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  • Article

    ASU'S MODEL COUNSELING PROGRAM BITES THE DUST

    ASU's pioneering sport- psychology program was put to the acid test in the days after Bobby Janisse's self-inflicted death. It passed with flying colors. Several ASU wrestlers and head coach Bobby Douglas credit sport psychologist Mark Anders...

    by Paul Rubin on July 10, 1991
  • Article

    A FOX IN THE DEQ HENHOUSE?

    Fife Symington has told Ed Fox, his new environmental chief, that he wants to see "improved performance" in the state Department of Environmental Quality. But whether that means a tougher stance on polluters is unclear. Neither Fox nor the ...

    by Kathleen Stanton on July 10, 1991
  • Article

    AUTO-BODY EXPERIENCEPUTTING THE "CAR" BACK IN CARNAL KNOWLEDGE

    Right now, there's an X-rated spectacle that's unquestionably the hottest show in town. Not surprisingly, the show attracts the usual panting suckers. But the reason it's so steamy has more to do with a thermometer than overheated glan...

    by Dewey Webb on July 10, 1991
  • Article

    PASS THE OSTRICH, PLEASETHIS IS THE STUFFING OF LOCAL FARMERS' DREAMS

    Just because Roy Lynch's dream sounds bizarre, that's no reason to bury your head in the sand. Lynch, owner of the Arizona Ostrich Ranch, predicts that ostrich meat will soon battle to become a staple in the American diet, hogging a pl...

    by Dave Newbart on July 10, 1991
  • Article

    BOBBY HAD A GUNAND ASU'S MOST PROMISING WRESTLER TURNED IT ON HIMSELF

    No one paid much attention when Bobby Janisse excused himself from the off-campus bash last March 9. "Be right back," he told a young woman he had met earlier that Saturday. "Save my seat, okay?" Bobby stepped into the bathroom at an apartm...

    by Paul Rubin on July 10, 1991
  • Article

    IT'S NOT TV, IT'S MTVAND FOR KINGMAN'S KIDS, IT'S A WINDOW TO THE WORLD

    KINGMAN--This place is still an insulated, redneck, dust-blown, drive-by town, with mediocre-to-rotten radio, no mall and not enough to do. It is still more than 100 miles from anywhere, unless you count the boom-town horrors of Bullhead City. It ...

    by Dave Walker on July 10, 1991
  • Article

    MARCHIN' THOMAS TO THE BIG HOUSE

    President George Bush's appointment of Judge Clarence Thomas to the U.S. Supreme Court is so slick, so urbanely cynical, that it will become a prime anecdote in the Bush legend. This is the way the old Yale man handled the questions of abor...

    by Tom Fitzpatrick on July 10, 1991
  • Article

    SETTLING SCORES

    It will be as tense a moment as anyone can ever remember in a Maricopa County Superior Court. The following words will be heard by the spectators crammed into Judge Frederick Martone's courtroom on the thirteenth floor of the Central C...

    by Tom Fitzpatrick on July 10, 1991
  • Article

    WHEN A SNITCH TAKES THE STAND

    There was not a sound in the courtroom as the witness identified himself. "My name is Ron Kermit Frazier." The prosecution has two star witnesses, one an undercover FBI agent, the other this man, a paid informant. Both infiltrated Eart...

    by Michael Lacey on July 10, 1991
  • Article

    WHAT WE SERVE IS . . . THROUGH

    Almost every day there is a new development in the America West Airlines story. I discount the ones that involve Governor J. Fife Symington III's remarks about whether he will get the state of Arizona involved. Symington has enough f...

    by Tom Fitzpatrick on July 10, 1991
  • Article

    SERVICE TERRIBLE, KEATING SAYS

    If you're Charles H. Keating II, you're probably tired of running into process server Paul D. Sanchez. No matter that you're used to process servers. Even before your junk-bond-fueled empire was seized by the federal government, someone was a...

    by Ward Harkavy on July 3, 1991
  • Article

    GOOD HELP CAN BE HARD TO FINDTHE FRUSTRATIONS OF POVERTY LAW

    Annette Morris could barely choke back her rage one morning last April when she saw the locked stall in the women's rest room of the Community Legal Services building in downtown Phoenix. In the legal-aid center for poor people, poor people w...

    by Terry Greene on July 3, 1991
  • Article

    GYM RATSGAY-BAITING GETS A GOOD WORKOUT AT A LOCAL HEALTH CLUB

    The tee shirts and stickers began to appear about five months ago. The tee shirts read "I'm straight" on the front and on the back, "Not bent." The stickers got right to the point: The words "No fags" appeared inside a circle with a slash thr...

    by Anna Dooling on July 3, 1991
  • Article

    CASEY AT THE WHEELUSED CAR NIGHT AT THE OL' BALLPARK

    Craig Pletenik was standing near third base, trying to remain as calm as possible as he repeated "Mayday, mayday" into a walkie-talkie. He had exactly ninety seconds between innings at the Phoenix Firebirds game against the Calgary Cannons. Nearby...

    by Anna Dooling on July 3, 1991
  • Article

    THE TRUTH, THE WHOLE TRUTH AND THE FBI

    Last week the fifteen good people in the jury box watched a parade of FBI agents step into the witness stand. This jury, like all juries, is composed of citizens who are chosen because they are like the rest of us. They do not summer in Portofin...

    by Michael Lacey on July 3, 1991
  • Article

    THE FIRE THIS TIME

    "I've been waiting two days to get on the stand," Chuck Diettrich says. He is a husky man in a dark blue pinstripe suit. He paces slowly up and down the nearly empty corridor on the thirteenth floor of the Central Courthouse in downtown Phoenix. ...

    by Tom Fitzpatrick on July 3, 1991
  • Article

    NOT CARVED IN STONEARIZONA'S MEMORIAL BOARD FIGHTS OVER WHETHER TO HONOR A DEAD COP

    Kathy Gravell woke up last week in the Motel 6 on East Van Buren Street. She put on a pretty flowered dress and drove her red Toyota a few miles west to the Attorney General's Office. Kathy admitted she was a nervous wreck. "I want to ...

    by Paul Rubin on June 26, 1991
  • Article

    WAYNE'S HUMBLE ABODE

    Wayne Newton lives in one of the better parts of Las Vegas, in the same neighborhood as Nancy Sinatra, Gladys Knight, and Paul Harvey's son. Newton's spread has strolling peacocks, air-conditioned horse barns, manmade lakes, a helipad, and, becaus...

    by Anna Dooling on June 26, 1991
  • Article

    MAMAS, DON'T LET YOUR BABIES FORGET TO PAY TAXESTHE RED-HEADED STRANGER HAS A NEW PARTNER--THE IRS

    Even before his early-Seventies exile to Austin, Texas, Willie Hugh Nelson was an outlaw. As a member of Ray Price's Cherokee Cowboys, Nelson tried to toe Nashville's staid and stuffy lines. But although his red hair was neatly shorn and he w...

    by Larry Crowley on June 26, 1991
  • Article

    LOCAL LAWYERS INTRODUCED TO ETHICS

    "This is going to be fun," assistant Maricopa County attorney Jessica Funkhouser promises the bleary-eyed barristers. The occasion is a three-hour seminar titled "Ethics for Public Lawyers--The Higher Standard," part of the State Bar of Arizona's ...

    by Paul Rubin on June 26, 1991
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