke)."<
' ..
221." ,·'they're·domg.son1¢thing'abont
. l1'Mt's whUUhey caUed nl¢."
,;., Qif!1S1tlm:ton receiv<~ her doC~ ,it.""
'',,!:':',
.. . :
". sho, said. ", 'The Benutifu!
J'
*sm" 'Iia.'
at He"nerHall
','Stmngeil" .'
.
,
· '.~' "HoW.do (.fmd you?" May
."
'l;id~je~hnojOgy <
.,. s~ M1\inber~' aprofe.m of
·SliJ!wes·.·•.t.
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she
. said. ." '."":.\.,~', ,•.' d" .
'. May"tJleD ,:~~t to the San
Otego; ~istorlClil Society and
. foondllW aiginal'uanscript of
····ilia·· coroner's. inquiry into tbe
·death oflCate'Morgan - ab.
. LOttie A.Barnard - and a copy
film' andtCtWISIon' at UCLA and
an mM~teoonsutting schQ.;
Jat, witt btfilgucsrleclllrer at me
·SDSUCcmpu~FaironNpv.l at
lOilJn.aooinCaSaReatat'11 a.m .. . oftJ1edCiJlh Certificate.
.' . :;JbetWo·~ririnute ~fa';' .. AccOrdmgtoMay. although tbe
. ',.: .lions.:.a~alnc
willfocusoD,theintemation deatbwas clasSified. a:. suicide. .
.:";"",••:';'1_" '.w·l·'~·,di'" .~.
no one saw it.
.. ,~"', . . . y~ -,~~~IIUlUgy
~". gt
M~y ~en wefu to the SanJ)iego
e '. tizedim!ge.s 8;nd dazaOOsI!S to aid
in abe orgmUzedretriev'lll of arc:.;
Pubbc Lilnry.;"~ie he found old
hive materials•.,
newspaper cl#i~gs ~t bet
as .
'. . ..r~
' • .ft1~-d\l""."""" semlnaWC::·,of .
'>.~t;.,s'U~eSlSeS "a'·t't'·.Clt'u'.d,
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·.,From aU his J:esearc~ ¥ay feels .AI.n.V, wh~~~tl to hlvO ~n :Ii8.~~~i~to~~r:;;: ~~
00 ha.c;
act1tt:dte b§osrJlPhy of IMH~tdelCorMado, pt.ip.~ to~tn.~'16 wan 'lzilQre 1M door Utat
Ka~ MorganVs lifeanddeadt · ..~ceirocm. 3312 Md [email protected] o~'fgCMled..
On Dec. 30,1885. lUte Farmer. ....:; .. '...
..' ... , . ,'. ~'~.:,
'
·married gambk.'rTom Mmganin hirRj~:mgfit.before het death --;':'~lr:W~ found wiih tJ-.e head fD.C·Hamburg; Iowa'. In 1890.lhey had ,wilh .·~'ter·woman. Sbe ca~ingilpilie stairs, but s!!owir!g llUie'
a Son tbey.ief1 in Sian Fmnci$Co, as hackto'lhe hOtel and was last seen dari".a&e~ .
.. .
lle.did no: fit'intO the gamblings~~goo; the. balcony of ,the . :,~w3!.a.44~ ~poo." .
lifestyle. .,.1.,. . '
'.
hotel: ,dressed in' bJackta~.· ··.:.~ifi\~id..~·!f she had shot herself
.Kate had goneao the Hotel lid
.. nwming, c~'wasm!'~;bead at ctose range•.tl!ere
Coromufo in Novembef oH892 to
'., . ". '....~.!:.::;' ',> :<'WOO!d uavebeen blood aU over. It
. abort het~~ child and waitfor
.her liusba."!dcairi'L'~ .:Wstwe4 that there Vias only
her·bus~d. Wbm her.husbanderu:!y)b~
~ uhder ber head."
.
~,,'Qppil!1WJity ",:badn'tshown up, she bought a gun
aoo~ed her .... May almclainlS Ihat tbeluiginal
.~HCJGiI1cf.·8t·"'29l~~83!a
and:tYl'ellt looking for' him.
.
by lhelle8cb. ootsi4U:hmpJor:aiedwhi.!:reKa~'s
~ing iQ May. she found
because ··her. :'~'~ HOTEL on ,..::l2.
an
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next'
..
'::~ :.-",~~
,
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.'.... ,.".!I11nll
".
to mai~$!cn!J.ccs.
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TIw'S9tnyyou
. c.:oflsiderthe nL"w,
.. ~t~(f). '.'. wmpu,ter.
It has ererything you need-:--induding arrtorJtOI; ~~ mOuse,,2megabf~ of , ,
RAM, and a4().megabyte hard disk. Just plug ererything in and t11e Macinu;m Clatisic~, ready
to run, bOOllJ5C the system software is already Installed: And, thanks to the Madntooh '.
computer's legendary e'ASe of USC, you'U be up and running in no time,
'. ,"
, like every Macintosh, the Classic can run thousand'i of available applications dlat~
work In the same, consistent way-so once you've learned one progrdm, You're well on your
way to l~ them all. And this 1') one cheap roommate that doesn't have troUble sharing.
1hc Applellll SuperDri'le ~tanda!'d equipment with every MadntC6h--reads from and
writes to ~ta;h, MS-DOS, OS/2, and Apple n floppy disks, which means you am share
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See ~/okIdntn;h CJmc fut)'Ollld h'D ctonge jOOrtnind about cheap roommates. : :
,
.,' Ihe po\ver to be your besC
(
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COIRPUTE'
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1
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Al:fEC (tN'fER".
MOMnUA\<lA HA1J..., CASA
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'1..'
10 - THE DAll.Y AZTEC
\
\i
OCTOBER 31, 1990
Gender--"
-"~'~,--~,''';:'''--
CGbUmwi hm p . 7.
"Ue(Wll,oo)is~onccnwdWitbihelnteg­
11'_._'-"
~ivc
review 10 find out wbat's gone ration of social serviCCS)iUch.as malth and
wrong and how it can be cbanged."
preM!ai ci!re program' into the educational
The official noted that Willloo has creaked sy,gtem." a campcign worker IJAld. "He may
several refanns in &he educational system. do so through an educational czar, who
. including the implemcntation of bmng\tnl~ would, be appoineed' hy die goval1lOl mid
education programs. He said Wilson bas who 'Will work as a dlICct liaison with the
been able to increase and sustain funding Cor governor.""
•
these Programs.
' . .
.. ' Norietbeless,WUsop SUPZiOrteu said Utey ,
"In 19.86, be secured $30 million {oc bit- felt.~ pollll ale ~ct reflecting a gcndc.r gap
iiigual education to buy special workbook.i inlhe' upcOOljng election, and &bat women
and 10 ci,eate lUi arena for tbe..~ children who , W'm'tsiding more with, Felmrehr.
need education." die officialsaidi . '
. "We,t\te geUintuui' share otwOOlen vOlSUppO,rters of Feinstein argue that ilbe .ill ,w. and we ~holdhig 0\1.1 QWn,~ the camstronger politically b"l the area: of education. . pidgn offttia! said.. ~'Our ~'tIlgc re3che8
"Wiloon has ideas to improve education, . oot to ant' particular grOllP- tOO poople of
but be IWI funding ideas," Martin said. Qili'ornia.... . ' .
"ADyon~ can come up with ways to improve
, Martin ~ that they are keeping the
it, but nd,t everyone can always find ways to
campnign '. <n~ It more broad·baoorl level.
fund it. .
.
"We 8.-cfOt':using on general issues such
''Feinstein is increasing the share of lottery mon~)' (which will' go toward educa~ as crime,.the environment.. education and
tion) fro~ 3S to SO percent to suppan the: . abortion," .he .said, "but we ~ specific in
Jun1p start campaign ~t will give funds to our goots, when.':Ils (Wifson) is talking
many yoUng children in die statc," he said. aIDl.llld the issues. 'fbis cauld.definitely hurt
Wilson supporters have explained that him - that be is being so generiU •.
.'''We are trying to win ibis election. and .
Wilson's main platform reaches out to aU
vo~.
'
many wOmen rend to favor Feinsl.ein."
rue
no
-
...
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"",
The Dally Aztec will b9
acceptingappllcatlolJS tor
asslstent ,sportsodltor Nov. .
'. 5-16. 'Dally Azlec6xp6f1ence
pi'(Iferred but not· requited.
Applications may, 1». pIcked·
up at PSFA 361,,; Contact .
spo.'1s. 9dltorMlko Sullivan'
~or detailS, .~4..6980.
:.!
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DESIGNER ZONE .,
8250 Camino Santo Fe
Miramar. California
(619) -450-3323
,
THE DAILY AZTEC-11
. OCTOBER
31, 1990
..
~
Don't buy arguments against 'Big Green'
Daily
Opponents of Proposition 123 -- the
"Big Oreen" initiative - claim it does too
much. But then again, they also claim it
does too little. 1bey say it is ambigt:ouabut
too rigid, that it is welHntentiooed oot-Utat
Qllifomiansjust can'Uffom to adequately
,protect, our environment. The truth is fuJI!
we can't afford not to.
, Aztec
Staff
<
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•
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:C'IIIQI~
. . &fA '1tiIIl.. .
.
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Adwft!e11lG ~
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.
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known to be contaminated with pesticides
proven to cause bilth defects, cancer and,
other diseases. Proposition 128 will, over a
perlod offive to eight years, ph&se out 23.
pesticides already known to cause cancer
or birth defects. Those 23 chemiCals repro-'
Eenl barely 7, percent of the pesticides now
used on fOOd. and ,th~ University of Califomia says alternatives for all but two of
the pestiCides already exist Again, Big
Green offers sbnple, pracUca1 'solutions.
Big ci1 and chemical companies deride
128wmcostCatifomia$12billionannllal~
ly by the year 2000 and would send the
state into an economic tailspin. The fruth is
that nobody knows exactly what the the
cost of the initiative will be, but most anal~' ,
ysts agn~e that while 128 would cause
short-tenn losses. the longutenn, effect
would ben stronger economy due to
improved el1ergy effiCiency. Fredrick Can~
non, Bank of America's chief economist,
said. "It's unlikely - depending,on how
it's implernentoo- that Pit)position 128
Big Oreen for beibg ambiguous because it
Every Jo.u',J' t two bill4011 gallons ofinsuffi- creates an elected Office of Environmental
All Dh=:om
cientJy treated sewage is.discilarged offfhe Advocate - the equivalent of tile Environ~~
California ooast.·In addition to this present mentm Protection Agency on the state level
HftIo Ii&!h$III
assault on the Pacific Ocean.,the potential - witbout adr.quately detailing exactly
Olwla-M=b Ilntn!on
threat to ourcoiistcil waters is equaily great. what the powers of the office would be.
. . . :~
Thereisan r,stimated 90 pel'Cent chance of
IMIkl.KeoIlIn;
ama1oroil
s,piit,inCaUfomia waterswitbin
taI!a IA'rit9,.
:J
kJd'l¥l Wolle, HcIIy l~, Boo
. t:llen-'?Xt 20 ~.ars. InorocI:to end the dump1<l\Il8r, 8t~ F~, craltl M~,
ing.of unb-eate4 sewage. ProP9,!it~on 128
'JiMI Sry.IOI!,. Li:ll!ra 0"". $:J:nlnnG
.
,
E~; rlinlal.SIep&n~, .10M .
wouldforee uroan areas to, comply ,,,1th
~~~==
federal sew.a:ge~treatment standards by tbe .
._' ~~'*'
ye.ar 2(0) and would. s!rengr.hen the pro::
, . ~ Edllot
hibition
on. offsbore oil v"__
drilling already. .
M&ia 81111M1n
.
'
P,'
ANt. It¥<l1t1J Elillcr
implemented by the state Lands Commis- These same detrac..10nnhcD. tum around and
sion. NOthing too radical. complicated or.. complain that Big Oreen is ·100· detailed,
RClbatt PIliIip. Mpr" CI\ak!u, Lilflonfl
impm~i~~,8g Big yreen d,etrnctors claim
because for every 500 square feet. of new
HiIwM!,JOhnHUlUI!g;t.lbLISy;MaiI
__ justsimplejnsurance that federal stan~
construction
it would re.quire builders to
J~. RobG.1 C o c h r a n e ·
. "
PltDlo editor.
darns are met
'that. the Lands Commis~ plant arid maintain one tree~ T~ abson}
Asia.
~,"~:iI(I?
!lion·· decision not be . tampered with.
carbon dioxide and, if near buildings, can
,AnlhoIIy Y8i!IIlIkIo
reduce heating and air~oonditioningcosts.
.• PilOll!!!1zphwra,
. Among lheCrltics who charge that 128
Big -Green opponents wamto, have it
Douy=.~~= Dctan
does too Btlleare ~bQsewho have .com- both ,ways, .:To environmental isiS they
O;I!nkm fdllm'
plainf:dttiat white itfoCU8eson cleaning up claimii doesloo iilUe.arid to more conser~~=ltor'
Ol\f beacbes•. it says ~ nothing about, fresh
vatiyeCalifomians they claim it does too
cal!/H4nllr~ "
'Wa1er. ButBig Green does address fresh much.. And when all other objections to
JohnS. BuIli=:=::Jd:ral!d, 'Jllo. .
watefinojreetly. One oHhe. principal dan~ .Proposition 128 have been lOct,opponents
mAlI It!Im. F:w \\1!llana ••1ln&
. gets to our fresh~water·suppty is pesticide'
then go for the jugular: They say it's too
~. EIIll fllAlwsJt
•
C&rtwrliet
~oisomng. More than 3,000 drinking-'
expensive.
. ','
would cause some kind of downturn in the
state economy by itself."
Big Green is not w~thout its problems.
One of the least appealing aspects of the
measure is that its implementation Costs
win fall plimarily on poorer californians.
The nature pf imposing across~thenboal'd
restrictions inevitably makes for a regressivity which hur-lS the poor more than the
wealthy. But as things stand, poor Californimsalready suffer mo~1 of the effects of
. envaronment.,l degredatioll. At least Proposition 128 will bemn to address the needs .'
of aU Californians for a livable state. Considering that the chemical industry spon~
sarod Proposition 135: to neutralize 128,
this objection seems particularly insincere.
ProposJti,on , 135. would do no,Uling to
. improveCalifoml:1's environment, but
Vlould require the very taxpayc.rs that
industry was, supposed to be so concerned
about-instead ofllie fanners who pollute
-tofoottheblUfortlledisp\)salofbanned
' pesticides. .
.
.
m·a race as close as the battle oyer Prop~
osition 128. every vote makes a difference.
The Daily Aztec strongly urges that you
make yourvoiceheal'd next Tuesday. Fora
cl~aner, healthier. stronger California, vote
"_~Jt.~IiI.~aw_.,_"",._ ,,;>.w~r .,,wells, t.~roughout. Califomia.~ru:e '" . Allti-BigGreenforcesinsij)l~positionyes on 128 mdnti on 135.
.
Mm 7Nqlle
Ct.w C!11ef
Jlli1'l8ll I.I\II!tI
.=.=.:
and
~~~"C ~ ""Gulf-crisis"-rea:iif .a~-U.8:· grab for power
.
SIItIWl Wtllltlll
O<cvkl StasTpq~J~ ~\mI1, Glen
ChWI. ChrlUlna OUN!s. Robart Port,
.
M!d1&eI Waller
Copy ISdltUI$
."
'Thomwi t.ar.uln
TCrtllB r.101ttno'
PmolrMdero
Ron wms
E,',(ofkWfOO!l
AMt. Productlo"'
A~lIk'"
SllpervJ.Krt.
MIdllIDe Cg.'Il2
""1M ~/g"i'
Asa!4lVllill6
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Krli!1na KatokoM!!, Jono;/Ii
I.ayd~,
DeAnne OIqu!rt. JIM Hiwlwn~ Amy
l.Inle, lln<la F~e" lynano JIIGIl&man. BrandY PIIIIier. MatcutI JchI1l1G11.
.1c11n a.. N"* WalrrtmJA), TOI~hlnla
~
SeeNWIG!.
Jr.a!I,l(II)'II, Nyuyot.
Kalar.Ja~
Accollnt IOXeIll.llllilM
Otior AmoId, ,'anya Zultl1ln. MEu!
Erwin. Jim Ool/)og. SlJICily ColtullIl.
t.1Ik"
~~
Dant.! M;:Carron. Bllan
Sdlmlodelut, lWk 1kJd1. Mark PlmBIIlei. Brooke 1"8tMcn, Noello Rldwda
OIl9I41y Adwnla!Rg
, NedyS~
Cl&calflltd Ad Yenijlfi.
JanWI FIIIQ .
ChtI4tilll 1(1IbIIdI
erodli~'
t<IIhlilen La FIlIIlII
TNIfIlc Coold!llatlll'
Co4Ime wch
All'"
0mAIII Holn1Oll
Compulor !!tall'll"
Jchn o.aoso'
.. iicmn.ir1l4
KIll FuWoIl
'. Till O'2rl;]n ,
Clr~ullilOlI U.M(Iot~
Jolin HII '
Kon Hltlll'J& •
£dlll/rieh PSfA 3(jllOO4~!1/6
AdWrilcllngr f'SFA !5IlI504-6977
ClIalf~
,
~-4199'
The DB:", Allot " ~ Mou..
. cia)! thttiugl'i Friday wIlio cdlOlll II il
•
..won.
m.
lei!OI'llIa
e:lllor shwld ;roclu<lfio
110011(, nunlbw 1(11' 1ddollJ'.caIIOII ~r·
pale.. UnJ!9!l1ld kllter:s Wil II\)! be
pUl!lehed,
ThoJ O.\lly Allee k printed tit CaIlU/"
rolan Put;Alltdne,
Tho Dally AllIe
SUSU
SIIn OLl>au. CA e:.t112·11114
" -,'
.
United SlaWs plainiy follows no general principle of opposing mm~
tary occupation in the Middle "East.
Guest Columnist'
We are n~p~nillg war because Saddam Hussein's regime is rep~
. ':' 11le'Frencb: newsPaPefl: ExPress recently pubX~hed a supposed· ressiveand ~nn~t_That was nOpl.'Oblcm two years ago when the U.S.
, U.s~;warplan called,!'Night Camel" to be executed'.jn:Novemoor,' Its was an lraqf~ly'in the war against Iran. and the Iraqi government,
ainLis to capture Kuwait· and topple the Iraqi gbyernment at the murdered thousands of its ethnic Kurdish citizens with poison gas.
expense of 20,000 U.S. soldiers and many more.Ku";aitis and Imqis. Repression and brutality don't appe,ar to trouble George Bush when,
L' Expret.;s may M'Ie some details wrong, but considering the forc.es they arc committed by Israel or Saudi Arabia - or, for that mauer, by
illvolved, the figu~· of 20.000 U.S,. dead is in the right ballpark:. the emir of Ku'wait.
. The Iraqi army is powerful, and even the U.S. media report that
. .
most Imqi Citizens _. and ~y in other Amb countries ~- strongly
.
oppOse U.S. efforts to extend its empire at Arab expense. Air Force
... Gen. Dugan was fired last month for revealing a plan similar to "Night Kuwaitwas part off/le Turkish Empire (and
Camel," aplan involving maSsive bombing and high civilian casual- arguably part of Iraq) before the· British
ties. The Bush administration has hinted that it will reassess its policy bribed Sheik Mubarak, emir of Kuwait, to
when its military buildup is finished. It is,therefore likely that a very
bloody and costly war is coming, and no one in the U.S. govt',mment make his country a British colony in 1899.
liaS truthfully descriOOd what it is abolJL
., ..
_N .m
The Bush administration is not planning war to keep tbe price of oil
=
. down or to keep it available to U.S. consumers. The US.:-e~gineered
The real aim of the war does concern oil- but not its price or availsanctions have raised the price a lot already. Given tbeliaqi government'S need, to raise funds and rebuild lAfter its war with han, it is like~. ability. Amedca has been trying for many years to st:ltion t;roops in
iy they would p~lmp:a great deal of oil from KuwaUi i1elds _. thus various Arab counUies to in~rease its power over their oil,. Finally, the
keeping abe price down - if not for the. Sanctions. Imq's announced big chance has arrived for the United Stites to extend its empire: The
, JlOlicy before the invasion of KIXwatt was a price of $30 per barrel- Saudis - now fearing lrnq more than the U.S. -- have agreed to sta~
about $10 less than the pJice has reached since the invasion. The one lion 'lOOpS; so has the Kuwaiti emir, if he gets his country back. These
lhing gU8l".mteed to make the price of (Ii1even bigher is the outbreak of troOps are ~riticaH>eca'use the control they will have over the oil-rich
states guarantees the profits of the giant U.S. oil companies. These
war.
The purpilre of this war won't be to defend the. tlovereignty of rivals include an increasingly powerful Germany and Japan and a
Kuwait like Iraq. Kuwait was part Of. the 1'urlWh ,Empire (and much-weakened Soviet Union, which 110 longer backs the play of Iraq
arguably part of iraq) before the British bribed Shel.k Muba.rak. emir and other Mideast countries the U.S. has wamed to step on.
Needless to say, Ii large majority of Middle Eastemcrs will be
of Kuwait, to'lll!llte his country a Britishco!ony in 1899" By 1922, Britain hud taken over Iraq from the Turks and arbitrarily drawn up bor- harmed by the coming war. Working people and U.S. studCnL'i have
deci for Kuwait and Imq without even consulting tile emir. When he . nothing to gain either., but for the giant U.S. corporations. it is a gmat
complained. the Briljllh high commissioner for Irdq told him that on opportunity to regain some of the clout they have lost in recent
this occasion. "the sword had boon mightier than the pen." Since its decades. These giant corporations are our enemie!l, and increasing
jnde,penoonce.!n 1932. Iraq has made several attempts to recover their power doesn't help us any m()J'C than it helps the people they
exploit in other countries. Join with the International Commiue,c
Kuw~it; British troops prevented this in 19t}l. Kuwait lY'.,c.lime an
independent country, wilh its current boundarie.s and rulers (until Against Racism (luCAR) and he~p builjj a new anti-war movement
August). solely to serve the interests of British imperialism. The that might prevent the coming war - 1)1" at least make it shorter and
Sabah family has no mom] claim to cOnl'l1uerule in Kuwail. and its Ir"ss murderous.
Time is probublyshOit before the U.S. begins cynically slaughler~
rule has no! benefited the foreign residcml.S - who were 75 percellt of
the Kuwaiti population, did aU the work. got paid very lillIe and had no ing Arabs in crdcr to "protect" them, just as it did to other ethnic
groups' supposedly incapable of managing their own affairs in
rights.
Irdqi claims onKuwait have some validity, but even if ~Iey did nol, Vietnam, Nicaragua and Panama. Like Vietruuo, th{~ cost will be very
the U.S. has never threatened war to force brae} or Syria to give up the high, and only Gulf Oil ox' Saddam Hussein can win. Some choice.
tcrrltorlf.ls they occupy, as the U.N. Security Council demanded. The Tom, Weston is all SDSU profess.or of philosophy.
By Tom Weston
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12 - TilE nAiLY AZTEC
Hotel
'OCTOBER 3t, 1990
'_________
. ...---"--_. . ---------.--.--.-....-~.~----~. ;:'._-'' '----~
.~
---'~----------'-....-a--IIJ-
during the latler ~~i of Novem- and had it engravoo. with: .'
May believes the young boy me
oor, atound the rlme lhatshe died.
,Kate Morgan
'Morgans left in San Francisco
body was found would notstay !it
In September of 1989. May
also known as
may very well ~ his own grand;
until he published her story. Now
went to Mt. HoPe Cemetery,
loUie A; Barnard
fawet - whi!:h would niean thai
the lamp works perfectly.
where the unmarked grave of
Died Nov. ,29,18~2
Kale Morgan, the ghost who
Also, the slairs en which h('.f
AC(;ording to May, the screens Kate Morgan is located. May
at age 24 years
haunts the Hotei' del Coronado, is
body lay were one Of. four sets on "her" b¢toom kept fa~!ing off bought a headstone for her grave
. A fmal twist to this storym th~t . his great-grandmother.
~--------~~-----------------'--------~------------~--~---------'------~------------~~~-~------~
leading down to the beach.
Today, only one set. of those stairs
remains - the set whe~ her body
was found.
Continued fhun pagr. 9.
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THE DAn.Y AZTEC - 13
ft.
:w
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Former ,Aztec wants to coach at SDSU
Shaw reserved. a spot in SDSTJ annals
By Rob Phmp
'Daily A'dec sportswriter
In an era when young men were
giving their lives for their country
and napalm \vall being distributed
, lh,rooghout the jungles of i~OUth­
. east As~ former San Diego State
quarterback Dennis Shaw was sit'ling back in' his business writing
course and thinking - ihinking'
R.a~as" "aren 'tthe '
only ones who
are feeling pain
. about when the crisis in Y.ictnrun
wou!d end, when he nod his friends
would a,gain be' united. Sh.~w was
.' Allan Malamud, a sPOrtswri, ' 'te~ 'for the Los Angeles Times,
. CompOses ,a daity column he
", .LibCls'hNotes 011 a Scorecard."
:~" ','ibecolumnis a serieS :of
,.'. ranfIDm·tJ{o!Jghtg' C931Ceni~ng' the
,world of sponi So, hcie goes
Stanford in 1987) has passed for
more yards than Shaw in a single
Aztec game. Shaw werll on to 'set
an NCAA teOOtd with nine touchdown passes in! a 70-21 vi~
over New Mexico State in 1969.
After the 1968 season, Shaw
was honored as a flfSHeam Kodak
All-American, UPI All-Amcrk:an
oonornb)e mention, NCAA, AlIDistrict 8 and West Coast CoPlayer of the Year. He finished
eighth in the nation in passing and
lOt.h in loW offense - and he was
only " junior.
In his sema. campaign, Shaw
threw f{lf 3.185 yrud'J - the fourth
best single-season total in school
history --' while throwing a
school-record 39 touchdown passes. Following the season, Shaw
was votedMVP of the East-West
Shrine Game, and also played in
the Coocheg' All-America game,
the Senior Bowl and !.he American
Bnwl. He alsi> received the John
Simcox: Memorial Trophy,
awardCl.1 to the Aztecs' MVP each
dreaming about good times to
. come.
And ,tlle good times did come.
The warevCilwaliy ended, and
shilw oogan to work hLIi way into
the AzteC record books•
.. my, ,.own personal yet distinCtly
Shaw. who spent 196&-69 as the
:' , 'rem-ied verSion,dubred ''Notes
SDSU
signal-caller, built a list of
".~"Cocklau Napkins." '
·accolades nearly as long as, the
football field where he created
,:.. :Folks. feel sorry 'for' .Los
them.
'i ~~gelesRams faos. The Rams
In his first year in AzlCl; red and
:.SIe,mow2-6 after Monday:
bw.ck, 'it '.vas obvioliS Sbaw was
•. rught's41-10 loss t.o, l'i«sbul'gh '
deStined for greatness. He threw
~ VI.l1ich"by ilie way, made
"
for 2,139 yards and geooralCd 27 ~r.
, the. Rams resemble a· Clock of
Shaw, recently passcd on
touchoo'Wl1s - 19 passing and
, ewes.' The' Steelers ,scored more
eight rushing. In a 68-i romp over SDSU's career passing-y.mlage
'9ftcn (han Sam Malone does
Southern Mississippi, Shaw set list by CI!1'1ent Azlec quarterback
,
"
OIl .v.,"'''---.''
..... ~..
Ot/cmlill Sl1zwf •
qUaidemckAd ihe AxIR3 In 1~i WtAll ih,," NatloR$lI . school records by throwing for 524 Dan, McGwirC, still ranks fourth
.
" .
Foo!J:mP,leagl,lSt'll AnOWe of thtt Veer 11'11970 .h~ ha p4\uerJ for. 2,SIl), prda yards and seven touchdowns. Only with 5,324 yan!s.
... ,:nie RaIDs', Cleveland
for t!'ICl, Dl.lflalo sma. Sosu .WM' m-o·1 ~!.h Shsw .lltlli.:·,~~lm.
Please -see SHAW on pag~ 17.
Todd Santos (536 yards against
"GiUj is'Wendel,ity~~ 're~..af:,
'
"::~~~~rc!r:!~~I:~Sl
, potters.io shudder :wilh the
i I~fear,of
,8
Tyler; comeback. .
'. ':<.. :rIte."OOly"Jhing' Minl.1e80ta
'·:.Vikipg Idcker"Donald ,IgW~~
i buike ,. will be kicking is the
.'can ~in' stale ,p~iliOri 'ifhe.is . '
·sli: ,' Aitecs :,'receive academic recognition,
'By' Leanne,' Howard
Aztec.~, spo,rfSwriwr
.
:.
engtneeri!lg~,
from WAC play, SDSUwill host
'
, '
FOOt other' A7.rocs,were named 'Wyoming on Thursday and New
to' the hooorat,IC:.menlion squad: Mexico on Sabrrday at Pctcison
" Six'SanDiegoSlSte women's 'seniOr S~iTitOms.en (3.20 GPA. Gym•
volleyb311 players were na~ed to in marlretii1g). juniors Dena JOllell
In their fU'Sl go-around in the
. Daily
~,
,',
~,.':
)
.
We could win five in a row. We'll
fiudo!!' this week. If we could. fha!
would be a dteam"
. WAC EXPANSION
WAC, ,the Aztecs posled a 2~3
Th.e women's volleyball team
:; charges.
tic
Conference
.,yes'tmlay.
~rd, losing to New Mexico,
from
Texas-El Paso will join the
.' ,.... Wlto dOes Eztiler'
Senior Angela Martin, who car
studies). and freshman Kristin, Brigham Young University and WAC in time to compete in"the
Canseco. wife of Oakland A's
lies a 3.14gmde-pOint aVMlge, in ,Mann (3.12 GPA in business). Colorado Slate.
~soo. The vulleybaUteam
slugger,Jose Canseco; think she Jiberal studies, W!is'named lethe , However. Mann has left the vol,. '''We're looking at thi'l time is1991
UTEP's
only women's program
~" anyway'! She ~led A's .
first team, white jq.nior CarolYn' leybalt team to compete for the around in the WAC as a second not competing iin the WAC this
. man&gel:, Tony' LaRussa a , ,
.
. Kasparreceivedsccond-ieamhon- SDSU women's baske.tballsquad. .season," SDSU head coach Rudy year.
,~'PUrik" after LaRussa benched
Piease see VOLLEY GIl page 16.
ors with a 3.30 GPA in
Meanwhile. arlCr a week off 'Suwara said. "We could go 5--0,
'~in, 'me fourth andfmal
e
_
gaffie9f the· World Senes~' ,
Wha!~s theffiaUef; E:ithei1 '
" The'truth' bW1S;,:doosn'Ut'l
.You!'"bus~niJcan't play the
our.ficl~ he, strikes Olll more
By Matt Jscob
" ~" C3Qfman Thomas and he
Daily Aztec sportswriter
,'sj)endSmQi'C,'dme on the disSlowly but surely. the San
'; abJfA 'li3t~ Chris Brown.
Diego Slate men's basketball team
is returning from the hospital ward
, How's that' for an ov~ted
and putting itself back togethe.r to
bag of hot ak with a mouth?·
tum out a productive practice.
~'In short. Canseco is a threeOn Monday, eve.ry regular with
: toed sloth.
'
the exception of freshman OO:lter
... Southern Cal quarterbaCk
, ]00 McNaull, returned from inju. Todd Marinovich ,'needs ,10 be
ries to prclctice with the Aztecs,
: spoon-fed II. piece of humbl~
albeit not at full strcngth.
, pie.
"We're 8tm not ]00 pc:rccnt,"
, .,. It's reassuring to know
said
head coach Jim Bran(knburg.
that San Diego 'State head
"We still have some guys limping
football r.oach Al Luginbill has
around, but they're out there."
finally smelled ,the ('.Qffee and
Aztecs re.covering from groin
,altered the team's plan of not
injuries include center Marly DOw,
, only' advancing' to d, bowl
guard Terrencc Hamilton and forbut winning one. The
ward Courtie Miller. Also return',N;t.ecs,24 overaJi; have the
ing to the U'.am Monday was for. " worst' defense In the nation,
ward Keith Balzer, who had been
., W the c~ of them malesidelined with a knee "twinge."
;. ing a bowi, game are between
Brandenburg said that McNaull,
slim and none -- and IIlim
who has irvClI out with :1 hip f1exer
t Just left town.
and hip rotator problem, won't
play for at least another three oc
,. ... Sy the way -...:..is it just
foul' days.
.
,me,: or can anyone else see tfle
"We think we found the solution
•pncanily ,similarities between ,
with McNaull," Br.mdenburg said.
the Aztecs and the Rams'? AU
"We've got him doing some exer; offense and' no defense.
cises now 00 cnrrect the probh:m,
... Can ~myone beat the San
but il'S still going totake three or
Francisco 49crs. 4nd will any,
n .. Drlly '~Ai1thcHly TIITanll/to foul' days to get (the injury) quieted
.one .ever challenge Joe MouraSDSU frGahman M IotcNaull (I~fl) I. !n$truelJMl by Aztec "at).\atant CDach Dava KleekiWr at Tue.~y'a practicer in
na to a Die~ Pepsi ffiSle test? •'.tor6t:1n Gym. WeNauU [email protected];ag~d :'11.2 ¥lo!nt~ and 17 weboulldo per game at LIlonll! VI*~ High III Spring VallElY during dow" ..
ji
OOfivictOOon drug-lIafficking
, theAll-Academic
W~tem Athl~-(3.14 GPA
in business) aoo Shan~
nofi,Matbew (3.02 OPA in liberal
G
Aztecs:~
.injury situation
•
IS
Improving'
"
'same,
raeuc
Me
N01'ES
OD
page 22.
hi' senior tleaau:l.
• ,ease
lee
HOOl"S
011
paae"20.
.OCTOBER 31, 1990
14 - 'fHE DAILY AZTEC
Darrin Wagner still not at a loss for words
By Rob Philip
'paUy,Azttl! Spi)ri.\Wl·~ter
~
\;.:
I
Ii's 00cn just over a year s!oce
former S~n Dk.go State nmning
back Darrin Wagner suited up for
the last time in an Aztec footbrul
uniform. Although he hu
remained rel.',uvely quiet on the
field since he was 5uspIlnded last
season, Wagner is not at a loss for
words about ills roUer-ooaster ride
tNm stardom to oblivion.
In the fall of 198~, Wagner was
fll'St susptnded by head r.ooch Al
Luginbill for missir.g praciice
without ooiifying the coaching
staff. His second and finalsuspensien came after he continually,
missed pr&etice, and after he
missed the team plane u> El Pa.1o
when SDSU was to play the Miners. Wagner had to be flown in on a
said lballjust walked out of ciunp,
but they just wanted to cover their
asses. Oth:r players who were not
as goOO as me wr.rc getting more
money than me - American
-and I told McC2I1hy that
I won't ptactice until we talk
money. So 00 gCi me a pl1m<e ticket
home and released me that day.
money
"A week later I get a leuer from
tl'ie oommis111oner'3 offi<:e saying
thatI 'walkedoutofcamp'llnd 'to
write .!i letter explaining why.' I
wouldn't waste my time writing
letters to liars. I didn't walk,color
camp; they let me go. But ~y
would ~lk to me about it; nObody
wanted to know the truth."
Wagner's past record, of indiscretions and attitude prob!f;ms
speaks for itself. In his first y~ at
SDSU, in whith he was redshirted,
Wagner left the program. and
enroUcd Elt, Nebraska; But again,
Wagner was, not happy ~vith his·
situation, and re-emoUed alSDSU
'Wring the 1989 spring
semesaer.
Fotm&t ~ Dlmln Wa:g:.er
He
to
will
.
,
n. Daily Azlai: flit
pilolo
rOflMrSDSU running back DRrrin Wagner(rlght) I, shown In sCillon last voar.
Wagrwr rolhMl '01721 yard,,'n IIlx gamoalor the Aztec. Int season and
lICorH 10 touchdoWIRs.
,
,
for me lately,", Wagi1ersaid.
· "Things:rM'taU that well atiwme
with my wife either. and ..hero
hasn't been. too' manyciills lAoout
football. I need something In' my
life right 'now."
,
Wagner doosm:cd things to go
his way. III the past. 00 bas been
dominating at times on 1M fooIball
field. Before being, susp:;nded,.
Wagnerscored lOtouchOOwnsand
averaged a teaffi"leading 5.4 yards
· per carry. Now, be can't even
watch a college game. without
reminiscing and fl8hting bouts of
dcpre$sion.
. "r~e sat out for so long now,
I've kind ofle,amedtOfocgea. butit
still.bothers me," Wagner said.. "I
still tty to watch and go to games,
bat it hurts. i see Patrick' (Rowe)
out there now and! say to rily~If,
'that should be me.'
".
. "I CoUld have helped Iliis team in
· a lot of ways. I was the best run.ning back. this schOOl. ever had. I
was unstoppable. This~. can't
win. passing L'1e bail 'on every
down, and Patrick is Ule only J'eal
threat they Imve. 'Ihes~ guys who
were supposed replaCe me (at
running back) have dOj"at; nothing.
But Larry (M2Xey) has done n
great job andsoov,n that he'silie
team. He ~ver lets off iX'OPle. It
doesn't matter if they're hurt or
any other fe&!lW'I, he just says
·play.' 'I11al'S 00 way to run a
team, and I wid bim thaL' I told him
mat: ~you're no Lou Holtz, ligbten
up." He didn't appreciate .that"
IOdeed, Luginbill is not Lou
Holtz. He's AI Luginbill, ,head
coach of the Aztecs. He's a man
who gave Wagner every chance to
l'!C part of his program.
PlllUP
with more antics from Wllgner
than many odler majOr college
coaches would.
.
"We gave him everyopportuni·
ty to come back lind play for this
team," Luginbill said, "It was his
choice to leave. We went out ~f our
way to make him happy and did
everything we .couid to make
things work. He just wouldn't do
his· part."
When asked if he had any
regrets about hls up--and··down
man." .
SDSU careel','Wa~er.againwas
Sure, .Wagner proved himself , not;ata' loss for -words; ',! .': ::;
between the lines in his shon stint· . . "I really do" rllis!J pla)ing foot· .
with dle Aztec!. but obviolisly, the ball and I do h3'/c someregrets.l! .
thing that continually stops Wag- Wagner said. "But Ileally'wish'l
nerofftbefleldilibismoutn.When transferred to a sChoollilcciMiami
confrontOO:wilh 11 -situation' ~dis-;·: Ulat::·Plllys: SDSUn it'Wl'Wt!lO::playi;'! .
,,.approves of, he
speak his'mind '"l1gainst1bemjm~l(H COl.d~:.""'f
· and pull no punches. Again, one rass him, ~i~e,
That's'why ..
has to wonder. "
be wouldn't release me; he knew ."
"I wish I bad a tape .recon1er out what! eculd 00."
,
:
there at PJ:8C.tice to get the real
Although his forte might not be
Luginbill on tape," Wagner said. public: relations, Darrin Wagner
bitterly. "He acts so diffe.tently off once proved he could play footthe field and on that show of his ball; But he's sruce oorned every
later flight.
Since being suspende.d last
October, Wagner has been
employed in various occupations,
nearly everything bUlrunning the
ball for the Aztecs. The jobs he has
held range from a se,curity officer
at a Mira Mesa industrial park to a
tailback in !he Canadian Football
League. But Wagner misses playing football - he misses it bOO.
"'Rightr.ow I'm ttf.ng to get my
life togf.ther and fud !l football
team to pisy for," said Wagner,
whose 721 yards rushing in S~it
games last season ranked second
on the, team. "1 realty want to pL'lY
.football but I won't mess around
with those liuIe leagues anymore
,-' I want the {NatiOfla! Football
LeagUe).1'bere's too much politics
in lheir~ of football, so I'll just
sit here and wait (for the NFL)."
-Wagner could be Sitting and
ww.tingfor awbile after what MPpened with lhe CFL's Toronto,
Argollauts prior to this season.
Wagner was involved in a contraCL dispute with Toronto General
Manager Mike Mc:Carthy, which
subsequently led to Wagner leaving camp. .
,"What the inedia said abcut the
reasonS why I left Toronto were all
lie:;," said Wagner, who was
accused of leaving the Argonauts
camp without being released.
"(The commissioner of the CFL)
But Wagn~ says he wants to
change-to De.seeIl in a ooW Ught.
He wants to leave tOO pMt bebind
him and feels ~ desti'ves a fair
shake. He claims that his JlIN!l is
nothing but. history now. but «me is
ltft to wonder.
,
, ..'Things h~veq't gone.t® well
re.sm.
('The Al Luginbill Show'), People
bridge he· !'.ascrossed and may
really don't know him.
"His on the field (perSona) is
why people get hurt and quit the
tlUyNFL. ButWagoor ~tin sits by
have hurt his chances ofa erueerin
the telephone, waiting.
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mau
eo
THE DAlLY AZ1'EC -15
, i
Sang .helps anchor
By Bob Cochrane .
. Deny Aztec ~p4)rt..Wititer
I
S,DSU's offensive line
"But I abo thmk that a man is
just a rnan and CMonly have so
much influence 011 the field.
, j~'tbyloo~gatL~f~ceofS,an ~dmirustmtion:'
,
You've got to make yoW' own rtm
, ~ Diego State's Derek Sang _. with
When he was 20 years old and OOi there on the fiekl.'"
, ~i$ red' hair and .wide, friendly , ~Ufi lMng in Canada. he realized
Sang-said he bas his O\1ffi ph!lQ':siniJe ~ one might ~ay he looks that the,only way Ulget wbere he sophy on playing onfhc offensive
. !ike ,anything bllt~ menacing foot~,. wanted ,w: go would be through line, though.
of
baJI. phiyer.
'
... B.ut standing
6~ioot~5and
:weigltwg ZIO pounds, tile.senior
::offcmive guard. is an impOsing
. !; f(>fee 00 the fleldfor.SDSU (2-4).
. ;!"l{owever, S" conversation willi
:' Sang ShOW3 a gentler· sidetbat
Sang said. "'They are much more
UI'fotVetl in daily nfe ..l ;there wm
be lots of opportunity in public
goi.,g to coliege.Evtfi tbough he
had Mtplayed footban for two
"It's definitely a blue-collar
job," Sal\g sa~d. ciA lot of people
seasonS ~ince 'bigh3ChooP; itwas . would dunk we'd h&VtlIDOO crazy
fooioollihat would be his ticket to to want to (play. om~nsiv!} line).
an
eduCatioo.
"Ihadafriendwhotoldmerha£I
could get'aneducaliOil by playing
footbaUtSangsand. "h:runedown
We*re a rare,brecd.you·:ve get to .
be ab}e iii lal!gb ~t adve!'$ity,
~!lSe wt~VCt
something ood
opposing teams dem't, get the
happens.i'"sourfilult.Ontheotber
" chanco to sce~ .
' and paid my ~y dlrough two hand if we do something well,
When he Wks atkml his family . ytlarS at Rancbo Santiago;"
we're just doing our job. If a quar·
in his hometown Cif Bllmiby, ~rlt~.· After two strong .seasOns at terback gets sacked, it's our fault.
, ish Columbia;. andh~. fiancoo ia:lRrulcho S:mtiagoluniorCoHege in But if,oo completes a pass with
Orange County, his' eyes light i~p' SllJlia Aria, where M successfully good protection. it's aU his own
and :\ boyish grin stIetche3 across' changed positiolls from lht oofen- doing. II a nutning back has a good
his face.'·. . ' '. .
. sive line tbthe;offerulive line. Sang game it·s a good game for him.
,."Qrn,thing I want to do for ~ure .wa.,· recruited by football poweris be able to Utrow a bati around to nollSes that included Purdue, 1ili- ! "~ut at this level, it's not sur'ply kids~ I'm 40 (ye&'tl old~;~.' neis, 0re80~' Oregon SUIte and.' prilIing. If, Y9U oon'1 want a run.
~~g,said.
.
" . ~::,:! Brigham Young. He bad several ninSimcktofWlupyoorback.then
'. ,It's; obvioustllat .fuolbaU, is reasons for wanting to come to ·yOll~v~ gOt to rliake a. ho!e better.
,impcnanttoSang.butthereisalot 'SDSU in 1988.
You've got!.'} make your own fun
.' ~~'tr~~;lli'e than just blocking , '•. "(SDSU) was just coming off a' Gu1. there:" . '
,
'in the trenches.
c,
. sirOOg year,' and they looked like a ,
Sang. atw~year st.aner at guard
. "I made a promise to my. ~ o~, U1e rise." Sang said. forih,e Aztecs, !»ay be the
PlU'Cllts, and. more .importantly to! "ae,me.s, I' reaJly' like tbe Weal strongest link in a lice that has pro-
The IOIlUy
~AnIMIIY
TII_llno
SDSU oHens3w EiUl!rd OtIrl»k S&irlg (left) blockc In tho Azte~·lo.. to Brigham
Yaung earlier tide .euon. &1no. 11 Molol', Is a.lttongUte toem'. klIHcMra ln
g!'8de·polnt IlvelU~ with II 3.2 mINk.' .
~
into the end zone many times l:bi9
year. Because of tne time
McGwire baa ret!Cbred and' tile
trying, I wonPt come down on
ru back them all the way,
becaase they're my reammates.'"
Aftt.t this seasm, professional
holes the multitude of Aztec runmyself, to get an edu~tion 'when I Coast.'
.'
videa quai't¢rback Dan McOwile ning backs have foond, the Aztecs footOOU fi'.t:]' be 00 the horizon for
,ciune (to Southern California)," ,
ample time to work his magic. A fmd themselves ranked fourth in Sang, but he said be is keeping
Sang said. "I want my degree so.I·
Satia, Dever got to play· ilOOer yoor ago, the Aztec offensive line the nation in p8S.'!ing OfffJiSe (337 things in ~rlIpective for now.
"'I wa., drafle.d by the Calgary
'. ciulgo out 81'ld cootrlbu~. I would Denny Stob:. woo n:auiuxt him. gave up 37 !Acks 12 gms. This yanJ.'J per game)wuHifih in scor~
be embanaSBed if I made it trus fM ,~ang sa,idJiJe difference bWNeen year, although two of the Ii.wnen mg offense (37.2 points per game). Stampedm (of tbe Canadian Foot·
M<1,mdn'tget Ie 800dedl.f~tioo."· Sto~
presenfiteooooach Al MId nevocplayed 8: theirpogitioos
Although tbe offense ilas oo:n blill League) last year, so I know I
SilrIg.:UOfiS wtah tft\rilD'l,lltes L~ginbill islikc night, and day, befOre, Azfec q~ks have stelhu', the~defenseMs heeD pame- C3n get a tryout iliere in Junc,"
. tic. Sang does t19t think it is fa a Sang ~d. "P!aying pro football at
Gattis ,XMas .andZac .'}wJtes. has ,.:" "Under Denny. OOngs were laid only beee sacked 15 times.
all tho!.l~ tllat would ~ lite the
the bI'..st grade pornt avercige on the bl.ck.'; Sang. said. ."With cooch
"Playing 'with Danny is great,-" laCt qf ,droit, though.
tcamwiili33.2m3Jk~Hei.Clmajor':; . Lugmbilli~..m~hilv~, been mOle Sang said...It's his huddJeback ',' "I could understand getting ice cream to go with the apple pie."
ing in pUblic amrJIusmtionand like'I expect#'colleJe,baU to'be tha'e.He·s shOrt" decisive and upset if they weren't Irying," Sang
Whether Sang plays prot=ion~
ho¢s to rerun. t,Q Baby!O WCltx.)ike. lie wan~ 100 peryerit out of oveI'ytime he toUches the Ixill. you . said. "'1 bow they want (to win). I aUy or not, it is dear th:'tt with his
:~n: ~Jut~. .....
.' everyooe.~e~i~lhttlyouMen·tlmow yoUbavc a chance of goIng loot,at d1eir.faces andean tell that /Live, imeiligence 200 cxcd~.nt
these guys would give a right arm work ethic, be will get bis ju~t
; '. i r''The CaIiadia!l government .is,; a sUccess until YOlf:mtlke. what
bulle end ZQne." I'~::
.; . ' . ,
::it;is"I'Iere," '. yooJcao :~~;;ii~~'t.'!&t.::'::,,':: ;,The Aztecs bav~'inOOed gone. to lI.ll1i it aroWld. As 100g as they're deasats.
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\
t6 - THE DAlLY AZTEC
Volley ________
OCTOBER 31, 1990
\
~
rt - - - -............
... - - - - - -
ConUnuedfrom ~e 13.
. compere in Division II.
. "They asked lb.'lt ~clr program
McDonald said rumors that
~ given.a year'/J leeway to bring
Ncvada-l.as Vegas.. Fresno State
their pr\1gratn up to snuff." WAC aoo San Jose State may become the
Deputy Commissioner Margie newest members are "purely
McDonald said. "We g:we Ihrm speculation."
the S8l\1e., c.()nsidemtion that we
''The· presidents mel and lifted
gave .New Mexico when . L~ty the momtorium Oil expansion,"
asked to wait a'ycM before bring- ~cDOnaId said. "but they only
iog their wo~en's baskcmuU :enm . ~abcutWbat'they'd do if they
in.. We agreed .in boUt. cases."
decided 10 expand:'
For now it looks as iflJTEP·~tiU WAC A'M'ENDANC"~ .
;.... be the only team joining the WAC.,
. Speaking' ofexpallsion, New
HaWaii. whose men's tc<uns me . Me:d(.'ocUi:'r~tty nolds the 1990
membersoftheWAC,arenQtt1Ilil:~
American. Volleyball Coaches
ious to leave lite prestigioollBig AssOcintiotA single-game altenWen. Conference. whH~ tho dlmce mrord. MOO') than 6,100
~mens' programs at ~ir F01'Ce tUrned oot to wSlen the Lobos
defeat WAC rival utah on OcL 20.
While the match succeeded the
men's. basketball I'Howl," an
annual event which attracted more
than 13,000 Cans, thel.oOOs consistently play to the. largest crowds
in the WAC, averaging 1,606 fans
per game.
,
Next on the list is Colorado
State, which averages 964 fans per .
game.
,
Wyoming ~third:;at 914.
The Cowgirls attract~ their
largest crowd of the
on Oct
26, when 2.548 turned out to watch
Wyoming playCSU.,
SDSU is fourth in the WAC at
366 fans; BYU is fifth !t 364.
BYGONES
~
\
The Big West Conference which SDSU played in IaslseasoJl
until they joined the WAC ;...- has
five teams ranked in the TaCbilwa
coaches' poD.
Hawaii (19-2) Jeads the way,
ranked second behind UCLA
(21.1). Pacific (20-2) is fourth, UC·
Santa Barbara (22-4) is No.8, San
lose State (16-4) is ninlh and Long
Beach State (17-7) is ranked 13th.
In comparison, the WAC· has
only two teams ranked in the Top
. 20. New Mexico (144) is ranked
11th while BYU (17-6) is ranked
season
I
..
'. . ' . . The DIII"~UQD&lmQy
SDSU woman'. volleytiaiJ player GrQolo ~huu tUia'ln 81 ncent mIllch.
SDSU (11-111) tw.taW,o~ on Thur.da)' 1i18 p.m. ~dCclo~ Stoilll
en Sah.lrd&y at 7 p.m. In Pas,raGn Gym ds:rlrag W~o~m Athletic Co."1fe,.
_nee compeUtlcn..
Schutt is WAC Player:'oftheWeek
15tb~
.-
AROUND THE NATION
UCLA leads the natiOn in kills
averaging 17.6 per game' and
assists with an average of 15.6 per
Gracie Schutt, San Diego in imch a good league." said
Slate's explosive Ol!tside hitt.er. . SOOU bead cooch Rooy Suws·
was nanied Western Athletic 1'8. "'Wc'.ve been cloSe befwe,
Conterenre Player of the Week but i~'s nir.e to have chosen.
. Tuesday•
bojlew play well enOOgh to
.
Schutt. a suphomore transfer . hav€!. anodIer .one :picked."
.from Texas Tech. had 32 kills. " Scbutt suth in !he WAC in
IS mg.1J and seven blocks.as the kills· Wi~. ~~~ (kit .,.r~~ Sh~
. Aztecs beat UC Irvine and. CW ·leads ~be oonf~ in aces per,
stile' Northridge.
".
pm,ewilJ'1 0.58.
"t's a real big honor aohave. ..
-:..t.eanil4' Ho'ward
. '11 phiyet selected because Wet~
one
We
. game.·
~.
,;
"
Bruin coach Andy B~hows;'
lei's 631.-140 overall record makes
.. him .the second winningest coach
.
.
in women's r.oUegiare volleyball
ThIll O!lly ~1!9 DsbnIrr
SD&8 women's v*!iRA plawma Ptlm Hcpo (left) end Juinlktr Miller com- Southwest MissouriState's Linda
Dollar (663-203-21) is the
bfMon$bkH:k~atre4»n1nu.teh&tPetmrtmCjm1.0ix;wecanrmon.m.dto
the M-ACtt:Jemic Weet~rn ~thl.tic Con'«lJIu:e tum YO$~y.
Ylbtningest.
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~~----------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Sh.aw-_NP. . . . . . .1£eiI_
. ...... ~.-;.:.,,,.........
THE DAlJ.Y AZTEC -
17
-~--
i ...........
'
" _..Of "
..........
"","",DUel!
....
~..It
:taCO! 13.
Ss.. Loois 10 alNin
play for CoryeU. As in
0"'"
. Duffato, Shaw agsin 'found himself ,in an .
undcSlirablc posi~on - lhis time playing
second fiddletoJim Hut. soon to bcw.-=:."!
"
.
Although nis smUstlc.~,and :u;:cOc11pUsbmcntsoo Ihe fiel~ bring a smile to his 'fare
and a spaafde tObis voice. hesnid his biggest
accomplishment didnft come lMti120 yetU'S
hrL All~F:ro_
. "(At St. Louis) I had Jimmy Hai'l. who
went down early willi an injury. and 1
wanted Dennis in case 00 went down again,"
!!laid Cotyell. Wll0 1raaoo II future ft.ll-Pro
wide receiver, Ahmad Rashad. for Shaw.'
. ,4'1£ Hart wasn't sucb a ~t competitor•
(Shaw) n-Jgbt've beta AU-Pro," Coryell
said. "It was just Ii case of being in tOO wrong ,
~ tty to ~live past memories. so he mo\'oo place it the wrong time. Dermis was a great
00.
player. When! needed I!OO«her qumtcrback,
;i After permanently etching rus name in I knew exactly who to geL"
i:SDSU·s ~ be br.cIlme Cbe Buffalo
,it waSil', only Coryell who had good
.'.Bjl1s~ No.1 overall pick in ahe seoooo rou\'~d things 1.0 say aoout:he rune-year NFL vetcr~
:of the 1970 NFL draft. Shaw passed for mi. Brinn Sip:. former Clevehmd BI'O~
,2,507 yardll and was mmOO !he AmeriC&l1 Al!-Pro q~ and Shaw's successor
· Foot.baU Conference Rookie of the YeM thlit at SDSU,' called Shaw the gre.awJt quatU".r:5eaB6D.
, ;
baclnvoo ever took Iheiicld forSDSU-an
aflc:be"d left Montezuma .M.esa.
, "All abe Itccumi.llaUon·of statistics are
great, 800 J-m very proud of eaMand every
one." said Shaw, whose Aztec ICanlS were.
2().{)..l ....But being inducted into the ~
HallpfFrunc (in 1988) wish my fmmu
. ,coach Don Coryell was by farUw greateat."
. Shaw said brut ~ cannot live in dIe pant
'"Being named the No. 1 pick and playing
in the same backfieId with OJ. Simp::onwas .
anlior«,"said Shaw. whn threw for 3,479
" yards in the next two seasons for the Bills.
"But I don', look back and secooo-guess
Unprell.'?ive r.omptimem coming from a play"
et who won the 1980 NFL MVP award.
' NFL scouts. renege (,.QI!c.~ and the
media were equally impressed With what
they BllWin Shaw ootbe' field.
.
· ·myself; I only .loo~ ahead. .Buftillo was 11
"Shaw is ilie best ooUegiate quarterOO.c!c· .
goodtiJnc.butjustlUrewhen IwuntSDSU; i11 ehenati~"said D-.u-rylRogers,then~
· I only tbougbt a game ahead and who we'n head football coach at Fre.mo Suue.
,beat ncxl Now 1 only look Mead iO
"Mostooschesconsider·themselveslucky
ro~olrOW."
.. ' ..'
In be l?lessed with one great quarteroack in
• ·It's ironic; Lhat Shaw Met up with Simps<ln thcir life(i.me.~ said the lattl sport:Iwriter
'at Buffalo. As freshmen at Southt-.m Cal. . Jact Murphy. ''Pirst. CoryeUbad Doo Hom .~
S~W and SimPson played
JOOn - former Green &y Packels,5tindout McKay in the J(l.nd oCTroy. Shaw. a 6-tbot- and now De.~is Shaw."
3, 205-poun~;or the Trojans ii11966, had'''fbl! two fOpQBs lit tt~cou:Jtry are Shaw
primarily lhesame duties at USC as in Buf- (cf SDS,U) amfJimPiunkeu of Stanford,"
falo ~ getthe'b211to OJ~ and let him run. said Fz.doMurplly. Ihenascout widl theChi~
"Ididn'tenjoylw!dingtheballoffIOOJ•.,C1gO' ~~'.
.
30 10 40 Limes a game." Shaw said. "(USC)
Ev~ with all t!1e accol:uies and gratuitous
wanted to make ine a linebacker. Consider· '. 3CkCC?wlOOgemen~ Shaw's Slay in abe NFL
ing the fact that I'm not too defense~minded. was brie,f. 'After ~ Short stint with the Kansas
llmewthmgll ,wo~ldn" work ihere. Then I CityCliiefS'in 1978, Shaw jeri the Midwest
gO IiYBiiffaloandsay to myself. 'Qhoo:look for the extta-wide fields of the Cmtadian
wiK.'s here:" .
. .r'ClOtooU League with .abe British Clllumbia
; ' There ai'en~t many things that get Shaw" Li~ ',,' ., '. ..' : ',. .
'. ~wn, ~ber~'he mieiy.loolcs, ~ck ~ ••.. '~lWas up thereJlIitlf?ng ermQgh to have m
under
'..:-oolf~abead.,-:-:::~~,:-:"-.. -:'- ""-:--::-~,-~' .-:-.~:·euP,~coff~.~_~d.
r'?~~i'S~wJr.ftBlltr~8hd~~,ror·
... ,
. .. ' ..
.
.'t.~
--.~~-'-'
.\.
-:
-":,
"-··.•T~··
:.•
'-J.
'
'ku(ieeS!iAW'oa pagfl 21.
.5).
EVERY ROLL... WHILE YOU LIVE.•.
8
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12, 15,24 or eve; 36 «Ilorprintsl
DOUBLE PRINTS••• lWlCE THE FRIGHTI
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Say "Exxxtra Large"
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~.,~~~
~.
.
,
C4ul1fty P!loIo
Bofore formar SD~U quanerbflek Dennlo Shaw'. 'Gb 1n<:I"d.~ handing tlte ball off to the BuHaio
BlUa' O.J. Slm~l'J. stlliw paut!d ror 5,324 yard', for the AzI!IC&ln 1908-69. Shew willa namod flralteam KcdQ AU-Amftllcan In 19M.
.
~~ore Thi' Witn Afriend.
remember the environment
Check the "SUPER 4- box when you drGfl off yeCir fdm.
thEn ;ment tbk roul!OiIwhlIn pldtiftg up yfJUr order.
.
You'", in for Q'81ggg 'Serprisel
L -______________________________~ :
&pires 11/10/90
•• ••••• ··Q ••• ··•· ...•••..••.•.. -•••.•..••.••..•
Recycle..
•
~.4 • • D • • 5 • • •
~----------------------____~______. d
\i
i,
'"i8-TIm DAlLY AZTEC
OCTOJJER 31,
1~
•
.' the polls
wins
and drops In
Overrated Auburn
,
Florida."
Four of Auburn's last five
elated Press Poll. Unfair? Hardly game.c; ha...,~ bel.(n decided by three
-the Tigers have btcr~ over.aiOO pom~ ~ !ess. Notcxactly the type
of oeriormances one would expect
all season.
ThcNo.4 Tigers beat Minsissip-- from a !.enID with national champpi State 17-1600 Sa~un.L'l)' becau~ ionship hopes.
11le,Tigers still have games left
linebacker Darrell Crl!wford
blockf..d an CXlta pnint with just with Alabama M1d Oeorgia: They
over two minutes remaining. Poor needed a last-second field goal by
Pat Dye, he couldn't have anotber
tie. But his te.am is still ve,ry much.
.." in the mnning for a slice of the
bowl pie on Jan. 1.
Until this week, that is. Auburn Jim Uon WyJ to beat Louisiana
(6-0-1.34-1) travels to (lainesvil· Tech a couple of wooks ago. A
Ie this weekend to play Florida. stumble this week could be the
The Gatorll(6-J, :;-1) didn't play break ISdHanked Ole Miss (7-1,
last week and will be wen-rested. 3-1) DCCds to possibly win the
til w.ally doo't know what Ott: Southeast.cm Conference and play
problem iq," Dye said. "If we don't ill the Suw Bowl come New
play beuer, we're nol going to beat Year's Day.
Auburn wins again last SalU.lf.ay
and dropfl tw~ notches In Ule Asso-,
Although Dye was'Voca1 about
AubunI's national championship
hopes before the season, he's noVi
Singing a different turie.
"I don't have any false illusions
about our football learn and
haven't had all year long," Dye
said.
VIRGINIA
The top-ranked cavaliers 0-0,
College Football
_Mike Sullivan
!J:II!II.
tlnll
4-0) host No. 14 Georgia;Teeb
(6-o.1. 4-0(1) in the game that will
decide the Atlantic Coast Conference championship.
(
Virginia quanerback Shawn
Moore, who has surpassed Brigh-
am Young's Ty Detmer
i
.
•
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MOYe..l.n..by 11115 and get .$350 off hISt month
-2 B~droom 2 Bath AU Appliances
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• Laul',dq Fadlltle8 , opool ani! S a W l a .
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: Thinking Apartment Value?
-!
~ ·1
•
al
tending candidate for the Heisman
Trophy. can' move another step . up :In the rankings. Stili. the
closer to winning the award by HuskiesO-l,S·O)21'elllccklOwin
having a big day against the stingy the P,ooific to 21M! P~l\Y in tbe Rose
YeUowjacket defense, wbich is Bowl, 00 New Year's Day.
ranked ninth in !he COlltltry, allqw- '
W~hingtOn has om.scored its
ing just 252 Ym'd~ per outing.
opponents 200-.$4 in'five PAC-tO
GOOl'gia Tech's only blem~h is games. incllulirtg a 3t..() rout of
a tie against North Carolina. The " Sou!hern Califomla nmv mnked
Yeitowjackets be!lt Duke 48·,31 23m, a few weeks' back.
last week while VU'gima was idle•.'
Senior taiJoock Greg Lewis has
The Cavalim. raraked No.1 fer'
the first time in sch4.Xl) histo1'Y; wm emerged astbe bcstwllning back
lock up a bid to tlieCill'Us Dowl if, in·the country.
they win. CilrUs Bowlofficinls are " Lewis rushed fOi 205 yard" last
- hoping Notre Dame doesn't lose week 10 raise his wt41 to l,l26-a
again and will acc~~ a bid to play WaslringtOn sin&te,;s~n record
V.irginia for the National - with three games ~maining.
Championship.
He'lJ'the fmit HU8kie ev~ u, rush
for over 1,000
In back-toBOWLING
back seasons.
NQ. 7~Washington thrashe(H:lll
46-7 last weekend
~:.1idn', move
.
.
Recreation Facilities·
Minutes From SDSU Patrolled 5ecur1WDBQ's Monthly·
Volleyball-
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srORE
5 9 4
7 5 2 2.
~
THE DAILY AZTEC - 19
: OCT09El 31, ·1990
CooUnutd
&om
pfAge IS., .
SPEAKING ,OF B.OWL HOPES· .1hoteicher had said that Nagle
"habinlaUy missed classes· and
I,
:Washington'sRoseBow~oppo- , No. 2S LouisvUle t ranked
h:u~dedin late papers.
nent will likely be;decid~ when nationally for the first time since
.
No."6 Illinois (~·l.,,4-{)in Ihe Big 1972. atmost saw tbeit' hopes float Al.SO MISSING THE GRADE
Ten) hOSlS IoWa (6·1. 4'{). The ,away bc<:.au~e of th6 llwdy habits,
USCqiumerbackTodd M.'lrinoHawkeye:~ ate'r,mked, 13th.
" ~ rathc.!'.lack. ofiltudy habits _. vich wssreinstated by head conch
by qutl11e1ba('.kBrowning Nagle. Larry Smi!h on Monday after
The Orange Bowl berth that
School . officials ·lirinounced being su:tpended lllst week for
goes £oWe witmer of the B~g Bight
. Win be decided. Saturday. "nen
Mcmi!ay Ulatn aeachcz·s auempUo
remove Nagle
'frojJ}twOi)fhuclasreswastumCd
sldpping classes. '
admiriistrn~yely
, U1ird~rankoo Nebra.-;ka '(8·0, 4"()
. ·.'·'.Bverything·s hunky-dory now
hosts No. ,9 ColoradO (i-I ~ 1. 4'(). oowalfithadn't ~.'Nag!e. one with the academic people," Marl·
'f The Con'JlUskers have been crl~
of five rmallits fot1heloh:my Uni- ilovichsaid. "I've been going to
I:tieized for !heir weak schedui~. 'ta~ Golden 'A.llnAward. would ,class; !hete's no problem. every•Losing &.t home tt) the Buffs' would . hAve bCc:D i ..ieagiblo·Car 1M re.'1t of Ibing is behirtd I.IS."
IUMe( dean Nebraska's image for' the. Seasotl.bWauSC! he woo1d·-vc
Another lesson that was le3I1led
! ! i losing abe "Big Games."
.
had' less lban 12 urrlts.
besides attending classes: The Tro·
i'
jans can win without Marlnovich.
They be.at Arlzona State 13-6
struggled to beat l'exas-EJ Paso
17·10. The Cowboysare at Color.
moo State tilis weekend. TIle Rams
behind senior Shane Poley.
AROUND THE WAC
Only one more wookenas wO!'tb
of games are left before lOthranked BYU (6.11, 4-0) and No. 16
Wyoming (9-0. S"() meet to
decide the Wcstem·Athletic Conference title nnd !he autolllatic
berth to rllc Sea World Holiday .
San DiegoSta!e (24, 1·2) was
off for'ibc secorid straight week.
The Aztecs host Utah (3-5, 1-4) in
the HOn'£«:oming game at San
Bowl.
.
BYU, which beat New Mexico
Dlego Jack Murphy Stadium od"'"
SrttlJrday at 7:05 p.m,
55-31 Jast week, visits Air Force
(4-4.2·3)00 Saturday. The Falcoos are coming off an impressive
52--21
rout· of Utah:,'
Wyoming,
meanwhile,
(5-3,4-1) were idlelasl week and
must real the Cowboys to still
h~ve an outside shot of winning the
crown.
•
DIVISION n POLL
For both of you woof;are, Nor..t.
Dakota State is aWp the Divisioo U
ronkings and received liU ({lUi first..
place votes.
Fall Tl.tll,e-lT
TORPEDO
"994
SANDWICH
4637CoUege A.ve. ~ 583-9122
265 ". Rd.El C .• 610-1172
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FridaY, Nov. 2nd: 5:3Opm-lOpm
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Fri. Nov. 2: 5:3Opm-lOpm~ Sat. Nov. 3: lOam-6pm
Sun. Nov. 4: lOam-5pm
• Free Parking Available
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SATELLITE TV. SPORTING EVENTS it
6344 EL CAJON BLVD. SAN DIEGO,CA.
.JI 1______
______iIIIIII_ _ _ _illlllllma_IlilB_!d
~
J'
OCTOBER 31, 1990
Ie
,
ll;e,:lbllY 'AlleclJl.nthoriy 1'5i11n1lna
SDSU men'. basketball player Temme. HamlllQn !Oe~8 10 shooQ during II recenC practice. Harrill-
I
(t
20% off
all biock
SDSU imprinted
t-shirts and
sweats hi rts*
lon, a red.hlrl freshman, I. e;ormna ~k f!'tlm :: groli'! InjurY 018 sti:l~~ed In ili'nl.'1les.lnJurh~3 have
hampeVQd the Aztecs INlti1 on; Slccordlng io hesd coach Jim Brandenburg.
"
Hoops--.'--""'i'~"':"~,'
~
----"'"'-------,;
p~e 13~:~"- '~
, Continued frnm
",",
'rebOund from
','
a foot
injurylhat requiroo
, On the court, the Azle.cs are pI.Ogessmg as sW'get)' last february."
,,' '
well as can be expectCd"mid'acciinliriiftO' " "·'·(TM'gmffi) is feeling pfet!fgooo, .. DOw
Brandenburg, as the injured .!mOps, retur~-', 'md foUo\\"ing,Mollday's ~ctice:"6>Myiegs ,
things; will begin to click. '
' were a Jiuic weaicand I'malil#e out of
"The guys who haven', pl'Bctiooiiriucb sluipesinee I haven't pmcticedin a while~ I
are holding us back right.now," Branden- didn't go fun speed (Monday), bllt within
burg said, "It's going to take a perioo.oftime two days i hape to be back workbig at full '
to ph,ase those guys back into iL"
strength}'
'
,
With such a young andncwteam, Bl'an~,,'Wbi1~ ilie groin is'sloWly hea~ng, Dow
denburg has underslan('ably S}X(nt signitic-' , said his f09t bas been 'fine.'
,
ant time on ,the basics.' '
, " M y foot i9feeling great." he sai4. ''1bere
"We'fespeooing a lot of time 00 funda- MS been no problem with lhat at aU:' "
mentals," Brandenburg said. "Since we
Oneoffoilf s~iors on the ~eam, DOw said'
have a lot of new people. we b2v~lxen >be is readftota!¢e the responsibility pf being
spending a lot of time ontiow to eomhictfhe !he" leader' of' the Aztecs. ' ' ,,
,
game, like woIting em lbe ~ast, bW~ and "
f1ljllk,wilt!~y,~elfand the other three
things that are goms to 'take some time; , seillOfS. we 'C!ln bong the younger guys
Once we
ttiat, things will go much along bec<lIlSc we have been t~.:lllgh it fur
quicker."
'
'three years:' Dow said. "I believe we blend
much bettl'.J together as team, this year than
last year. We have betterove:-all size and we
nr.e detlnilely quicker this year, ~peciaUy at
,"!
learn
'We're still not 100 percent. We point guard::, '
'II
Stili
Get the hottest styles
at great pricesl
Soles ends Wednesday·•
*Black-bodied
h
ave some fUYs
:i
"
,..
'Througb aU It.e trials and, tribulations
Ilmpm~ 'through the first twoJweeks:;of ~ractice.
around, but they fa out there.
Brandenb,urg still feels bi~:, team has
.
.Head coach Jim Brandenburg improv~ from, 8 year ago. ,';
_
,...
__
The Aztecs tried to work on those funda~
mentals last Saturday' as iliey held a ~rim­
mage that. for Brandenburg, was less than
impressive.
"It was good to see the guys go up and
down the court (in a gameliko situation),"
Brandenburg said. "But we didn't playas
well as we had in practice."
, With the first exhibition game less than
two we.eks away, Brandenburg bas yet to
entertain any though IS of a starting lineup.
"After next wee).;.'s practices, I'll have a
beucr idea of a st.arting lineup," Brandenburg said.
One individual who has virtuaJIy guaranteed, himself a spot in the IIlm1ing lineup is
Dow, as long as he remains healthy.
The senior center is not only hampered by
the groin injury, but he aloo is trying to
"I sull foel, we are faIther along at thiS
point this year than we were aqhis time a
year
agor
Brandenburg said.
I:
if
AZTEC-I, NOTES
SDSU was pickcdtQ finish in eighth piace,
in the Western Athletic Conference Preseason Writers' pon, The only team that
received few,er points than die Aztec's 54
wu Air FOrce (35)•
New Merico was chosen to win the conference and received 16 first-place votes and
206 poinfS.
Wyoming (187) received five first.'place
'Votes and was predicted to fmisb
second.
Colorado St.'Uo (1S,2) was selected for
third place, followed by Texas-El Paso
(140), Brigham Young (125), Ulah (91) and
Hawmi (72).
CSU and BYU each received one fustplace VOle,
North County,. Calexico • Main Campus
, SHOPS
Read Stanza
It's next to the Daily Aztec I
OCTOBER /31,1990
..-----------.--------------------....----~w-----------w-.--.-r-_____________
~Ihl~~---
TilE DAILV AZTEC ...:.. 21
l I_ _ _ _a.
_____________________._
a____
u~._____ _
,
Continued from pAge 17.
HismOSlreccntstopwasashead An".et1CA.'l candidate.
followers. But he claims there is crowd. SIul.w said. When he led
coach of an "American~style"
~'I know Oan and his family someilling missing in the stands at SDSU to a 28-7 victory over Bosfootball team ill Bolog~~ Italy from back home/, said Shaw, also San Diego lack Murphy Stadium ton Univcrsil,y in the 1969 Pasade·
_____
.__
._u_______
. ____
__ na Bow), SDSU averaged more
1J."le
Aztecs
take
the field.
DIter a ,year in the broadcasting a native of Claremont, Calif. when
than 41,000 per home game that
., 000111 doing radioccl{crnge fortbe , "Dau's dad wa9 my mom '8 dentist,
yeru',
Aztecs in 1986. But Shaw jusl and all my brothers and sisters
"A' football program. is like a
,can't get football out of his blood. weni to, high school with his 'A football program is
body: The head is made up of the
"My hUe love,has always, been fru~lil,... . ,.'
locoach;1 reaUyenjoy teaching
"I think tbat AI a.uginbiU, like a body: The head is· coaches and athletic director; the
.I~e game,". said Shaw. \'Jho.~owS})SV~s h~d coach)
done a made up of the coaches arms and legs are the players;:and
,wOiks as aU'Ilining coordinator for ~tj<>~ with Dall~ ~d I enjoy his and athletic director; the abe fans are its blood," Shaw said.
the May Company corporation. ' ei!~~lliasm for lhegame. They
"Right now. ·I.his program has no
..AU I ,want to do is come back to f'o.a ...cntt done tooweli (thisllea- arms and iegs are the blood. SDSU will continue to lack \
sbsu andcoocb thei'edaud black. son), andone ea.; always seCond- players; and the fans are tradition until people, realil.e that
I've .appJied seyernl times, and gncssAtBullhere is a fine line its blooq. Right now this the progmm has a past. and I'm
proud to be patt Qf Ihal paSL"
"nothing has. como about yet. lltlt between winning an4 losing. and
Shaw will continue to strive for
I'll koop on trying. becBu~e that (AJ) handles that situation with program has no blood.'
that
dream or co~ching the Aztecs.
! i ,"Fortunate!),;""" for me and the
would be the culmma1ion of my composure." ,.,.
.
-FormerSDSU quarterBut until the call comes that reuni ;Blitz..:- they had the sturdy Vmce career."
For now, Shaw is happy with
back Dennis Shaw ites him with yesteryear, Shaw will
i ,Evans at quarterback." Shaw said,
Sruw's experience with the tieing t:I spectator. He, his wife Elialways be a "Gp~t Aztec of the
.: "so I wou!dn't have to' make a game could only help the likes, of zabeth and his two children, Kevin
Past."
comeback." .
., McGwire, 'SDSU·s. current AU~ and Kathryn, are devoted A2;tec
to bave a cup ot coffee," Shaw
'said. "1 wasn't ready to give up
footbaUjullt yet, and I was tired of
sitting around waiting for phone
calls. I throw:fivet9Uchdowns in
two garnes, and then they let me
go. But! had a good time. though."
From that point on. Shaw was in
·and out offootbaU for kite next few
y~ars. H~ spent two years coaching
ati&sterniliiooill and another at
Western mino~.L,!9a4-8.5 Siu\w
was the quarteiback and receiver
coach for the Chicago Blitz of the
shOit-1ib'oo United Slates Football
'i~gue. ,
::
haa
ti
I'
73~~' andEl ~ajon
Phone 460-8282
,:'.,*
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Inflating your tires,
all In about 10 mmutes,
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WE'll FILL YOUR CArl WITH QUAKER SHTE, ONI! lDUGU MUfOa OiL !if TIlESE
LOCATlON~"
South Bay
San Diego
1574 Palm Avenue
5813 EI Cajon Blvd.
287·2827
575·1913
Mon~Fri: 8-5
Saturday: 9-6
Sunday: 10-4
.•..
... ".....•.
, ,
Mon., Fri" Sal, 8 ~,m.·6 p.m,
'IlJe.~:rhurs.,
8 a.m,'S p,m.
Sunday 9 a.m.·<j p.m.
NO APP01NTMlINT NECESSARY
©J~!)() (Ju4'ker Stale Mlnil-Lum',
IIIC
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\
•Must bring in coui1on,
'$25 minimum purchase.
• NrJ other otters apply,
•Offer expires 11/30100, I - - t t i - - . - - \ \ . - - -.......;.;"'----'--H--f
'Good only at retail oullat. L
"':,,
,
""Mfllll"~
§
I
'-------------
>:' ,
:u -1'tD.l; DA.n.Y AZTEC
Notes __. . .__
-----------!\j",!__. . ___
_t.e
__
_..'._ _ _ _
II ........_ _....
__
' ___. . . .
ConllnlltCl from page 13.
... Michael Jordan and Magic
Johnson are cooler than the otber
side of the pillow fC€ raking pay
cuts to gather a stronger supporting
cast nround them on their l'I.'.spec-
live squads. the Chicago Bulis and
the Los Angeles Lakcrn.
... EVlmder Holyfield fuaally.
rocei.ved the credit he de,o;trVfI'..d by
pammeling James "Buster" I)oow
glu, who waa wa.c; so plump he
('.ook! have given milk. It's just a
:r.. shame that HoJyfied has to fight a
voogeful Mike Tyson soon. Ouch.
••• Ge«:qe Foreman is n fos,,,U.
He should be buried and fO!'goW;n.
His cllims of "beUy-b\lmping~
Holyfield out of' the ring in their
proposed boot are as ridiculous as
Marge Scbott. ,
:.. Have YOII t.eard die latest
joke? If YOIl were in a room with
Marge Schou, Ssddarn Hussein
and Te.d Leitner, and you had only
two bullets in your gun, who
would you shoot? Answer: Marge
OCTOBER 31, 1990
!I
3 ...
_ _ _. . . . . . .
Schott - twice.
... Jndianapolis Colts running
~ck Eric Dickerson is the Jose
Canscoo of the National Football·
~'Jlguc. In Sunday's T1 ..7 loss to
Miami, he rushed for Z7 yards on
10 carries.
... Does ti~-age tennis whiz
]r,nnif& Caprlati really need Oil of
Omy to b~lp ber look younger?
... Who really watches the Ivy
League football games on ESPN
on Saturday morning?
... Perhaps the reason the Reds
surpri.'~ed everyone by sweeping
!he A's in too World Series VIlIS
that Cincinnati adheres k> the
"teamt1> concepi. while the A's
bavr. seU'-t;Cll!Creti prima OOJUUlS
like Canooco.· .lose pays mcxe
2ttelltiOO to his. salary than bis
game. (Nice catch.) Su~ the Reds
Mve Rob Dibble for vocal theatrics, but Dibble pales in comparison
to Canseco -the ultimate "mouth
that roared."
.
... It's rea!lsuring to see ~ colle-
.......
"u
£'
$t............. '1f
UP'
.....
-~-
... The Padres should .:ale( to
giate football prografu with bci.h the third time on Sunday.
tradition and discipline ranking
... Kudos t9 the Los Ange~es outfielder Tony Gwyna to keep
near the top. Sr.cond-ranked Noire Raiders. At 6-1, it seems Umt AI him in tOwn. Hc's the OOst player
Dame. behind the coaching of Lou DllVis' motto -- "lust win. tab)''' the team will ever see. and Jack
Clark and Mike Paglianilo are
Hol~,~tinues to prov~ that foot- is .fmaUy l'3Yin~. off.
nothing but \YI1'18 on the rump of
ban and studies can g6 hand in
••• How kmgwill New F,ng- oosebaU. Hey. Pags -puts glove
hand.
... To ESPN's Chris Berman: land·s Steve Orogan, KanS2.CI on that fooL
..• San Fro.ncl!co Giant Will
What were you thinking
you City's Steve DeBerg and Indianaw
picked the San Diego ~gers to polis' JoeFerglillOO quarterback in· Clark hlt.295 with i9 bome runs.
win it aJllhisseason? TbC Cbar- ·.he NFL? It', Dumingtltat dlese 9S tu'Oli: battoo in and MdlolSelrgers are last in their division wiSh a guys canstiU throw a screen at proclslio.lCd "of( iyear." Scary•.
... Did ~Rose wntcb IiliI Reds
3-5 mark and barely have enough Ihcirages. let slone the bomb.
... You can bet· the Cleveland win the World Series on television
talent to defeat a taxi sqUad.
Berman, who Iw beer. accused Cawlicrs are ptaying that tbGu- lat- mp;iooi'R, or wall it "Ughtsou," at
recently of raiding Lind.qy Ne1 est· investment, "lloa nod'" loon 10
soo"s wardrobe (gn-.at plaid sport~ Williams. deem'! pay dividemh
.. ~ When Red.~ outfielder Eric
coat). even hung his head when he lim.Atlanta', 100 Koocak.·
..; Rememl!u Georgf).·PiimplOn . Davis wro bis kldooy while di"ing
was forced at gunpOint ~ tell
.Atnezica that he did indeed choose and bis excursion ell the "P8Pf!f fot a fly ban in Game 4 of the
San Diego's flne.,t to win the Super Lion"? 1 \VOIUk:t why noOOdyelse . Series. Manager· Lou Piniella
Bowl. Perhaps "The Swami~ has has ever trled that in a~ sport; dema"~..d that Davis leave the
the San Diego Pad.~ !would be a gIlme for the hospital Davhl. who
lost his magic.
wnntcdl.Oplay,rewrtcd, "ButL.lu,
... Rate the bad luck thal San perfect team for iL
... SDSU's Dan McGwire:is a· ~wnmly a flesh wound:'
Francisco49er wide receiverMike
Shermrd has been dealt dUrlDg his better quru1erOO.ck than Brigham . ..~ And for a p3rting shot: john
~ndy" is John Madden's son .
career; he broke the same le.g for Young's Ty Detmer.
when
pm.?
w
.
DON'T WALK ALONE IN THE DARK·
..
,
Remember Public. Stlfefy's escort 594··6659··
C L A' S S I FIE
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(827<4)
BUICK WII.DC'.AT. Cl.ASSIC. MEAT CRUISE.
NEEDS SOME WAK. 5700 OBO 5B2·3e:1li
'$4
l~.M--IlP1.I
RESERVE YOUR SPOT KEARNY MESA AREA
4115-0708
Teach81llTNcl!ero aJdoa, FT/PT lXlCitkllll- at
c:hwclHponionld prCllChool, good ...... 1neWIng :nedc:a11mu7anot, experlilncDd COO. ooh & ref.
roq. For awl. aUl 277-4736
(27IS)
(6870)
lAodoit no 8).1). n;,c:,.
279-30G3 mOli 1:':;00
(271")
(V15)
BOOYBOARO, TURBO X Te-HARD BTU.PEflf'ECT SHAPE-W/l£iI.!lH _. $IlO - c.J! PIIta
287·1181
(13«)
CAR STEREOS NIll' a~11I p1JI~wt t'alIs. cd
playuo1I alarms rada! dlllaun,.. ..morel PIONEER
CLARIOI~ AIWA PANASONIC J'./C I.nx PYlE
ETC;-IIICIOI·Y direct 001181 SIlI·2412
(1075)
Oook $(.0, rutooJlrams' 100. twIn~ $30. Call Jo:.hn
or Chrl. :137·5432
----------_._-(3762)
,.. ' fOR SALE OR l~A..;ElOPTION: BEAUTIFUL DEL
CEABO HOME, 3B1l/2.bBA BROKEn. 2117-0:107
(1350)
SEG()ND CHANCE SPORTS qfJ<'Jlr, proowned
Ii,'1CIlling f>qu,,;BUY-SELL--1HADE 6vrlboa,ds
".OIsurtn,boogioo.llns!sc~\loif.toonl$,
blcycl~.slIaloboiMd8.fillh"'g.c-.ol1l1lIng.
woiahlS.tJaito.skUrog orod morD <;ol "two'
.. ' _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Nlim SWIM TEAM COACH FOR SOSU CON·
TACT: HEATHER OR KERAY AT 4113·9136
(1121)
0I1ioa wOlll In home of,IoI. Some Iyplng. phone.
word pro::. req, 5 llex. hili per v.iL $7 hr. Or.
Thlldorman 5Il5-447B
(2634)
---_.-------avallat:~
n-.~atf. FiEng.
at law fkm . no eJPl)rlenca
oa:aslcnal booiIkooplng. asslslanal at (QVIl. good ijrill!1lnar and punctuation skl!ls.
Tue$dilya and Thurscia~,. 9:00 10 UXl 41>4-9101
Pouilion
(4764)
PY h.l\Usekeepor 2·3 daf1i/Wk. lio,ibla hours exp &
r~. Pf"'IIrrtKI 4$3·41IXl
(3737)
RETAil CLERK. I(mood. P(f c:panlng In Mira Mesa
'0( Dean'tl SO min. I'Qto. WUI Irain. Hourly wage (,
5111·9117
~.r
Iiloolty VIlIIJllntlllldl Whare ilod how? CIIII
1-000·255-4560(
(1014)
(2S479)
lr:oentive
trooU!la6.
CaH 45& 9001 Jim.
137<43)
nn.v•.
1 blg2bd.aptS675.1I2C11fIas1rTlO. vllaGmo. kwIiI.
Gary tl82·65I.S
(2702)
nM carpel.
2B0i2IlA oantral aI&Im. WID hook UP. fireplace,
Cl4\tral hnVlllr, addltlonaJ 1(01• • auliinad paIII.
1rvJ. pool. epa. laundry 'acKklM. Talmadgu Canyon
Pilk ~52a5
(3650)
'=~~ S2!I(V1'/I).$160 dopoII-.
Avall&llo WN.
(1083)
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _--.;._
(llrD4.1
College $4:;5 lSR 1 rrJ. to SDSU.laundry. parking.
dean & qulolt RMPM 576·1813
(11114)
Deluxe Cond/I 2 /lllltr txu 2 mstr b!h 112 ml from
SOSU pool. lao.• soo., patio 2 ros",v pkng 6pt.cbS.
Up 10 4 (Gtlan\ll, $10001010. Studont discounl rllor
hofiday. 461-4982
(3747)
FEMALE RMMA TE WANTED OWN RM
267.50.200 OP (, 112 UTIL 1 1.11 2 SOSU BHIND
VONSILUCKYS AVAI~ 1211 lAURA 583·2815 STU·
DIOUS PREF.
(6299)
----------------------
ptOdt.le\lYIP,fun.UnIq~'D
SOSU. FumlGlta1 hooN.IrM:lOARAGC. RENTI100
Jlm 4-111·11110.
____________
OEP SI00. CALL SlU 2137.0a65
A If!EO FOR It. "TYPIST'? AP~Lmf.
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _1_1'_00_1
NM<Iold 2 !*lPIt WI' 10 all&",. nlllr w.",1v1llAl
ball! 1!1)1~ fumlahed. wid. gar.• llir, I\Iutm & ~
. bkyd. T~llMcjgo canyon Park $275 ... 0&11
528-0144
Nov. 111 NRlH IoII.'15lON SCii NEED HMMT TO
SHARE 3BORM 28tH HSE COOL HOUSE BIG
YAflO NON-sMOKER ctr,AN QUIET NO PErS
PAUL 56a-1700
\37671
ROO'" FOR RENT CWWlE PARKING tAUNDRV
1ElL TO STArt; 5261 EA.'iTFAUS ViEW 2il7·231i'
--_.
~
WYbI.
8Im-~
Kml1b 57"8·1277
..
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'"' ~t.glo md l>elll!hy II!Id IlIl' turl9r.!tf ~
!he BlIIO SINld I'Mtont liLlY« PIM. Q!
tleQIna M. Balrlldl blWr.iI'l!lP Sar\IIoN ~83-1'J011 for
4 f_ toIllUlRllcn. V_ r.ali \\41 UW y.NJ 1nONrf.
•• _.
(37r14)
t
III TypiflQlWOP.i f'1l)-·No Job Too Big or 8m f'llSah II
Gpu;\My. DeL ~ISC. m-319a
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ (67016)
DADO/REACTS BIIII.n~ra SchtIDl. Dlly/Nigrot
Caur.., ~50 arlll FIIrII'OIINlr
0cl2:I. N:oY
ecx.u.
10.11190 1ca.m. 10 i!p.m. 14II:O·m-OO3:)
(1100)
(1164)
ROOMt.lATE ASAPINOV , OWN RM (, BA·tH
S2161SHR SI!l2. Laundry & POQI SOSU 2 1.11 Call
• CCll.LEGE MONEV i Prlvilte SchIoratah~1 You
1'I0IIIo a mlillmum III 1\ t:oufClll. or your I'11MOY
rolunded. COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIPS LOCA·
TORS, PO Box 1001. JIlfoIIil. 1010 1l41lQ2.1881.
.
(1333)
'8mIle roorrmato1ll wan!ad. 2 ptlvato rOOOlI or
aIlil/9 huge maalerbadtm nonsrrl\r Wd & tlruplaoo. 1
mi. hom SOSU lAofltoluma lown homo
$250-300+1/5 UllL CaH UCla 552·0073
(372.4)
AHH..WrlltYJ IIIl/il. A ~.TUIOT.I-Itlp !or
~. . . ..IIlP'.&W.
~,.
tnttmde
M-Rldr.lTWAHTEOlOlharo MSTflBEO 114 mi. !rol1l
tcJ2.1l829
4
·N;AoaUc TYPf<llW.lDA\) FROC£8S1NG: TIt- . rwlllU, ~ ClIO. IlbMcIcI. of43-083
....
(3750)
-----:....
I.ooI'J"9 10f R e<uOOnI org;:olUlIon 1haI would lie 10
0Iim $SOO-$l.ooo Ia.' • DI1IH'IINIk. Oil ~
1l1ll.1I4IIJng proj«;!. MLIl:I ~ organbeed & han! WlCll'k·
log. CaW JINlI1M or Nrrl (BOO) 592·2121
._------l/JIfI houra. 'laxlble. PTIFT
MIF IOCIIIWIhJ nrMded.3bdlm hooae In Golrn HIlls.
~'11 mom 038Q1mo.ll00 ~IL ~ahIM
~7fI4'1 .
.
(1083)
----------------------~-1M' ~ ~.$b4!m hoi.t$O IIl·Go!dn HI~.
SPEAKING SKUS A fAUST. CAll TODAY TO
(1348)
76 Hooda CIvic. ~. 1lI1d1, good l!8IlL eIlr. youra
lot $1000 000 Lori 443-1002
REA!). .
100&
(3753)
----------------------;
1-8OO-1l7ll·7M15
-----
(74a5)
flOOUYATF. ASAPINOV 1 OWN RM&BATH
S21C1SHR '1$2. LAUNDRY & POOL SOSU 2 1.11
CAI.L 462-9029
(13~3)
Share wnll)' NooM Hl>oIgrlt4 3:lr houae In OolOd ara«
$3OOIrl1O. FrpC .•c:uIX9,wld 529-341 II
(3e~1)
WANTED r6lljlOll, nonarriu. roonmatll(al, wgG.
br,ba In lux. 'PI, turn, all wnln, Will, pooVS~III. S min.
from soau. ('.at 69:2-9733
--------WHY RENT? llu1rl1b1h
«()()0;2)
IBM El(PI'.RIENCED lVPIST-TERM PA?E'RS.
BOOKS $l.f>O (d" RESUMES 2&3-2Illl9 Betty
(70005)
l'tTUTOAICONSULTANT-AMath. Phys!EfI9n.C)~
Sc~C.Paacal,BaI\Ic.IBM) MiIlk ~""'7B
(0916)
JEWISH? WANT TO KNOW MORE MESSIAH?
STOP AT BE1H SAR SfW,Ot,l 9TH 1HURS.
~B179
.
(1355)
houGe Wi pool only
$1(9.900. 3:ldrl2bth Condo $115,900 r;ail Sharon
Allen "\lent 042-5974
MODaS attractive rren. W()n~ 3. child, ~
pholo WOI1I In fMhIon ,t.:rMI11O oxp. f\IX:. no portIoio
noc. CREATIVE IlATS l.l00EltNG (;711-2<147
(1412)
(3732)
- - - - ------_._--_
..-
Ple.~
~----
see CLASSWIEDS on page 23.
,. .......
THE DAILY AZTEC - 23
\
OCTOBER 31, 1990
ConUnuid from page 22.
MONEY Fon COLlEGEI
We Clan h~1p you.
ThGI'llIa IMIrSl0bllUon In prlva!olGdorlinanclnlllld
4l1d 8Ilho!AAlhlps. Rlliluno GUAlllnleedl Ihlrd calier
FREE lINTILFRIDAYI calI8:O!lp.m•• 9:00p.m. ooIy
fl7()'OO21l
(10Cll)
Mil Mil Mil Mn Mn
HAPPY HAlLOWEEN KATE SANTVr'ER .,YSS
(6:111)
"'"1 Aq, AXn All> AXO A4'
ll4lllnlrlly lhe '1 elr.blf' wrcdy
PIIIrl H,"e'! !O n GIlEAT e8tooJl.rt
*S5OImo. REVOLUTION COMPUTERS 287·3501 ff
(~795)
(1312)
II'!\ A.P.E.P-flF.ClCY-A.P.£.P. KA
All>
Jl8I1
~ an IIW8tOIT18 t:me Gat. night It! the
H._n Bashl Thank. 1« tTlaklng k.o rrwd1lunl
., the Phis
(1314)
Tsrm Pape:8/RllpoIl8 Iyptd. !-1.IISIpg. Same Doy
Avall CllII LInda 562·2171
auv "HALLOWEEN CARNATION l00AY FROM
«!7tJ7)
(1127j
(62to)
TYFING: Fat. good WOIk, vmy neal SDSU,
$1.76'pg. 5112-4214
(2716)
CLU!!S-FRATERNITIES-SORORITIESlSDSU
GnuI hao apGCIaI rAlcno on Nlhl"a, vbms,
~WilII your kogo/IlI1.l0 Mtom print"'" 10 lui VW'
Meda. CuI I'IIIW whllll oHer 1atI!S1 MIl· for GIuIh
-----.._--_.-----TYPING SERVICES·or
qUII/4y
SOSlJ.I~t·hl
rGal prloo-MB CoIinl 2Il6-28631563-6858
2112-6299 .
(1342)
TYPING: TERM PAPERS,AESUMES, ETC. 25
YEARS EXP. IBM 85 PAT, :zoo...nz7
,'.S.C~~ Cllgdren',
CenI., 0cInI;;H E~ "'the lTorrth:
Congraluleliam
WANTED: DISC COLI.ECTION FOR MUSiC 351D
JI(lZ HISTORY. WILL PAY GOOD MONEYI CALL
ANTHONY 457·1923
(1:140)
Wolll prooossing l-<1ay servico hoo OOlllng $1.75 per
page! C&JI Ann 229-9119
(3756)
(60140)'
GREEKlIFEI
ZAPOTEC ZAPOTEC ZAPOTEC ZAPOTEC ZO\·
POTEC
Coming NOoIIl'Iroel I, 1!lOO:
G6l HYPED 10. Tie·Dylngl!
Stay TunOO ...
MISSING?? COIIIII disc:usa roIllYanlloplca from a
aplikual pet1p8CtMl.. ". THE GREEK CELEBRATION.III 4Z houw ThUla. 7:00pm for rnorv Inb·c;aij
(3720)
(1325)
-jennys" -Raaii"S 1
:
• Acrylic Full Set
,$15.00:
• Acrylic Full Set w/Tip $17,99:
(Any Length)
I
• Fills
$ 9.99:
L!lIldoru\l)). uhlflliYahlp,
10'.:l1li
benella, Y/HAT'S
J6t..7760
r------------&.
6546 Hol!ywood Ellvd.
2nd FlOOr;Room 2IJ9
.
286.-76"16 :
R9C)'dIII Your CIwII HQIp Metcy HonplaJl Thanko
FOI' Yoor Hap: AX, AZ. 1:1)1; A xn
------------_.
r.AM
III In 1M I~
BI'OI1l81 S·ROC Arsh~Boat OFicnl BIg·Wa:vo
CSUN SAMMYS & Ihlt IOIIt 01 the HBK PGS!l9
(0000\)
U·
5~1 Monf~m~)'R~"'):;b ~
(Corn~r 0 ,-01Ie9'1
Awl.
a ••••
.
_---(1326)
SIMPSON'S & SILK P4NTIES: BART on BIG
SCREEN, SILK PANTIES 51.GO. Thull Bpm THE
LIGHTER SIDE CAFE. 59.10 HIJId~ Aw
JOJst trY and lind ual
(2712)
LISII HENDRICKS l:K
Holy LU' Si.·HAPPY HALLO'lr'EEN
Your big sl, .'5 youlll
$100 CASH AND FFl!':E TRAVEL MILESI SelL ME
YOUA Ar.lEX VOUCHER FOA TRAVEL UP
THROUGH DECEMBER CALL P.4ARILYN Sl.J8.mo
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _....:(_1125)
(37014)
THE COLLEGE STRIP-,.';TR--IP-~--R-AM-S Call
" SALE ROUNDTRIP AIR Til( FROM SO TO OAK
NOV 2111 RETURN NOV 25th 698·1917
(J~51)
.....-
Chrla .29Il·STAG ~ III1d IQmaIa dMClOI1I
(3550)
There !II no plact!. L!cQ this pltlce. tJoarlhlG plA':e. So
this must be lhtl placo. '(HE l.IGHTER SIDE CAFE
5930 Hatdy Avo.
(271:1)
CHRISTMAS, Spring Broak, aoJITI'OOI travol FREE.
All cour!&,. ~ed and tfliltloHhip j:l:ls. Call
1·005-882·7565 oxt. F·14:-l5
(4672)
MI"lng Ch.lslmas In MlnoG'JOla? For 1 rruIe toInno
IIdullwlllsacralicoS300.lo1WOS l:1nOroturn~ 12/26.
Ask 10. laurie 207·7518
1374~)
During its regular meeting in Council Chambers at 3:00
p.m. on Wednesday, October 31, 1990, the ASSOCIATED
STUDENTS WILL VOTE ON IMPORTANT REVISIONS
TO THE CHARTER FOR THE A.S. AZTEC CEl'l'TER
BOARD. The proposed revisions are available to interested
·individuals upon request from the Aztec Center Information
Booth, from the Aztec Center Office, or from the Associ~
atcd Students Government Office, Lower Level Aztec
Center. Comments regarding these proposed changes are
welcomed in advance or during the meeting.
I
~~J
From $450
-Studios, 1 Bdrm, 2 Bdrml2 Bath _ _ __
• Near San Diego State University e
• Heated Pool, Spa, Sauna & Fitness Room! Go
o Barbecue / Storage A'iJ'ailable &
~ All ~lectric f(itcltells GI
. • LaundnJ Facilities •
• Air Cotlditioning.
Collwood Pines Apartments
4929 Collwood Boulevaro • 619-287-3020
'./."
•
"I' ( 1-. v ' ·
. SA~· .118.m,-:4p.m:
L....._......;;~_ _~~-!'.~_ , .. .l ;,l;., euaiom1hiSb'iuch Av*,lIable
.M • • • M • • • • B • • • •
/lr Ar
TOWER APARTMENTS
ltVe AcceRt All Other ':.
Los~ales;CA90028
''S1\o~s'Ct1tip'onsr'" . ~~ .... ;.,. ,.I"pu.-s:, M.-Ff1~!'l·-5p.m.
I
(6385)
.------~~
. DEAO SA"IS tonlghl
tlBK
Reports: $5.00 per page
• Manicure & Pedicure $13.99.
$9,99:
"VB.s.Jod~·
SPEEDY RESEARCH
Over 50,000 topics
and clippings. .
Materials tor research
. assistance use ONLVI!
• Pedicure
PHI OELT _1 LIL BRO OAVEI HAD A GRF.AT TIME KIDNAPPING YOUI
f QUESTION .- DiD IT TASTE AS (looD
COMiNG UP AS IT DID GOING DOWN???
I • VAl! ves HOLLV
FI~hbowt NorM". Karen, & H9IIIhar Ar
You are the bes1 lOOrrm2.lM .,VaJ
(3761)
FnEE SOUTH AfRiCA
you tonel
lOST: MON 1(liP'
0 Inchos,~jfT1llp link
cl\ll 287·5134
(3788)
811·~.lf bracAItlt.
If Icun~. pI'lAAO
(7551)
(1482)
.
• SIG EP' MATT SMNIE • 310 EP •
HlIWY HQn~n IkIlo "'~I You Rill the BESTI! LOYG
TUTOR: MAn-l-.p~r(SICS-S1ATISTIC.s
AI IlWIIla 2B7·90ro L84\19 MO\\Sage
I.lSCENEO MASSAGE THERAPIST: ftPOr1E'
!lWlldiall-~hl3lo\l-deop 1Iuuo. rmIiil or 1en'2le avllllable on rGqUNt, ,peclnl coIiPgo rlll09 1 hr·$4ll.
2G5-0324 I 279-12f1O
(3SS6)
VakIm'and M!chttle Erlich.
Ar
Mon'.
._---
Eddl. Liddle. Erin Gl/r.na;lIon. Lflil
(1175)
SpC!cial!'
LAKEWOOD 53 SAYS
FREE JAMES BROWN
PEACE MID UNI1Y
I'rs A LAi(EWcx.!D THNIICl
lnuvo.
(7002)
• 10 I(
DC
LOUIE DOUIE ALL THE TiME
JUliE ELUS YOU'RE THE ONE
DON'T FIGIH IT. BE IT. ICH LIEBE DICH
(la62)
C-ATCH THE SPIRIT COUNTDOWNIII
THE DAYS LEFTTl.L H.:lMECOMING ARE ONLY3
CHEER ON 'IH~ AZTECS TO A VICTORYI
eand~
(0005)
(13D)
PSYCH CLUB-CMlPUS LAB LH"''N, r:run-2pm
(3/lGo1)
3
Who's In control?
HAPPy I-IALI.OWEE/ol
t:.A lC4 ARE U HUNGRY?? leA KA
KA A.p.E.P. ",YLS MELANIE leA
tlC
AZ
1h" Phla
SmUGGLING WITH PAPERS? GET HELP WHIT·
lNG, CAlL JULIA AT 284·1127"3
_ _ _ _~ _ _...;...~!1-1021
---,--
WANKS tor ocmIng to Ihe Theta
hou"1 II was a biBIIII
I..ove, Fall '00 PlBdgo CIaaa
(1362)
".,IM phla
RIOE-lINK 'IIIva tho ear\h, nlCMY, tiloo, & gaa~
LONG OiSTANCE AUTO mAVEL IId9llidot hooIt
lip Illl1l!c;o. DO IT 454-400tl NOWI
_ _ _ ._ _--.:.-.(3765)
Th88&11 • Term Paper•• TIII<o Heine Elm'"'
RlJaumec • Coval LGttOOl • laow Print
Call
THE SECRETARY
2s.4-6ll53
.------------.------~~~
KAO il840 KA9 nDIl> "AO 11040 KA9
A~
*RENT or RENT-TO-OWN PCo & MACa lrom*
tAM tAM tAM tAM
DEAD SAMS Party. lonlglrt
HAPPY HALLOWEEN TO ALL MY FRIENDS
You ihnuid knaw who you 8rel
(end Ihle 1.8 '"1 lob)
.JMlIIO
(1l\l99)
II yoo h!l'lil M I·hold you have 13 dllyslo cloar • al
SludGnI Hf£I:h Sorvtlla.
~
\',.;, ;.'.·;;,,:.VlsA:IUcJAMEX
Call todayl (213~63.1257
m~
..
_
IDII
lIS:
~
,.
a.
II1II
WI
at . '
ACRYLIC
FULL SET'
$15.99
*COffi~urerlzea RmhLiliraq!
FiLLS
~enn nl~ij or C~ ~ Reswch Info,
Me I mA t AMEX .. 1·~OO,~1·l~1
NEARSOSU!
CUlCouponl
--_ .... _-_ .... .,
Research
-Papers·
19,278 To Chose From!
All Subjects! Save 'Time &
Improve Your Grades!
Order Catalog Today With
VISA/M,e. or C.O,D.
Ordering Hot Line:
213-477-8226 x49
Or Rush $2.00 To:
Research Assistance
11322 Idaho Avenue
Suite #206-SN
Los Angeles, CA 90025
CALL 279·5955
D'Agnessa Insurance Agency
7841 Balboa Ave., Ste. 215, S.D. 92111
Custom Research Also Available
(Sold For Rcscach US<! Onl v)
AllM£
TO
wor2R'!
One Topping 8" Pizza
Brother Tom's Salad, !g.
Soft Drink
BLVD. 265-0999
MISTER
BOFFO
by Joe Martin
233-1763
Studoots will be compensated.
Explrea 11·15-·SO
We have XLNT auto &travel
insurance rates for qualified students!
9~D~~Q*_.
1025 F St., San Olego
7400 EI Cajon Bivd.
464-11W
fULL-TIME STODEHTS!!
Vl~K"
MANICURE
$14
ItmlSrda MookaBIvd.(iWI) W,UsAn~~ ('A~
~3,9~
PEDICURE!
SAN DIEGO
PLASMA CENTER
$10
All ~UDjec~ uvcls &To~i~,
Give Plasma at the
-'-----
fill Typing. Word
Prowsilng, Reports.
FREE
ONSUlTATION
Thvslss Rflwmes. Etc.
Enning/Same Day
flvGilqblfl. (Must
LeQvQ Mtlssag41)
EXPRESS
SECRETARIAL
SERVICES
291r9111
482..0682
..
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..... ~••:~ •• ot"'" .. "" .......
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..
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nin DAILY AZTEC
OCTORER 31, 1990
_~_"""
._.;.;..-=________
_ _'''''-.- " - " _. .:.,.~t
'
-'--._~
~
Lo,ok What "Hewlett-Packard
\
,.
irCm Do-For Your Mac........
",
.,
,"
I
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