Page 1

A & E • What would Maryln Monroe do if she were stuck in Holland? • 6

i i

by Julie Blair campus editor H o l l a n d Police Department Detectives and Public Safety officers are pursuing suspects who they believe ransacked K l e i n h e k s e l Cottage over Christmas break and stole approximately S4()()() in possessions. Thieves entered the residence, 136th L:. 14th St., by kicking in the deadbolted back door sometime before ^:50 a.m. on Jan. 3. According to Duane Terpstra, assistant director of public safety, the intruders trashed the house looking for valuables, gaining access to locked b e d r o o m s by k i c k i n g in the wooden doors. Home to seven students, only one resident was l i v i n g on campus over break. She discovered the theft after returning from a weekend o f f campus. " T h e y t o o k a n y t h i n g electronic—TVs, stereos, VCRs, even alarm clocks," said residence assistant Teresa Hamilton ('^5). As stated in the Hope College handbook, the college is not responsible for lost or stolen items, said dean o f students Richard Frost. Home owners insurance should cover the costs of losses, frost said.

See T H E F T page 4

Volume 108, Number 13 January 18, 1995

Serving the Hope Community for 108 Years

Hope College, Holland, Michigan

Thieves ransack cottage

FEATURES • Dew Crew members do more than just drink! • 5 NEWS • The scoop on Newt! • 3

Hope steals bragging rights from Calvin by Michael McCammon staff reporter The Dutchmen laid to rest the nine game losing streak against C a l v i n C o l l e g e last Wednesday in a 69-65 victory sought after since 1991. The first half was a heated defensive battle with a low scoring 26-24 lead for Hope. The passing game for Calvin was rapid as they found a way to open up the back door and hit the open man for the shot. The Hope defense was stronger, denying most attempts in the lane and forced some turn overs. The only weakness Calvin could find to exploit was down low as they drove base line for the lay up. However, our big men in the middle converged and blocked many of these attempts. While Hope's defense was hot, the offense was cold as Calvin forced turn overs and rebounded many missed shots. The passing was not as crisp as Calvin's, but the Dutch were able to power their way to the basket with Duane Bosma ('96) and Tom Gortsema ('97). Hope led by 7 points at times in the half while Calvin led by 1 point for a total of 12 seconds. The D u t c h m e n lit up the I game in the second half in all areas. Bosma, Brad Duistermars ( ' 9 5 ) , and Doug Schlaff ('95) took the ball strong to the basket as they scored w h i l e fouled to convert their

i

Kyle Plank ('95) came back in and gave Hope one of his best performances, as he blocked anything that got near him and scored easily around and over the man trying to guard him. He was one of the many who hustled down on the fast breaks to embarrass Calvin with a 20 point lead. Gortsema played strong down low as he and Bosma seemed to deter the Calvin players from going up strong inside. The lead slowly diminished as Calvin's Ryan Stahr hit his 3-point

efforts into three point plays. The Hope defense forced turnovers for fast breaks which led to Joel Holstege ('98) feeding the ball to Bosma for an outstanding half court alley-oop dunk. With about 12 minutes to go Calvin was having shooting difficulties and the Dutchmen turned up the heal. With three and four attempts at the basket before having the ball taken away the Calvin team was becoming frustrated by our guards, as Duistermars hit the 3-point field goals.

Speakers bring to life King's message of peace by Becky Ponka staff reporter

attempts to allow his team to regain its footing from the Hope charge. In the last minute, the Hope team appeared to pull up on the reins so as not to give up any fouls, and it seemed that victory was i n e v i t a b l e as the g r i n s broke out on the faces of the Dutch. T h o u g h C a l v i n ' s last second 3 - p o i n t attempt was successful in bringing the game to a four point victory, it was clear who dominated at last— the Dutch.

Police detonate homemade bomb by Julie Blair campus editor

The spirit behind the dream of Dr. Martin Luther K i n g Jr. moved Hope students and Holland community members as they gathered for the fourth annual service held in King's memory. Monday marked the anniversary o f the birth of King and in observance of this national holiday over 100 people celebrated in Dimnent Chapel in a service entitled " I f I Can Help Somebody," also the name of a song that was sung during King's funeral. "The service is set up to involve local community members as well as Hope students," said Yoli Vega, director of multicultural life. "It is a diverse people coming together for one cause." Students also felt the importance of the day along with the celebration of the meaning of the holiday. "It's something we as students need to appreciate and acknowledge," Kristi Cook ('98) said. "The message being preached is important to all o f us." The service began with praise anthems led by Descendant, the contemporary Christian

See KING page 4

• V •

. v": • • :

Renner told the (Irand Rapids Press. 2L

Anchor photo by Anne Norton

SING OUT; Gospel Choir performs at annual MLK event.

Hope proposes to renovate museum for nursing department by Julie Blair campus editor Nursing students may be hanging up their lab coats in a new mock-up hospital ward inside the former Netherlands M u seum under a Hope College proposal to renovate the property. Formerly Holland's first public hospital, the college has offered to buy or lease the 106-year-old house located at 12th and

The Michigan State Police bomb squad set o f f a homemade "pop bottle bomb" left in the alley between Dykstra Hall and Gilmore Hall on Dec. 12. A n anonymous caller alerted Public Safety o f the bomb around 2 p.m., warning officers "...they should go check this thing out," reported Tom Renner, Hope College director of Public Relations. "It wasn't a threatening phone call that something'.vgoing to blow up, it was just a suggestion,"

Central Avenue and move nursing offices and labs into the structure. According to vice-president of business and finance B i l l Anderson, the nursing department, run in conjunction with Calvin College and located at 105 E. 14th St., needed more space. Plans include developing offices for the director of nursing, dean of natural sciences, one-part time and seven full-time professors. A mock-up hospital w i l l be built to

contain three beds and a full-service nursing station. The exterior w i l l be left in its entirety. T h o u g h the program consists o f 24 people, no more than six to ten people w i l l be using the facility at a time. The most frequent use w i l l be during the fall semester when beginning students would be taught there twice a week. The rest o f the week

See NURSING page 4

The bomb, composed of aluminum foil wrapped into a plastic Coke-type bottle and soaked with chemicals, had begun to expand in the cold and was close to explosion, said Duane Terpstra, assistant director of public safety. " A lot of times people feel pop bottle bombs are funny, but not when there is 130 pounds per square inch of pressure behind it," Terpstra said. " W h e n it explodes it can really hurt somebody, especially if acid sprays." In other public safety reports, a fire left the room of two second floor Kollen Hall residents damaged on Dec. 11. Officers believe sparks began when a burning cigarette fell into a wastepaper basket and ignited. Neither resident was home at the time. The s m o l d e r i n g fire was discovered around 4:30 p.m. upon the return of one roommate who then alerted public safety. According to Terpstra, the smoke was not heavily concentrated enough to set o f f Kollen Hall fire alarms. The Hope College physical plant estimate costs of the smoke damaged carpet, walls and chair to be close to $600. A l l repairs were made over Christmas break.


letters to the editor...

EDITORIAL

Keep in touch New Year and welcome back! We would like to take this opportunity to thank our readers for all of their input and support during the first semester. We folks here at The Anchor are excited about bringing you another semester of campus coverage. While we are enthusiastic about covering traditional second semester events like basketball, rusn, Fantasia, May Day etc., this year we are looking forward to extending our second semester coverage. We hope to be covering events and delving into issues that we have never covered in the past.We would like to go boldly where no Anchor has ever gone before. However, we cannot do that without the help of you, our loyal readers. • It is our job as a student newspaper to cover issues that are of interest to our audience and the only way that we can ascertain those issues is by communication with you. There are a variety of ways this communication can be fostered. First, there is the trust letter to the editor method. This is a virtually painless exchange between you the writer, and an inanimate mail box. The only things you have to do are: make sure the letter arrives the Sunday before we publish the next issue, keep it relatively concise, and refrain from profanity. If letter writing isn't your thing, you can drop us a line on e-mail at "anchor." Or, you can send us information on group, organization or personal upcoming events that you would like to see mentioned in The Anchor. The Anchor also has advertising space available at no cost to campus organizations, and at a relatively low cost to others. You can inquire about advertising by calling The Anchor advertising line at x7982. If you want to call and talk about the news side of things, jpve us a call, day or night (we never go home) You are also welcome to stop by our office located behind WTHS in the DeWitt center and verbalize you feeling, again, this is as long as you keep it relatively concise and free of profanity. While our staff spends hours on end scurrying around campus sniffing out scoops, we still miss things—things that could easily be brought to our attention by you. We hope to hear from you soon and we wish you the best of luck in '95!

mMfm?

<

Fallacious, ad ruffles tail feathers of Biology chair Dear Editor,

1 have been overall, pleased with The Anchor this year. We enjoyed the story in the November 28, 1994 issue about our Ask the Egret newsletter. However, in that same issue is a fallacious classified ad. In the middle

Dear Editor, To the unofficial 12" (Lakeshore Press, Dec. 6,1994) gay and lesbian students who publically affirmed their membership of the Hope College community: we applaud and support you! Collectively, you have expressed courage, integrity, and conviction regarding your values and beliefs. You, the unofficial 12, have taught us, the official majority, a lesson about character Each of us—faculty and student alike—needs to examine how to live out our convictions in a world that is, at best, indifferent and, often, hostile and condemning. Sadly, you,the unofficial 12 will not

FEATURES EDITOR

Mellissa Endsley Julie Blair Jodi McFarland

N E W S EDITOR

Jim Riekse

A R T S EDITOR

Sufjan Stevens

S P O R T S EDITOR P H O T O EDITOR P R O D U C T I O N EDITOR BUSINESS M A N A G E R / A D REPRESENTATIVE

Greg Paplawsky Anne H o r t o n A m y Seibert Rachel Karpanty

A D CREATOR

Peter Beckman

A D CREATOR

Russell Nelson

FACULTY ADVISOR

Dennis Renner

P A G E DESIGNERS:

Arin Neucks, Margaret Worgess, Dave Schrier

ILLUSTRATORS:

STAFF REPORTERS:

Jeff Brown, Jacob Roesch

Nina Bieliauskas, Zach Hegg, Becky Ponka, Glyn Williams, Carrie Tennant, Melissa Anderson, Jacqui Bullard, Michael McCammon, Lisa Bos

cOLr ^

The Anchor is a prodilrtfef €ff0ct and is funded through the Hope College Stu^rU^Congre^s Appro^n'Mions Committee. Letters to the editor ar^'^Ipourage^thQ^gh ^QjMo space limitations, The Anchor reserve&ltye right tq edit. ThS Opinions addressed in the editorial are solel^ tljose o f the editorial Ijoard. Stories from the Hope College New&S|iSfice ^ a p r b d i c i cif the Public Relations Office. Subscriptions <o Tht Aqchdr are^avaiteble for $18 a year or $10 a semester. We r e s ^ c y ^ e T i g h t J(>acc6pt or reject any advertising.

2 The Anchor January 18,1995

it is paid for. Thank you.

Sincerely, Paul Van Faasen Chair, Biology

go unpunished for your courage, but we, the undersigned members of the

have the freedom to be Christians in the world because of the courage and

Psychology Department, assert that the Hope community is inclusive

strength of the 12. We hope that the collective cour-

enough to extend to you acceptance

age of the "unofficial 12" will exert a similar liberating influence in the

and fellowship. Indeed, if Hope College is to continue to provide a recognized liberal education, it must buttress liberal arts and sciences with an equally openminded social and cultural ethos. It is helpful to remember that many centuries ago another u n o f f i c i a l group of 12 took a public stand for their beliefs amid an indifferent and rancorous social context. As Christians today, we venerate those 12; we

Hope community, spurring those of us in the silent, empowered majority to help build a campus environment where individuals can be gay. Christian, and Hope students—and where they can take pride in each identity.

Sincerely, Bruce Blaine Lorna Hernandez Jarvis Patricia V. Roehling Margaret Kasimatis

I know two or three ex-"ex-gays" (people whose "change" was a tem-

low that something this basic is deserving of praise? Should I be im-

but as a member of the Hope com-

porary self-delusion) and a hundred

pressed that he doesn't want to see

munity, I have an interest in countering Bruce Snoap's misleading arguments, which are based on little first

(no exaggeration) gay Christians whose faithful prayers to be changed

me beaten? Those who call themselves Chris-

hand information and a superficial understanding of it.

were answered, no. Perhaps in rare cases God performs a miracle. If a person is so

tian often say they love us, but it's not the love described in the New Testament. It's conditional (we're

As one of his"facts" refuting my mere "assumptions", Mr. Snoap mentions three men who "through prayer and faith, no longer have the inclination of homosexuality". What makes him so sure of this? I once claimed

filled with hatred for their feelings that they could never accept themselves as they are, I suspect our compassionate God might change them. But nearly all of us remain the people we've always been. 1 leave it to theo-

told not to act on our love for each other), condescending (others presume to know more about our feel-

Dear Editor, 1 hate to drag this discussion out,

to have no such "inclination", but I logians to ponder whether this is bewas deceiving myself, because to ac- cause God cannot change us, or beknowledge that 1 was still gay seemed cause God does not wish to. like admitting that my faith wasn't

Mr. Snoap comes to the original

strong enough. Perhaps he believes them because he wants it to be true. For each "ex-gay" Snoap has met,

writer's defense, pointing out that Eric Foster renounced anti-gay violence. True, but are our standards so

ings than we do), and even contemptuous (our experiences and understanding of God are dismissed out of hand). A far better way to demonstrate love would be to stop lecturing and start listening.

Sincerely, Todd VerBeek fS?)

Student complains about ambiguous college regulations

ten up for the violation of some college regulations. As a member of the Hope College Judicial Board, 1 am

C A M P U S EDITOR

Don't print something just because

Hope alumnus rebuts Snoap's 'misleading' argument

In the closing weeks of this past fall semester my roommate was writ-

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF

beginning: "Bird Friendly" and purportedly signed by The Egret. Fun, silliness, and even stupidity are allowed in those ads; but misrepresentation w i l l cause you problems. 1 can assure you the Egret had nothing to do with that ad.

It w i l l do you well to check the authenticity of such items before you print them. Good journalists do that.

Psych, department members support 4 unofficial 12'

Dear Editor,

THE ANCHOR STAFF

' of the right hand column is an ad

well aware of the college regulations. This incident brought to my attention how some regulations are vague and often unfair. A few weeks before the end of this past semester I was in a friend's room on my floor with a number of other men from our floor. 1 was reading the paper, and we were all talking. The RA from our floor then knocked on the door. He came in and asked us if we knew anything about the light bulb in the exit sign being burnt out. He personal asked me and a couple other guys in the room, and we all denied knowing anything. After he left I asked the guys in the room if they knew what he was talking about. A few of them had been

this all happened. Later that evening, our RA discovered from another RA that my roommate and the individual who broke the sign where in the hallway that afternoon hitting the puck. Our RA then continued to question members of our floor, first, going to my roommate and asking if he knew who broke the light. My roommate was left with the choice of turning in his friend or denying any knowledge. He denied. Then the one who actually broke the light was questioned and denied knowledge. Finally, our RA found someone who after much "persuasion" gave the name of the individual who broke the light. I am a firm believer in law and order and 1 feel the individual respon-

simply for being in the presence of a violation and refusing to turn in a friend for the accidental breaking of a $8.50 light bulb. I felt this punishment was very unfair. As students we should not be responsible for being the watch dogs over our peers, ready to run to an RA whenever we find ourselves in the presence of a violation. Many of our regulations are so vague anyone could conceivable be written up. A good example is regulation 2.2 "No person shall perform any action demonstrating lack of respect for the dignity of another person." This could be interpreted so many ways that I am sure everyone has violated it or been in the presence of someone vio-

sible for breaking the light should pay for the light and face the consciences of violating the "no sports in the halls" regulation. However my roommate, was charged with destruction

lating it. 1 believe if a regulation is going to be written, it should be written in a way that it is enforceable and

of college property, failure to com-

campus responsible for forming college regulations should take a good

sign with the puck causing the light

ply to a college official, false testimony, and sports in the halls. Of this, he received 15 hours community ser-

to burn out. My roommate happened to be in the hallway with them when

vice and a $8.50 fine for the light bulb. He received this punishment

hitting a hockey puck in the hall that afternoon and one guy had hit the exit

not just filling the books. Maybe student congress and the other bodies on

look at these regulations and see if any can be improved.

Sincerely, Ryan Harvey ('97)

Sororities encourages Hope students to give rush a chance Dear Editor, As you make your way through campus during these next few weeks, you may begin to notice the numerous calendars and posters that the various Greek organizations have put up announcing Rush '95. As a result of this, you may begin to wonder if rush is right for you. In order to help you make this decision, here are a few of the positive things about rush. FirsJ of all.

rush gives you a chance to meet new people that you may not otherwise encounter, and to create new friendships. Second, if you have stereotypic images of sororities and fraternities, rush is a chance for you to find out for yourself what Greek life is really all about. Next, rush events give you an opportunity to participate in exciting activities that break the monotony of your average day. Finally, unless you rush, you may never

know what Greek organizations truly have to offer. The 12 sororities and fraternities on campus are excited for Rush '95. If you decide to rush, you may find a group that is right for you. If this happens, the memorable experiences have just begun!

The Pan Hellenic Board, K M ) SIB 2 2 A O KAX AHD


NEWS

N o N E W T IS G O O D N E W T

Jim Riekse

A

Our next contestant has been unfaithful Jackie at the hospital f o l l o w i n g surgery for to his w i f e , has a voracious appetite for cancer and Newt pulled out a legal pad and power, didn't fight in Vietnam and is the most began to discuss the divorce. powerful man in Washington, D.C. With such L.H. Carter, a former friend turned dean introduction y o u ' d expect to see B i l l t r a c t o r , recalls Newt's rationale for the diClinton leap from his seat, run down the aisle vorce. and take his place in the Showcase Show"She's not young and pretty enough to down, yet that assumption would be incor- be the w i f e of a president, plus she has canrect. Instead y o u ' d see n e w l y c r o w n e d cer." Gingrich denies the statement. Speaker o f the House, Newt Gingrich, gleeYears later, and with a pretty new wife, fully take the podium in front o f Bob Barker. Gingrich is still controversial, spouting new, As Speaker o f the Republican dominated reckless statements daily. House, Gingrich is calling the shots in WashHe recently alleged that one-fourth o f the ington, already pushing his highly touted White House staff had used elicit drugs in "Contract with America." He is portraying the last five years. The next day he was forced himself to the media as the accumulation of to retract those remarks as possibly not acall things good and decent, in sharp contrast curate, his cycle of accusations and apolowith the immoral, godless Democrats. Yet gies becoming all the more familiar. this is a facade, his past actions revealing Gingrich also suggested putting welfare quite an unscrupulous character, more conchildren in orphanages, an insane cerned with attaining power than sticking to idea which Hillary Clinton lathe straight and narrow. beled "unbelievable and abGingrich ran for Congress twice as a surd." His response was that moderate and lost both times. He felt he had Clinton should rent t h e to retool his image to claim a seat in the Mickey Rooney House and he did just that, becoming the hell movie "Boys T o w n . " bent, spit fire right winger we all know and Good point, Newt, I love. He learned that making outrageous alforgot how all H o l l y — / ^ oh though not necessarily valid statements was wood movies accurately mirror real very effective and has continued that praclife and how all orphans are as tice into the present. c h a r m i n g as M i c k e y R o o n e y . The reborn Gingrich began the most agMaybe Newt should rent " A n n i e . " gressively negative add campaign that AtAnother disconcerting aspect of lanta had ever seen. His blistering ads deN e w t is his " C o n t r a c t w i t h stroyed his opponent, V i r g i n i a Shepard, A m e r i c a , " w h i c h is as transforming her from a moderate liberal into porous as the amphibian a fanatical left winger. Gingrich won using skin from which he derives his name. The his ignoble tactics and had no regrets about often sought Balance Budget Amendment destroying Shepard's reputation. He later re- has a clause in it's first section allowing Conmarked to a class that, "One of the great prob- gress to unbalance the budget any year as lems with the Republican party is that we long as there is a 60 percent majority. The don't encourage you to be nasty." amendment therefore is worthless, more winThe nastiest revelations pertaining to dow garnish than policy. His desire to create Gingrich surround his first wife, Jackie. Their a middle class tax cut is just mortgaging our marriage began to sour in the TO's and future, plus it considers the middle class as Gingrich was having extra-marital affairs those earning up to $200,000. I call people despite running as the family values candi- earning $200,000 stinking rich. date. I'm not totally anti-Newt, he does have Newt and Jackie's divorce is best known some positive proposals, just don't ask my for the incident when Gingrich came to visit mom what names I call him in private.

WHOLE NEWT WORLD

Lisa Bos A revolutionary. Intelligent. Idea-driven. A champion o f virtue. Ambitious. A visionary. A genius. A l l o f these words and phrases have been used to describe, and do describe, Newton Leroy Gingrich, the Republican Speaker of the House in the 104th Congress. For those o f you who haven't seen or read a magazine, newspaper, or television in the past six months, you probably don't know very much, if anything, about Newt Gingrich. Yet, he is undoubtably the best thing to happen to politics in many years. Even his D e m o c r a t i c o p p o n e n t s c a n ' t help but complement him, stating that Gingrich is "everything our leaders are not but should be." " Newt Gingrich is the ideal leader. His message is clear and concise, and hasn't changed since he first entered politics in 1974. Unlike many of his colleagues, he still maintains the goals he held for his 16 years in Congress, goals of fighting corruption, big government, and social decay. He is full of ideas and has a vision that he spreads to others through his energy and passion. This ability to inspire members o f Congress to come together has led to a remarkable and historic b e g i n n i n g o f the new year. A l r e a d y , several p r o v i s i o n s f r o m Gingrich's Contract with America, such as downsizing committees, an end to voting by proxy, and a requirement of a 2/3 majority to pass income tax increases, were passed in the first session by overwhelming majorities. Contrary to what many believe, Gingrich is not out to destroy the Democratic party. His vision goes much further, and includes compromise with the president and the minority party, although he refuses to go against his basic principles. He has already shown his co-operative spirit through his support of the North American Free Trade Agreement

last year, and his flexibility with the Contract with America, agreeing to remove a clause d e n y i n g welfare benefits to legal aliens. Newt Gingrich's vision for America is to transform a society filled with problems into a country that is safe, free, and prosperous. This vision is clearly seen in his college course entitled " R e n e w i n g the American Civilization." One o f the phrases he repeats often in the course is that America can not continue to develop and succeed with 12-year-olds having children, 15-year-olds shooting each other, 17-year-olds dying o f A I D S , and 18year-olds graduating with diplomas which they can't read. He emphasizes personal strength, tr^e strength, quality, invention and discovery, and learning from the lessons o f American history. Gingrich sees the need to rebuild inner cities, change welfare and health care into systems that stress work and opportunity, and restore economic growth. Yes, Newt Gingrich is outspoken. Yes, he is sometimes overzealous. Yes, he is even wrong sometimes. Aren't we all? Many of us get carried away sometimes when we are passionate in our belief in a certain idea or project. Many of us believe Hillary Clinton is a bitch and say it all the time. So why do we so quickly condemn a public figure for possibly saying something which millions of other people say everyday? For some reason, we think that politicians must be more human, an expectation that is b o u n d to leave us d i s a p p o i n t e d . N e w t Gingrich is a normal person in a powerful position who does his best, which sometimes, as with all of us, may not be good enough to please everyone. No matter what your personal feelings are about Newt Gingrich's ideas and positions on certain issues, no one can deny that this charismatic, dedicated man w i l l shake up Washington and finally get something done in Congress. As one member of the Congress put it, "It's a whole Newi w o r l d . "

Police bust Holland businesses selling alcohol to minors by Jim Riekse news editor It seems that the youth of Holland were purchasing more than Big Gulps and Slurpees at the 7-11 on River and 16th. The establishment was one o f six Holland businesses caught selling alcohol to minors in a sting carried out by the Holland Police in early December. The six stores were among 22 locations visited that sell packaged liquor in H o l l a n d and included

7-11, Dry Dock and Perry Drugs. According to police, minors were asked by police to enter stores and attempt to buy alcohol. Some of the offending stores checked identification yet still sold to the minors, some never asked at all and allowed the youths to make the purchase. The clerks that made the illegal sales were cited on a misdemeanor charge and the businesses were reported to the Michigan Liquor Control Commission, which has the power lo fine businesses or suspend

liquor licenses. Current Michigan policy states that a liquor license can be revoked if a business is caught selling alcohol twice to minors in a year. Holland city councilman Robert Vande Vusse would like tougher laws, with licenses revoked after one infraction. "I think if we going to be tough on underage d ers who drink, we ought to be toug on the people who sell alcohc them," Vande Vusse said. Vande Vusse was referrin

BE A WINNER!

the recent state legislation that penalizes drivers under 21 who have a b l o o d - a l c o h o l level o f .02 or higher by suspending their driver's licenses up to 90 days for the first offense and up lo a year for additional violations. The youths can also be fined and be required to perform community service. Vande Vusse would like to sec this"zero t o l e r a n c e " p o l i c y expanded to those who sell to minors. Sgt. Bob DeVries said the sting operation is just something that the

police department does periodically, and has been going on "for years and years." Yet the sting was more successful than had been imagined and DeVries said that he was "disappointed that so many businesses were cited." DeVries said that the sting had nothing to do with underage Hope students purchasing alcohol. " W e do encounter underage Hope students buying on occasion, but it is not the norm," DeVries said.

Left Field

BY JEFF BROWN

CUMTON AND IMEWT L^ISATSS

MIDDLE

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GRAND PRIZE (25 TO he Won): ALL EXPENSE PAID ROUND TRIP TICKET TO THE

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•. .

January 18, 1995 The Anchor 3


Bennink wins British Marshall Scholarship Hope student recieves award Bennick, a physics major and Mason Michigan native said he has aspired to become an academic sucR y a n B e n n i n k ( ' 9 5 ) has cess since he was in the eigth grade r e c i e v e d the B r i t i s h M a r s h a l l when then Hope senior Dan Stid S c h o l a r s h i p w o r t h an estimated won the Rhodes scholarship. $21,000 a year and a chance to atIt was kind o f amazing to me tend college in England. j u s t h o w proud the c o m m u n i t y Not unlike the Rhodes scholarwas," Bennick said. ship, recipients o f the Marshall S i n c e he's been at H o p e , award w i n a scholarship Bennink to attend college in Enhas been gland. However, unlike involved the Rhodes, recipients in m a n y have t h e i r c h o i c e o f different w h i c h college to attend types of as o p p o s e d l o the activities Rhode's w h i c h requires including attending O x f o r d . Jazz E n In order to be consemble, sidered eligible for this S y m a w a r d , students must p h o n y submit an essay stating Band, A l l their qualifications for C o 11 e g e the scholarship. S i n g , Bennink first began his Kinships o f f i c i a l quest f o r the Christian a w a r d in N o v e m b e r Fellowyan Binnlnck when he was called for s h i p , inan i n t e r v i e w after he tramural submitled an essay stating his qualibasketball and the Society o f Physfications for the award. Bennink ics Students. Bennink also recieved stated that his essay focused on his awards in chemistry, history and "interest in physics and how that physics as a freshman. In addition, related to his character." he recieved the Sophmore Award Hope College's Ryan Bennink in mathematics as w e l l as being has won this extremely prestigious named to the Dean's List every ses c h o l a r s h i p a l o n g w i t h o n l y 39 mester o f his Hope career. other students throughout the enDespite his success, Bennink tire nation. " T h i s is one o f the most said he doesn't study any more than prestigious awards that a graduathis peers. " I study enough to get it ing college student can recieve," all done and at least 2 hours for said President John Jacobson. " I t is every one hour spent in class," a great honor to Ryan Bennink and Bennink said. " T i m e management a testimony to his w e l l - r o u n d e d is the k e y . " But sometimes that capability—and an honor, too, to means sacrifice. "Occasionally, you Hope College." have to say no," Bennick said. by Jacqui Bullard staff reporter

King

B n n i n k does not f e e l that people are treating him any different than they did before he w o n the scholarship except for the occasional lighthearted jokes from his friends. However, some people recognize him that haven't before. He said that last week upon entering the computer lab a complete stranger came to him and asked, " A r e n ' t you the one who won that Marshall Scholarship?" Bennink w i l l be attending Kings College al the University of London to continue his education in physics. " I t has a really interesting physics program and has different courses than Hope," Bennick said. Bennick said he wanted to choose a college that w o u l d allow him to experience different types o f courses. Also, he said he "heard f r o m others that K i n g ' s College was a very good school./E One o f the things that Bennink has enjoyed most about Hope College is "the chance to do so many different kinds o f things and meet so many different people." He adds that "it is just a fun time w i t h so many opportunities presented to you." Bennink would like to thank his biggest inspiration, Dr. Rouze, his professor and advisor. " I n aditlion to teaching me about physics, he taught me how to approach it and think about it, making it more interesting for me." Bennink's biggest piece of advise for students who may wish to achieve this very prestigious scholarship? " B e yourself and get involved. The more you get out and do and experience, the better o f f you w i l l be."

from page 1

band. T h e g r o u p encouraged African awareness as the led the audience in the song "Jabulani A f rica." The opening h y m n to the service was " L i f t Every Voice and S i n g " the national Negro hymn. The litany entitled " L e t M y People G o " symbolized the type o f unified nation that K i n g s t r i v e d for during his life. Each leader of the litany represented a different nationality or race o f society. Thapelo Matenge ( ' 9 5 ) spoke Setswana, John Vega, student advocate o f Holland Public Schools spoke his s e c t i o n in S p a n i s h , B r a n d o n Hayashi ( ' 9 7 ) spoke Hawaiian, and P h u m l a M a z a m i s a ( ' 9 5 ) spoke Dutch. Other litany speakers included Isla Van Eenenaam former Hope College dean o f women, as w e l l as Joel Plantinga ( ' 9 6 ) president o f Hope's Student Congress. T h e m a i n speaker was Rev. Roosevelt Hunter, a youth pastor f r o m Shreveport, La. Hunter has preached his message at camps, crusades, and conventions throughout the United States. "Heart is for reaching y o u n g people message o f C h r i s t , " Vega

said. " H u n t e r is committed fighti n g f o r justice and that was the backbone of K i n g ' s message." Hunter's emotional speech hit home and demanded interaction f r o m the audience through V i t t y remarks and animated expressions. Hunter spoke o f K i n g w i t h an air o f admiration and began his sermon w i t h references to K i n g and his " d r e a m . " He proclaimed that K i n g ' s m o t i v a t i o n was " d i g n i t y , destiny, and determination." He preached a message o f freedom, forgiveness, faith, and justice. He also placed major emphasis on dreams o f young people. " D r . K i n g taught us how lo dream and now we have to teach o u r s e l v e s h o w to d r e a m o n , " Hunter said. He spoke passionately o f his personal dream that all nationalities come together in effort to bring the nation together in the name o f Christ. " W e are not independent but rather interdependent," Hunter said. " W e need one another to make this w o r l d a better place." A l o n g with briefly addressing the issues o f drugs, crime, suicide

and abuse. Hunter also spoke o f his dream for the students at Hope College. " M y dream for you is to give hope to a hopeless nation," Hunter said. Hunter concluded his speech by strongly addressing racism. " I t doesn't matter what color we are on the outside; we are all red and pink on the inside," Hunter concluded. A n offering was taken w i t h proceeds are g o i n g directly to T u l i p City Athletic Club. The service was a success judging from the words of excitement that poured from the lips o f those who were leaving the service. "It really puts things in perspective and makes you realize what is i m p o r t a n t in l i f e , " said D a w n Samsell ('98). " I am really glad that I went." F o l l o w i n g the service a reception was held in the chapel basement. In effort to further commemorate Dr. Martin Luther K i n g Jr., a campuswide march in his honor f o l l o w i n g Chapel Monday morning

HOLLAND — Ann Samuelson, a Hope College senior from Plymouth, was one o f 21 college students M i c h i g a n Association for Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance) Award during a luncheon at the Renaissance Center in Detroit on Friday, Nov. 4. Samuelson, who is graduating at the end o f the current fall semester, is majoring in physical education and German and plans to attend physical therapy school. She was nominated to receive the award by the department of physical education at Hope. " A n n is an outstanding student and a v e r y c o m p e t e n t a t h l e t i c trainer, and she's going to be an outstanding health care professional," said R. Richard Ray Jr., who is head athletic trainer and an associate

Nursing-

College Public Relations.

from page 1

the students are in the field or at Butterworth or Holland Community Hospital c o m p l e t i n g internships. " O u r idea is to c o n v e r t the present nursing building into student housing," Anderson said. " W e w i l l be short of housing (next year), especially when we tear d o w n the six cottages for the Haworth project (on 10th St.)." The property, listed in the State Register of Historic Sites in 1978, contains two buildings and the outdoor Little Netherlands display. Built in 1889, the house was converted into a hospital in 1919 and serviced the community for 10 years. The Knickerbocker Fraternity rented the house from 1929— 1938. The museum moved into the house in 1940, then to the former

Theft

professor o f physical education at Hope. Samuelson has been a member o f the college's student athletic trainer program throughout her t i m e at Hope. She has worked w i t h several Hope teams; had internships in Holland, Detroit and Y p s i l a n t i ; and spent one year studying in Germany, where she w o r k e d in t w o sports medicine clinics. Her activities at Hope have included Delta Phi A l p h a (honorary German society), Mortar Board (national honor society), the Language C l u b and the Fellowsh p o f C h r i s t i a n A t h l e t e s . She i the daughter o f N o r m a n and Janet Samuelson o f Plymouth, and is a 1990 g r a d u a t e o f S o u l h f i e l d Christian H i g h S c h o o l . — Hope

post o f f i c e on 10th St. and River Avenue in 1992, leaving the property vacant. Should the college purchase the building, city officials w i l l remove the Little Netherlands display from the backyard and replace it with a parking lot. The properly, located in a residential area, must be rezoned or granted a variance before any construction can begin. In addition, the city is required to allow public bids on the property. City o f f i c i a l s plan to talk w i t h neighbors about the decision to sell lo Hope. " W e are just in the exploratory stages now," Anderson said. "Nothing has been decided."

from page 1

Public Safety replacbd the damaged w o o d e n back door w i t h a heavy metal door. " I understand that the College cannot wire everybody's cottage

w i t h an alarm, but w e ' r e still a little a p p r e h e n s i v e , " H a m i l t o n said. " W e ' r e g o i n g lo try lo gel added security."

Drop us a line. The Anchor is always fishing for compliments. If you'd like to supply us with any, or even if you have a complaint, please contact us.

In newspaper reporting, no one brags about the one that got away. If you've got a good idea for a story you think might be of interest to our readers on Hope's campus, put out the bait. We just might take a nibble.

Stop by The Anchor office in the DeWitt Center or send us an email^message at ANCHOR.

REMEMBER SNOW? Students enjoy a snowball fight outside Kollen Hall In Dec 4 The Anchor January 18,1995


FEATURES

'83 alum wins award chemistry department, and later, the du Pont A w a r d for undergraduate chemistry research. Hope alumnus Dr. John Grif" i t ' s very unusual for students fin ('83) was recently named a to w i n the Godfrey and the du winner of the 1994 Young Inves- Pont Award in the same year," tigators Awards, one o f 20 scienBrink said. tists from the discipline of chemG r i f f i n was able to do further istry to receive the award nationresearch in the Netherlands at wide. Groningen for a year f o l l o w i n g "This goes only to young prohis graduation. fessors who have only taught for Griffin went on to Cal Tech a short time, but who are out- and received his doctorate. In the standing in their potential to be- college catalogue, he said that at come top tlighl teachers and re- graduate school, he "felt he had searchers," said chemistry proa background and training that fessor Irwin Brink, who clearly was the equivalent o f or surremembers G r i f f i n d u r i n g his passed that o f anybody at the time as a Hope student. very best graduate school in the He is one of 197 nominees country." He did post-doctoral chosen for the National Science work at Foundation Harvard Mediaward out of cal School, 1,435 appliand began cants. teaching at T h e Stanford in the award w i l l Fall o f 1990. provide up to " I ' m very $100,000 per e x c i t e d to be year of pubable to follow lic and primy o w n ideas vate f u n d s in an academic for the next environment," five years, to Griffin said. He advance his is c o n s i d e r i n g teaching and using the award John and Linda Griffin research cam o n e y to rereer. search catalytic antibiotics and • This w i l l be the final year that m e c h a n i s t i c e n z y m o l o g y o f the award is distributed. Hope as- oxidosqualene cyclization. sistant chemistry professor W i l l Griffin married a fellow iam Polik was an award recipi- chemistry major and class of '83 ent in 1991. graduate. Dr. Linda Wang. She G r i f f i n and his w i f e , Linda, too received the Godfrey Award were in fact profiled in the 1994a year after G r i f f i n , and is now a 95 Hope catalogue, which said research scientist at a that G r i f f i n participated in re- biopharmacutical company. search as soon as his second week A chemistry major. G riffin is on campus. now an associate professor o f " H e was an outstanding stu- b i o - o r g a n i c chemistry at dent, and did an unusual amount Stanford University, and lives o f research as an undergraduate," with his wife and son in Atherton, Brink said. Calif. Winning prestigious awards He said that he enjoys teachis nothing new for G r i f f i n , who ing as well. received multiple such honors as " I certainly feel that 1 have to early as his student years at Hope. do a very good job based on the While here. G r i f f i n was flagged standards set for me at Hope," f o r his e x c e l l e n c e w i t h the G r i f f i n s a i d . " I w o u l d be Godfrey Prize, which recognized embarassed to let [Hope faculty] him as the top student within the down."

by Jodi McFarland features editor

I /Anchor photo by Anne Horton

GET VERTICAL: The "Dew Crew" rocked the Civic at the men's basketball game against Albion on Saturday.

Enthusiastic students just/Dew' it by Nina Bieliauskas staff reporter Hope students associated w i t h the spirit-lifting " D e w Crew," sponsored by Mountain Dew, packed the stands w i t h orange this past Saturday when the F l y i n g D u t c h m e n beat A l b i o n in the Civic Center. "The Dew Crew is about Hope students getting excited about Hope basketball,^ said Coach Matt Neil, one o f the assistant men's coaches of Hope's basketball team. The Dew Crew originated when Scott Pedersen ( ' 9 5 ) made an o f f hand comment to the coaches about the student s e c t i o n o f I l l m o i s University's basketball team. Sponsored by Orange_Crush, in which all the students wore orange t-shirts. With the support of Coach Glenn Van Wieren, N e i l developed the idea and decided to launch a campaign to include Hope students in the basketball games. After discovering that Orange

Crush was no longer on the mar- Pepsi products, and a signed basket, Neil met with Doug Lemmen, ketball shirt by Shaquille O'Neal, a Pepsi Co. sales representative, The rally showed the importance of who o f f e r e d support. The Dew student participation in the game and encouraged evCrew was born when eryone to attend the Mountain Dew was "The aim is to first home game in chosen as the official create an atmothe Civic center. sponsor. The Dew According to sphere where C r e w ' s inaugural N e i l , l o c a l people opposing teams debut proved to be and businesses hate to have a success when the wanted to j o i n in and 350 bright orange get i n v o l v e d to let games at the t - s h i r t s that had the students k n o w Civic." been supplied how important they —Matt Neil, were awarded to are to Hope basketanyone who could ball and the Holland assistant coach show a Hope colcommunity by handlege ID. ing out gift certifiAs an athlete, 1 understand cates. Promotion began w i t h a Dew how important student support is, Crew rally on Jan. 9 in the Dow. and the Dew Crew emphasized As over 400 students assembled, that," said Dana Horner ('97), a Terry Nagelkirk from W O O D member of the swim team. 105.7 F M set up the sound and "We want the students to be played music. Prizes were given wild, to show support and to show away, i n c l u d i n g gift certificates, see DEW page 8

Mpha Ikta Chi C m t u r i a n ftush 1 9 9 3 Moo Juice Shaker 8:00 Tuesday, January 17 Buffalo Wing Burnout 8:00 Thursday, January 19 19th Hole 8:00 Saturday, January 21 Centurlan Tropics 8:00 Monday, January 23 RedOktober 8:00 Wednesday, January 25 Road Rally 8:00 Friday, January 27 Chillin' & Grillin* Noon Saturday, January 28 Windy City Blues 8:00 Wednesday, February 1 R u s h I n f o r m a l (by invite only)

TBA

Friday, February 3 All events start at the Centurian Cottage.

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'Taste of Hope' tempts the tummy by Mellissa Endsley editor-in-chief The ever-enticing promise of free food drew hundreds of students into the Maas A u d i t o r i u m last Thursday for the " A Taste of Hope" food show. Sponsored by Creative Dining Services, " A Taste of Hope" featured samples of foods from over 20 different food distributors. "This is the best meal I've ever had at Phelps," bellowed one student as he ran from booth to booth tasting the delectable goodies. According to Rick Balfour, director of food services, this type of show is b e c o m i n g increasingly popular on college campuses. "CDS has sponsored this type of thing on other campuses as a way to try out new products on the students and see how they go over," he said. Upon attending the event, students were given a response card asking their opinions of the foods provided for sampling. "Hopefully, we can use these results and integrate them into meal plan," Balfour said. Among the more popular products featured were Pillsbury muff i n s , b r o w n i e s , and c o o k i e s , Hudsonville ice cream and Pepsi's athletic drink A l l Sport, which was displayed beneath a giant rotating basketball hoop complete w i t h flashing lights. Many students also cashed in on

BEHIND THE SCENES: Creative Dining Services sets up for the food extravaganza last Thursday in Maas. the scrumptious selection of preing the show DJ's Betsy Cathey wrapped take home treats includ('96) and Lorraine Gardner ('96) gave away prizes ing Oreo cookies, donated by various T e d d y G r a m s , and "i was happy that food distributors inFrito-Lay chips. Food it turned out to c l u d i n g hats, teedistributors said they be a great sucs h i r t s and w a t e r were happy to see stucess. " —Rick bottles. Balfour was dents going home with pleased w i t h the o v e r f l o w i n g pockets Balfour, Dir. of event. and full stomachs. Food Services " T h i s is the first "Food shows are an t i m e w e ' v e done e x c i t i n g and producsomething like this here at Hope tive part o f our j o b . said one Pillsbury representative. "We enand 1 was happy that it turned out joy seeing people's reactions to our to be great success," he said. According to Balfour, Creative products." "ATaste of Hope" also featured D i n i n g Services plans to sponsor a live broadcast by W T H S . Dursimilar taste shows bi-annually.

January 18,1994 The Anchor 5


ARTS

MARILYN'S CHOICE:

DePree exhibit features contemporary photography

NEW

by Sufjan Stevens arts & entertainment editor

PIECES AND RELEASES IN HOLLAND

^

he same people w h o brought you

84 East and 8lh Street Bar and Grill have opened yet another family-style restaurant that doesn't sacrifice quality Opening about a month ago, T h e Real F o o d C o . prides i t s e l f on a menu f u l l of Homestyle varieties. From " B l u e C o l lar Favorites" to " M o m ' s Favorites," you can get wholesome food al a modest price ( y o u can

gc,

by

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w i t h around $6).They have made a d y n a m n i c e f - " E f f o r t

to

create a c o m f o r t a b l e e n v i r o n m e n t , too.Stop by for lunch! Located on 2027 N. Park Drive, by Walmart.

iif ^3

AND ENTERTAINMENT

sk tia sk

^ K n i c k e r b o c k e r M o v i e : Winner o f the Special Jury Prize and Awards for Best Actress and best Screenplay, "I D o n ' t

Massive color and black and white photographs ornament the DePree gallery, where the newest exhibition, "META/PHYSICS: Crossing Boundaries in Contemporary Photography," awaits unveiling this Saturday. The exhibition explores the diversity present in contemporary photography with works by 10 current artists from an international scope. These artists raise and consider basic questions of existence from the scientific to the spiritual ends of the spectrum of human experience. The exhibit includes a diversity of approaches in photography but is unique in its breadth of awe-inspiring wholeness. " M u c h of the art work we were considering suggested the breaking down o f or reaching beyond traditional boundaries and separating art and life, art and other disciplines,"

said John Wilson, exhibition director. Collaborative artists R i m m a Gerlovina and Valeriy Gerlovin, part of the Samizdat art movement in the f o r m e r S o v i e t Union, create works w h i c h combine the artists' faces and bodies with text and symbols. Photo g r a p h e r D i r k Bak-ker and performance artist Sandra Binion combine elegiac poems by Rainer Maria Rilke w i t h their " N O M O O N " series of 10 photographs. In this series, the images "are created from sets, often on lo-

H

cation w i t h carefully scripted actors and props," curator Steve Nelson said. The hand-painted photographic portraits of Guatemalan artist Luis Gonzalez Palma synthesize Catholic iconography with Mayan tradit ions, L while Pamela ^ De M a r r i s ' ^ works feature unsett i n g imagery from the "suburbs o f the subc o n scious." J o h n Carney's timeapse photographs chart traces of ight created by both human activity and star movement, and the landscape photographs of John Huddleston illuminate theo-

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ries f r o m the discipline o f high-energy physics. Lucinda D e v l i n raises ethical and moral issues regarding capital punishment w i t h her stark photographs o f death chambers, while the i n t e r i o r photographs of artist Margalit Mannor are suffused with light and geometric clarity. Guest curator for the exhibition is Steve Nelson, adjunct professor of photography at Hope. The exhibition is accompanied by a color catalog, which also features cross-disciplinary essays by Hope College faculty members. This exhibition is funded in part by the Hope College Patrons for the Arts and Mr. Hugh DePree. The exhibition w i l l continue t h r o u g h Tuesday, Feb. 28. The opening reception w i l l be this Saturday from 7 to 9 p.m. Evryone is invited to see these spectacular photographs forthe first time and admission is free. (photograph: The Gerlovins. CHAOS, 1990-1992. Ektacolor print, 48 in. diameter.)

Want (o Talk About It" is the story of Leonor (Brando), a wealthy w i d o w who refuses to accept that her daughter Charlotte

(Alejandra

Podesta)

is

a

dwarf. When

by Sufjan Stevens arts & entertainment editor

c h arming s t r anger,

L

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{ M a r c e I I o Mastroianni) falls in love w i t h the

daughter,

t h i n g s b e g i n to heat up. You can only

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how e m o t i o n a l and peculiar this

I Don'i WW i lo !\ik Ahoi i li

movie is. Playing Jan. 20-26, w i t h showtimes 7 and 9:15 nightly, and Jan 26 at 9:15 only, rated PC-13; Spanish w i t h subtitles; running time: 102min.

* Jk

^

Sax Quartet serves jazz with a side order of humor

3k 5k 3k

ight artists, unified by their partici-

pation in a d r a w i n g group that has met at the Holland Area Arts Council for the past few years, has an exhibition of their

There was nothing stiff or serious about last Saturday's first concert this semester o f the Great Performance Series featuring the highly acclaimed Amherst Saxaphone Quartet. In fact, there was never a dry moment throughout the almost two-hour performance. Once dubbed "First rate in every respect.." by the " N e w York Times" and "Dazzling..." by the "Washington Post," the group exc e l l e d b e y o n d f i r s t rate and dazzled the audience with a diverse performance highlighted with creativity, virtuosity and pervasive humor. w i t h an Opening i nfo rm a1 u speech. tenor saxo p h o n i s t S t e p h e n Rosentha offered the audie several import a n t tips

about concert-going: never clap between movements, only after complete pieces; always unwrap cellophane candy during the quietest parts of the work, and always unwrap it as slowly as possible. Rosenthal's extended oratory set the mood for the entire evening. Even after the opening allegro to the most formal w o r k of the evening, a Bach concerto of some k i n d , the audience was caught chuckling to themselves, unable to decide if they were supposed to clap or not. From then on, it was all downhill. Performing from a more formal repertoire in the first half of the concert, the quartet drove their way through Jongen's challenging " Q u a r t e t pour Saxophone, Op. 122," and gloated throughout Parisi's dynamic three-part^jf^® " S a x o p

h o n e

life d r a w i n g s currently at the B l a c k R i v e r G a l l e r y . These w o r k s range from quick gestures to f u l l paintings, and all are worth seeing. The exhihibit w i l l continue through Jan. 26. The gallery is located on 213. S. River Ave.

BUDIEisoBROCk

THDENE

( J o d i e and B r o c k Thoe ne's

new

bestseller. The

Twi-

light

of Courage,

Q u a r t e t , " a w o r k w h i c h was composed exclusively for the Amherst Quartet. After a brief intermission, the group began to let it all lose. In their creative presentation of DePietro's ominous "Phantom Melos," the group had all the lights turned out in the chapel and played only to the glow of stand lamps and green exit signs. This added to the mood of the work and allowed the audience to fully experience the work and create their own images from the music. From here, the quartet gave the audience what they really wanted—a collection of playful jazz from the "American Masters," where they chose from a selection ofMiles Davis, Duke EAT YOUR HEART ton, OUT KENNY G o t hers. They even Q provided several ragtime favorites. The audience applauded them on for a dazzling encore. T h e group's informal ap. proach and tasteful use o f humor apJ pealed to a w i d e * range of listeners, from the experienced music^ lover to the novice. This pivotal concert in the Great Performance Series heralds even greater performances yet to come. Don't miss the Freiburg Baroque orchestra on February 9, which w i l l lake place al 8 p.m. in Dimnent chapel.

brings to life the cata-

[HUM

clysms o f World War II as seen through the eyes o f heroic men

and w o m e n w h o faced unbelievable c h a l l e n g e s in a t i m e o f c r i s i s . A c -

Kletz comedian tackles dating, Disney and cow-tipping by Melissa Anderson staff reporter

claimed as a tremendously c o m p e l l i n g war story, this work is intricately researched and absolutely entertaining. Pick it up at the Baker Book House, located on 716 Chicago Dr., at the V i l lage Cedar M a l l . Or check your local bookseller. ^ J > O L D OUT: N e w s b o y s w i l l be in concert tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. at the C i v i c Center as part o f their " G o ing P u b l i c " tour. T h o s e w h o have tickets are in for a real treat. T h o s e who don't are out of luck.

|f

NEWSBOY

After a hectic first week back from vacation, many Hope students were ready to relax and have some fun. So, the capacity crowd that packed into The Kletz last Friday night to see the first S A C comedian of the semester came as no surprise. Even before the show began, audience members could be seen toe tapping, dancing and singing to the music that was play ing over the speakers. Needless to say, when Robbie Printz stepped on to the stage, the crowd was reydy for a good time. Joking about everything

SCHlNDLIRSIlSr fess

m * *

sa

. —

6 The Anchor January 18, 1995

from college applications and job interviews, to cow t i p p i n g and hunting Disney characters, there was hardly a dull moment. Things that got the most laughs included Printz's rendition of " I Don't Like the Bar Scene," which he sang to the tune of Billy Joel's "We Didn't Start the Fire," and his interpretation of male-female relationships. "Whenever a girl says 'What it?' or 'Remember when?,' head for the hills," Prince said. " G o to the flower shops, 'cause you ain't winning this one!" On the topic of the unusual sport of cow tipping. Prince debated the

fact that cows sleep standing up, and said that he'd much rather roll his parents out o f bed at night. " ' C o w t i p p i n g ? ' 1 was t h i n k i n g 'Here's a buck. Thanks for the milk. Buy yourself a bell or something,'" he said. On the rare occasion that one of his jokes flopped or the crowd hesitated to answer his q u e s t i o n s . Prince was undaunted. Regardless of these dry lapses, the crowd remained amused." 1 though he was tunny," Bobbie Streelman ('97) said. "1 liked the part about cow tipping. He got so into it. and he acted everything out. He used the whole stage. He didn't just stand there."

SAC presents FRIDAY

7 P.M. A N D SATURDAY

10:45 P.M.

7 P.M. A N D 10;45 P.M. SUNDAY

2 P.M.

Yuki and Tomoko Mack

Artist Piano Series features sister duo Sisters Yuki and Tomoko Mack w i l l perform a program of four hand piano music in the second concert of the 1994-95 Artist Piano Series. The concert w i l l be in Dimnent Chapel on Friday, Jan. 20, at 8 p.m. The program w i l l consist of works by Dvorak, Barber, Smetana, Ravel and Gershwin. Born in Tokyo, Japan, Yuki and Tomoko Mack came to the United States in 1977. B o t h r e c e i v e d bachelor's degrees in piano performance from Oakland University, where they studied w i t h Flavio Varani and Joyce Adelson. They went on to study with Louis Nagel at the U n i v e r s i t y o f . M i c h i g a n graduate school. y Before deciding to pursue a career as duo-pianists, each of the sisters had gained recognition as individual artists. Yuki won the Joseph Weintraub Award, and received scholarships from Oakland University and the International C h a m b e r M u s i c A c a d e m y in Munich, Germany. T o m o k o w o n the N a t i o n a l Baldwin Fellowship Award and the State Collegiate Award from the M i c h i g a n Federation of M u s i c Clubs. A s w i n n e r s o f concerto competitions, they each performed as soloists with many of the orchestras in Michigan. As p a r t i c i p a n t s in the 1993 D r a n o f f International Two-Piano C o m p e t i t i o n , Yuki and T o m o k o Mack were the only team chosen from the United States as one of seven finalist teams to compete in M i a m i , Fla. Tickets w i l l be available at the door, and w i l l cost $5 for general admission, and $3 for senior citizens and students. Admission w i l l be free w i t h a Hope College ID.

—Hope College News Service


SPORTS

Sisters leave swimming behind by Mellissa Endsley editor-in-chief Dare to dream o f keeping dry all day. No it's not a deodorant ad, it is something that twin swimm i n g stars Sara and Susan Looman ('97) have been dreaming about for quite some time now. A f t e r dedicating years of their life to the grueling sport, breaking several Hope College, M I A A and national records, the Loomans have decided to hang their suits out to dry and spend more time being "normal college students."

i Sara and Susan Looman

to practice twice a day when you dread it and your heart is not into it." Both women are enjoying the " I felt it was time for me to time that they once spent in the wamove on and try something other ter, which included five hour-andthan swimming," said Susan, who a-half morning practices a week, 5 won the national title last year in two-hour afternoon practices, and the 100-yard backstroke, setting weekly s w i m meets. "That's not a national record (56.67 seconds). counting the 15 minutes it takes to She is also the defending national prepare and the half an hour it takes champion in the 200-yard backto clean up a f t e r w a r d s , " Susan stroke. added. " W i t h s w i m m i n g it is not just Susan, a physical education a sport, but a social g r o u p as major, is looking forward to getting w e l l , " Susan said. into physical therapy " I wasn't w i l l i n g school. " I t is one of to give 100% to my new goals," Su"It is great to either. There are san said. " M y o l d get into the other things that I goal was to set a nashower after a want to do in coltional swimming workout and lege besides record and now I am not have inswim," she said. ready to concentrate Sara e c h o e d my efforts on a new tense fumes of her sister's sentichallenge." chlorine rise up ments. "1 d o n ' t Susan has also over me, " want to look back taken on her first ever —Susan at c o l l e g e and part time j o b , other Looman ('97) think 'Oh, I wish than teaching swim1 would have...too m i n g lessons, as a bad I couldn't beshowroom cleaner in cause of s w i m m i n g . ' " Sara, who a local furniture store. " I t sounds finished second in the 100-yard crazy, but it's fun for me because backstroke, b e h i n d her sister, I've never been able to do anything like it," Susan said. marking the first time in N C A A Sara, a special education major, history that sisters captured gold is also looking forward to spendand silver medals in the same ing more time studying. " I am also event at a national meet, also looking forward to spending more noted a lack of enjoyment on her time with my friends," Sara said. part. " I t j u s t w a s n ' t f u n any 'We've gone skiing a few times more," she said. " I t is hard to go

Anchor photo by Anne Horton

since we quit and it's been great. We never felt like we were able to do stuff like that before," she said. " M i s s i n g practice, even to study made me feel so guilty," Susan added. The Looman's are now enjoying a'dry' workout plan including running and weights. "It is great to get into the shower after a workout and not have intense fumes of chlorine rise up over me," Susan said. " A n d we can shave our legs now too," added Sara. Both women agree that swimming for one year was a positive experience. " I t is a great way to meet people and foster a circle of friends—almost like a sorority or fraternity," they said. "There are a bunch .of great people on the team and I really admire those who stick with it for four years. It takes a big commitment and a great love for the sport," Susan said. A c c o r d i n g to the Loomans, their coach, John Patnott has been supportive of their decision. "The Loomans want to put their effort elsewhere and I support that," Patnott told the Grand Rapids Press. " I t ' s such a tough sport physically that if you heart isn't in it, you shouldn't be in it." A c c o r d i n g to Patnott, team spirits are high and the team is demonstrating signs of a renewed commitment after losing not only

see SISTERS page 8

Swim teams continue to stroke upstream toward national meet By Greg Paplawsky sports editor The Hope College swim teams continued their d o m i n a t i o n this season w i t h impressive performances over the weekend. The men's team stayed undefeated for the year in dual meet action. On Tuesday, January 10, the Dutchmen hosted rival Calvin College in a c r i t i c a l M I A A m a t c h - u p . Hope soundly drowned the visiting Knights 115-91. They then traveled to Adrian on Saturday the 14th f o r another M I A A meet. Hope beat up on the Adrian Bulldogs in their own backyard, 12336. The pair of wins moved the Flying Dutchmen to 3-0 against conference opponents. The victories also gave Hope a 4-0 overall record, and extends their consecu-

tive dual meet winning streak to an astonishing 18 in a row extending back to the end of the 1991 -92 season. Hope w i l l face a crucial test Saturday, January 21, when the Flying Dutchmen meet Kalamazoo. Both teams are 3-0 in M I A A dual meet competition. This meet could very w e l l determine the M I A A champs this year. " I ' m optimistic about our chances" said L u k e Pinkerton ('97), "We have a good team that is very close, and our times are coming down due to the hard work we put in over break." The meet w i l l be held at Wheaton College where the teams w i l l be competing in a quandragular that also includes host Wheaton and Lake Forest, Illinois. The women's team also had a busy week of competition. The Flying Dutch posted a pair of M I A A

victories and lost to an N C A A Division I foe in dual meet competition. The defending . M I A A champion Dutch snatched sole possession o f first place in the conference standings by thrashing the Knights of Calvin 122-98 and A d r i a n 118-54. The v i c t o r i e s moved Hope to 3-0 in M I A A dual meet swims. The F l y i n g Dutch suffered their first dual meet loss in three season when they bowed to D i v i sion I Eastern Michigan, 122-110. The defeat snapped a string of 18 consecutive dual meet victories dating back to the 1991-92 season. The defeat puts Hope at 3-1 overall and-2-0 in the M I A A . Hope w i l l also meet in a quadrangular meet at Wheaton College on Saturday. M I A A rival w i l l be a member in the field of competition.

Men's hoops undefeated by Glyn Williams staff reporter In an amazing onslaught of exciting ^all play, the Hope College Flying Dutchmen overcame poor referees and horrendous free throw s h o o t i n g to massacre v i s i t i n g Albion 91-73 last Saturday. A l o n g with stealing the Britons' pride, the Dutchmen took the top spot in the M I A A . Their record now stands at 15-0, 3 - 0 in the M I A A , w h i l e A l b i o n is now 9 - 7 , 3 - 1 . T h e D u t c h m e n ' s next o p p o n e n t is against Olivet, who now has a 211 record, 1-2 in the region. Albion was streaky throughout the game, at first j u m p i n g off to 94 lead, but then allowing Hope to go on a walloping 15-4 run. This run was accomplished with Hope's star players on the bench taking a breather, while Albion still had the starting five in. Despitt the Flying Dutchmen's stunning array of power, A l b i o n would not die, staging a comeback late in the first half, forcing the score to be 38-38 at halftime. With a tie score, the Britons were not completely out of the ball game, and the Dutchmen were antsy. The second half was incredible. Hope jumped out and snatched a 1MMM1

The Flying Dutch went and conquered their conference foe A l b i o n to remain undefeated in M I A A play and extend their w i n n i n g streak to four games. Hope also shares first place in the M I A A race with A l m a College, who they face on Saturday, January 21, in the Dow. The F l y i n g D u t c h drained a season-high 11 three-pointers in b e a t i n g the p e s k y B r i t o n s o f Albion. Hope had its best first half output offensively o f the season,

leading 49-32 at half time. Albion stormed back in the second half to close the gap to seven points before the Dutch could secure the win. Center Kristin Carlson ('95) had the 35th double-double o f her career, pouring in 11 points and grabb i n g 12 rebounds. Guard N i c k i Mannes ( ' 9 5 ) finished the game with 13 points and recorded five steals. Five different Hope players sank a three-pointer, led by Tami Holleman ( ' 9 5 ) and Dana Smith ( ' 9 6 ) w i t h three a piece. Carlson extended her record for most career rebounds at Hope to 820,13 ahead

o f the f o r m e r r e c o r d h o l d e r DeeAnn Knoll ('88). Carlson also moved into second place on the Hope A l l - t i m e point leaders. She has 1,030 for her career, 339 points behind record holder Karen Gingras-Hoekstra ( ' 8 6 ) . Mannes crept into the top five in career scoring leaders at Hope with 930 career points. In upcoming action Hope w i l l be hosted by Olivet on Wednesday, January 18, at 7:30 p.m. Hope w i l l host A l m a for the M I A A conference lead on Saturday, January 21, at 3 p.m. in the Dow center.

see HOOPS page 8 • M l M l M M T T g z t x t

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Seats are limited! Sign up at the

Student Union Desk Wednesday & Thursday ONLY! Just $1.00 for a ticket! The busses will leave at

Flying Dutch win again; tied for first by Greg Paplawsky sports e d i t o r '

10-3 run. Albion, however, was not i n t i m i d a t e d , and w o u l d not go away. Suddenly, with the score 5251, the Dutchmen felt a resurgence and pieced together a masterful 104 run, lead by Marc Whitford ('97) and his killer three's, making the score now 62-55. Albion came as close as being down by six with eight minutes remaining, but they were drained and the Dutchmen had not yet begun to fight. A fourteen point run was engineered by Hope, and that was it. Up by twenty 82-62, two minutes left, time to put in the bench, and let the starters relax, for their j o b is done. Duane Bosma ('96) hooped 25 points to lead Hope in shooting for the afternoon. With those 25 points, Bosma moves into 14th place on the all-time scoring list for Hope College, bumping 1964 graduate Glenn Van W i e r e n . Bosma has 1,152 career points at Hope College, a mere 852 points o f f the number one spot. Barring injuries, the 6'9 , , Junior Center should surpass that mark with f l y i n g colors. Whitford scored 14, and co-captain Brad Duistemars ( ' 9 5 ) scored 12, thrusting him into the top 20 Hope scorers. He now has 1.026

4:00 on Friday afternoon from the DeWitt flagpole. We will return after the show, probably around 2:00AI\/I!

Hurry! Get your tickets NOW! If you want to drive separately, maps are available at the Student Union Desk! X

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,

January 18,1995 The Anchor 7


classifieds... W E L C O M E back f r o m Germany, A m y Wright! Love, the K X Sorority.

Have you been missing someone special in your life lately?

D A V E — W e l c o m e aboard. We're genuinely pleased to have you as part of our staff. S U C K E R ! ! ! The Ank

HOPE CHURCH 11:00 a.m., Sundays Jrom Hope's campus, walk west, through Centennial Park, to 77 West 11th Street.

from page 7

the Loomans, but also award-winning diver Laura M i h a i l o f f ('97) as a result of a transfer. "We're looking to win the M I A A and to place in the top 10 at nationals," Patnott said, "That has always been my goal." Team captain Kristin Moving ( ' % ) agreed with Patnott's assessment of team morale. "Losing the Loomans was a real shock at first, but we are all pulling together," she said. "We're not scared at all, if anything we arc just more excited." Patnott noted that quality performances from both Moving and f i v e - t i m e all A m e r i c a n Denise Masselink ( ' 9 6 ) are expected to

keep the team well above water in M I A A competition. As for the Loomans, they are e x c i t e d to f o l l o w the t e a m ' s progress and root them on. Susan has attended a couple o f meets since she quit, while Sara is hesitant. " I get tired of being bombed by questions. Every day people arc asking, 'Did you really quit?'People I didn't even know before." "It seems like our quitting has been abigger deal for other people than it was for us," said Susan "Were not any different as people really, we're just not s w i m m i n g anymore," she said.

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Information

Session ^fOniTafi R-V

Thursday, January 19 9:00pnn Kollen Lounge

Tuesday. J a n u a r y 24 7;30pm Phelps Lounge

APPLICATIONS NOW AVAILABLE IN THE

Dew

of h t y . b r t } W

invites you to worship with IAS

Hey Cocky, Progress is nothing more than a means to an end. W i l l it be this week? Next? Never? The choice is yours. — A believer

Sistersr

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Domind's is the Place! 7 3 8

STUDENT DEVELOPMENT OFFICE AND

from page 5

THE STUDENT INFORMATION D E S K .

good sportsmanship," said Neil. "The aim is to create an atmosphere where opposing teams hate to have games at the C i v i c . " A c c o r d i n g to N e i l , the Dew Crew met all expectations at the game. The students screamed and cheered, making a "monumental" difference. Both varsity and junior varsity won, w i t h j u n i o r varsity pulling up from 17 points behind.

Plans are already in motion for future home games to keep the Dew Crew involved. Students are expected to wear their bright orange t-shirts. Half-time, according to Neil, w i l l always involve some sort o f activity exclusively for members of the Dew Crew. "There is no place in this country where we'd rather play than at Hope in front of our fans," Neil said.

Hoops

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KORNER SHOW YOUR SPIRIT!!!! WEAR ORANGE AND BLUE TO THE

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Apply for Orientation '95 TO'DAyi!! •

Guess how many smiley faces? (Answer in next week's issue) • • • • • • • • • • • • •

calendar of events... Student Organizations

S A C movie-

Amnesty InternationalThurs., 8:30 p.m., Kletz Enviromental Issues GroupThurs., 6:30 p.m.. Lubbers 111 Chemistry Club MeetingWed., 7 p.m., Mac Lab, Peale Intervarsity Christian FellowshipMon., 7:30 p.m., Maas Fellowship of Christian StudentsMon., 9 p.m., Phelps Inquiring Minds Discussion GroupWed. 4 p.m., Kletz

Campus Events Senior Orientation SessionWed., Jan. 18, 4 p.m., Cook Aud., DePree Fri., Jan. 20, 4 p.m., Cook Aud., Graves Mon., Jan. 23, 11 a.m.. Cook Aud., DePree Tues., Jan. 2 4 , 1 1 a.m., Cook Aud., Depree Chemistry SeminarFri., Sept. 16, 4 p.m., Peale 8 5 0 Senior Sequence-

ON THE DAYS THE MEN OR WOMEN PLAY BASKETBALL AND WE'LL HAVE A TREAT FOR YOU!!!

Arts and Entertainment

Yuki and Tomoko Mack, Fri. Jan. 2 0 , 8 p.m., Dimnent

3 FREE Sessions w/ purchase of Troplx Lotion or Dry Oil

977 Butternut in Ottawa Village • 399-4252 2863 West Shore Dr.. Suite 106 • 399-2320

Applications

Sat., Jan. 21, 2 p.m., Wichcrs Aud. Piano Duet-

Happy Hour $275 .(call for hours]

Extended Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7am-Midnight; Sat. 7am-9pm: Sun. 11am-6pm " m T

HOPE COLLEGE QRIENTRTION

Fri-Sun., Jan. 20-22, "Schindler's List", Fri. Si Sal. 7, 9:30 and midnight, nightly. Sun. 3 p.m.. Winants Aud.. Senior Recital-

Ask!

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ifJlaron ® n b i a

availaSCe at Student Union Desf^for Orientation Director Rssistant D i r e c t o r and Orientation Rssistant r Dead[ines are coming, so (Don't T)efay...

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The Anchor is Iboking for a distribution manager. No experience required. Must have access to a car and be available on Wednesday mornings. Inquire within The Anchor office or call x7877. The position is paid.

SPECIALS

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from page 7

career points. Bosma led the team in rebounding as well, with seven. Hope did an excellent job o f passing the b a l l a r o u n d , as Duistemars had five assists, and both Joel Holstege ('98) and Jeff Van Fossan ('97) had six apiece.

^ b e n u e

L E T ' S SUPPORT OUR BASKETBALL TEAMS!!!! VISIT THE WE'RE YOUR WARM FUZZY KIND OF PLACE!!!!! The Anchor Hope College De Witt Center P.O. Box 9000 Holland, M I 49422-9000

Non-Profit Organization U.S. POSTAGE PAID Permit #392 Holland, M I 49423 Hope College

Sat., Jan. 21, 9 a.m., Maas, call x.7950 to register

Call The Anchor (x7877) with addtional times and dates of campus events January 1 8 , 1 9 9 5 The A n c h o r s

01-18-1995  
01-18-1995