Page 1

Several seniors endure pledging

Coach optimistic about baseball team's strength -Page 14

Permit #392 Holland Ml

March 13, 1991

Upholding the principles of a free press

Volume 103, Number 20

Hope alumnus to speak at commencement by C y n t h i a T a n t y

qualities ihey would

staff w r i t e r

speaker. When some students were questioned about such a survey,

like in a

Brucc Van Voorst, a Hope

however, a majority of them had

graduate of 1954, has been chosen

not received a letter questioning

as the s p e a k e r for the class of

them about graduation speakers.

1991s graduation ceremonies. This

When asked how they would

is the first lime an outside speaker


h a s been graduation.








was c h o s e n


prefer to have a professor.



believed it was more personal to

students and a d m i n i s t r a t o r s who

have a professor who they might

thought his line of work would be

have had for a class and who they

of interest.

would be able to relate lo better






graduation, a few said they would





by a

When choosing a





committee thought that the Middle

Jason Burtis ('91) said, "I think

East would be important in May.

that Hope professor's

On the heels of the war in the

talk more relevantly to the student


body. A Hope graduate might be a





committee was correct in thinking so. Currently,




^ • > inc

magazine in the M i d u . . t a s t . van Ur

little m o r e d i s t an ced Mii'lent body.

are able to

f r o m the

A graduating class

Aams lo hear s o m e o n e they've known and who has more of a connection to them."

x ) r i -vrv- r c c n t l y promoi .1 in

the position of senior correspondent lofo'

Somatic and security affairs mc nagazine.

• a n i n e i Master's degree from the University of Michigan in 1955

1 n



nc n

reporter for





S o m e s t u d e n t s f e l t that tradition should not be broken by asking an outside speaker. A few students asked how an o u t s i d e speaker could address the welfare of the college and the concerns of die student body.


a c c o m p l i s h m e n t s , he has loured

Students showed their concern for unresolved issues in the middle ,eft t 0 r i g h t ' P a m Schmidt r 9 1 ) , David Corey ('91) Anderle ( 91). P h o t o by R i c h Blair

and Bob

Peace leaves questions by Jill S a n d o r


staff w r i t e r

secondly, immediate addressing of






have accomplished very little when set






Quite a few students responded positively. "If he's a Hope grad, he

the Palestinian problem to insure

modernize the Middle E a s t In fact,

Department, worked as a business

Peace protesters have been

knows about the Hope community,

Israeli withdrawal from the occupied

gathering in the Pine Grove the

they only end up causing irreparable

so I would have no problem with

territories; thirdly, commitment to

past several Thursdays in protest of

harm...For the long-term, I believe



the r e b u i l d i n g of Iraq through

U.S. involvement in the Gulf war.

knowledgeable about current events," said Rhonda Berg ('91).

financial and humanitarian means.

Since the end of the war the group

only Arab p e a c e - k e e p i n g forces should be in the region."

has ceased active protest, although

Quirk said he agrees that U.S. troops are needed in the region for a

they believe there are still many

succeeded in restoring the Arab-

certain time lo see thai the peace

Israeli dispute to the forefront of world attention. He said the war has

Ethiopia consultant

with in

the Germany


accompanied former Secretary of Slate Henry Kissinger on his trips. To the committee, he fills the request heard by the college for an




outside speaker with a d i f f e r e n t viewpoint.

"I don't have a problem with that. I like the fact that he's a Hope

important issues to be resolved.

The committee members reported that seniors were canvased

J o n a t h a n Quirk, one of the

goes through, but he is opposed to long-term U.S. involvement.


I'd rather have a H o p e

protesters, remains deeply concerned

"The simple fact is, the U.S.

professor or grad. W e can look up

about the situation in the Middle


.v. , o n e o n e who has graduated from

East. He said there are three main


Hope and made something of his life," said Sunni Tenhor ('91).

issues he wants to see addressed:

imperialism in the Middle East that

Firstly, the speedy removal of U.S.

world powers like the United Slates

for what they would like.


were sent a g r o u p of n a m e s lo choose from and were asked what


belong by



I am



Quirk said that the war has

also demonstrated the importance of resolving the c o n f l i c t "If this issue is not resolved, it will be able to be used as a

See 'Peace,' P.3


Page 2

the anchor

March 13, 1991

News Hope




Pew Science Grant HOLLAND -- Hope College is one of 12 members of the Midwest Science and Mathematics Consortium to share in a three-year grant f r o m the Pew S c i e n c e Program that will support the consortium's collaborative efforts in undergraduate science and math education. The Pew Science Program in

for studcnis as well. The Midwest consortium programs are representative. "All of the f u n d e d projects involve collaborative efforts, because we believe such effortsf provide institutions with capabilities that even the best institutions




individually," Girgus said.


Undergraduate Education awarded the c o n s o r t i u m $1,726,130 for

programs whose grants have been

undertakings such as the summer e x c h a n g e of research s t u d e n t s between the member institutions,

to take full a d v a n t a g e of the strengths of the schools involved in their clusters."

collaborative research, faculty visits to other institutions, support for new Ph.D.'s to teach at m e m b e r institutions, curriculum development workshops, faculty development programs and research symposia featuring student work.

2010,' --Joan S. Girgus

The National Review guide selected institutions that achieve

"The skepticism would, however,

more physics grants from outside

be misplaced if applied to Hope." Absent from the guide's list are

agencies than any other liberal arts college undergraduate department in the nation.

many of the nation's better-known and larger colleges and universities. "In some eases, we passed over them because we believe they do not deserve the reputations they still maintain; but in most cases these famous schools simply do not


quality of the curriculum, with special regard for schools with a

conform to our criteria." the guide


notes in its preface. "The independent, courageous

mathematics, the social sciences,

liberal arts "core" that respects the tradition of the West; and the

liberal arts colleges selected by

ought to be doing," the guide observes. "They are educating

commitment of the faculty and the availability of off-campus study

their .complementary strengths and to l e v e r a g e their h u m a n and

striking thing about Hope college is its success in blending faith (it is

thoughtful Americans."

physical resources by combining

affiliated with the Reformed Church

them in a range of projects." said

in A m e r i c a ) w i t h a c a d e m i c excellence/ the guide notes.

excellence at H o o e cited by the National Review guide include a





T r u s t s , which program.




"When the Trusts established the Pew Science Program, w e hoped that its special approach to problem solving would provide a useful model for other universities and colleges seeking new ways to

"Readers are invited to regard such claims-made frequently by small church-run liberal arts c o l l e g e s - w i t h a g o o d deal of s k e p t i c i s m / the guide continues.





Program and p r o f e s s o r of psychology at Princeton University. "Yet at current rales of p r o d u c t i o n , w e can e x p e c t enormous shortages of scientists and engineers by the year 2010." According to Girgus. during the next 20 years, faculty retirements are expected to outstrip the number

'(I)mproved undergraduate science programs can play a vital role in solving this crisis,' -Girgus


The five clusters funded under the second Pew Science Program received awards ranging from slightly less than $1 million to

expected that more and more jobs will require scientific background

slightly more than $ 2 million. They include 4 9 c o l l e g e s and

and expertise. Yet, recent studies show that l e s s than half the students w h o enter c o l l e g e intending to major in science and math actually end up doing so.

universities located throughout the country. The Pew Charitable Trusts, a national philanthropy based in Philadelphia. PA., support

"Clearly, improved undei^raduate science programs can

nonprofit organizations dedicated to





Ph.D.'s. society

while it

play a vital role in solving this crisis.H Girgus added. T h e s t r o n g e s t and most productive efforts thus far have been in the areas of curriculum and faculty development, according to

improving the quality of life for individuals and communities and encouraging personal growth and self-sufficiency. Grants are awarded in the areas of conservation and the environment, culture, education,



nation's undergraduate colleges in the fmjpoition ^ graduates who had

published by the National Review,

gone on to earn doctorates, and the fact that in 1986 H o p e received






which notes that it hopes its second edition will be subtitled America

100 Top Liberal Arts Colleet*

Study says class of '94 is 'idealistic'

A record 7.1 percent said they



in the top three percent of the

The annual nationwide reading of first-year students' political attitudes, for example, revealed that a record number of them participated in demonstrations when they were in high school. A record


encouragement to other institutions considering collaborative ventures."

appears unusually tolerant."

T h e 1991 g u i d e , which includes an introduction by William

during high school, a 2.7 percent increase over the year before.



1984 study that found Hope ranked

materialistic batch of students in years, a new survey reports.


opportunities. The guide also notes that "the political



natural sciences, performing and

SEC. and every other conference)




the college's integration of faith and academic excellence. "The most

may be the most idealistic, least

institutions.M said Joan S. Girgus.


"These collaborative programs enable schools to take advantage of

campuses. 39.4 percent said they had participated in a demonstration


requirements in cultural history and

Other strengths listed by the guide include small class sizes, the

(CPS)-This year's college freshmen



The guide rates Hope highly in all three categories, and also praises


success of these first programs



the Ivy League schools (and the schools of the Big Ten. Pac Ten,


supply of trained scientific minds nation's


'National Review are doing what

q u a l i t y of environment.

math programs and keep them there." Langfitt continued. "The


curriculum, which requires that students fill 57 of their required 126

academic excellence, as determined through three criteria: the quality and availability of the faculty; the

"America's continued leadership in science depends on the steady from

The guide also praises the college's liberal arts c o r e

fine arts, physical education and religion.

attract students to their science and


HOLLAND — The National Review College guide has named Hope College one of America's 50 top liberal arts schools in its 1991 edition.


renewed were those that found ways

president of The P e w Charitable

'(W)e can expect enormous shortages of scientists and engineers by the year

National Review selects Hope for guide

number also planned to continue protesting in college. Moreover, the number of students whose goal is "being very

planned to take part in campus protests.

when the student anti-war movement was flowering.

while teaching careers and post-

At that time, only 16 percent of first-year students had joined in

"These trends show that there is a rapidly expanding number of

The survey was conducted by the University of California at Los

American college students who are dissatisfied with the status quo and

Angeles* (UCLA) Higher Education Research Institute and the American

who want to become personally involved in bringing about change

Council on Education, and was taken before the war in the Persian Gulf began. Despite the survey's results, not everyone sees a change in the activity level of new students.

"I've noticed that people are g e t t i n g m o r e i n v o l v e d " in

"I'd say they're more informed, but not necessarily more active,"

demonstrations, added D.D. Hardy,

said Daren Edmiston, a sophomore at Cabrillo College in California.

health and human services, public In a survey of nearly 200,000 i-s.- rtolBMr W * i » W H b V 1 o f TOgpws • j ^ U ^ r ^ r e U g i o n , , . students'at ^382 two- and fbuf-year'

from 1970 to 1987, in 1990 it declined for the second straight year, from 75.4 percent to 73.7 percent of the class. Interest in business careers and business-related careers declined,

high school demonstrations. Only 4.1 percent planned to march in college.

a junior at Delta State University in Mississippi.

off financially" increased steadily

Such activism surprisingly, exceeds what Astin found in 1968.

well off financially'' declined for the second straight year.

in A m e r i c a n s o c i e t y . " said Alexander W. Astin, the UCLA professor of higher education who directed the survey.

whose goal was "being very well

graduate education increased in popularity. But some students themselves disagree that materialism is decreasing. Many seem to believe their c l a s s m a t e s are just as materialistic as prior classes, if not more so. Students today "see what students got in the '80s and they want just as much, if not more." said D a m n Parsons, a sophomore at Big Bend Community College in Washington. The environment and racial discrimination appear to be students' top concerns, as they were last year.

Fewer students admitted to being overtly materialistic. While

The survey found 87.9 percent of students believe "the federal government is not doing enough to

the-number of first-year students

contml environmcntal'pDlltftion."

13. 1991

the anchor

Page 3

Peace Continued



bargaining chip, as a way lo gain support (in the Arab world) for actions like what Saddam Hussein has done."

Collegiate News is to gain respect in the Middle

attention back on the Middle East.

East, it must act as an impartial player. He said the U.S. can help


resolve the Palestinian conflict in an even-handed way by reducing its funding to Israel.

Quirk is strongly supportive of the establishment of a Palestinian

"I am becoming more and more accepting of the view that Israel is a

suite alongside Israel. He believes

c o l o n i a l settler s t a t e , m a i n l y propped up by imperialist powers

that fears for Israeli security are unfounded, and that Israel need not feel threatened by a Palestinian state. "With Israel, you're talking about one of the most formidable a r m e d f o r c e s in the M i d d l e East...This is a power that should have no fears for its security...There arc always tensions when a new state is constructed. But in terms of s e e k i n g j u s t i c e , this must go through."

' If peace is ever going to be achieved, Palestine must be liberated.' --Jonathan Quirk He also pointed to the recent strides of the PLO towards peaceable measures, such as their recognition of Israel's right to exist and Yasir Arafat's denouncing of terrorism since the 1988 Algiers Conference. He also said that the Palestinian terrorism is in no way on a scale as powerful as Israeli military escapades and Israeli terrorism in the Middle East,




international support as a result of acting responsibly in the war, by not retaliating against Iraq. H o l m e s s a i d t h a t it is important to solve the Palestinian problem as soon as possible. But it is vital to insure that Israel will not be threatened by the presence of a

like Britain and t h e U n i t e d States...For any atiempt to resolve

Palestinian stale, especially in the West Bank area, he also said.

the Palestinian question, ihe U.S. must end its aid lo Israel."

"I think we must try to solve (he Arab-Israeli conflict, but we

Quirk said he is cynical about the prospects for long-term peace in

can't do it without considering Israeli security..Israel must be

the Middle East, because of the

guaranteed security."

tension and disunity in the Arab world resulting from the war. If peace is ever to be established, he

He also e m p h a s i z e d the i m p o n a n c e of handling ihe issue with fairness and concern for both parties involved.

said, ihe Arab-Israeli conflict must be resolved. "If peace is ever going to be achieved, Palestine must be liberated. This would mean return of the West Bank and Gaza lo Palestinian control, and the return of the Golan Heights to Syrian sovereignty...Until Israeli withdrawal from occupied lands is

Odds of going pro are slim


'(W)e must try to solve the Arab-Israel conflict, but we can't do it without considering Israeli security...' -Dr. Jack Holmes

achieved...only then will peace come to the Middle E a s t "

New York, N.Y. (CPS) -- About 265,000 senior boys play high school football each year, but only about 8,000 of them get college football scholarships each year, said Mike Koehler of the College Board, a nonprofit education group. In introducing a new College Board video about sports Feb. 19, Koehler added only 215 of the players ultimately play any professional football. In boys basketball, only one in every 60 high school seniors make college teams. Of the 2,500 college seniors who play intercollegiate basketball, only 64 make the pros.

Senate committee gives soldiers break on student loans (CPS) - Soldiers in the Persian Gulf should not have to repay their student loans while they're on active duly, the U.S. Senate Labor and Human Resources Committee said Feb. 20. If ultimately passed by the full Congress and signed by President Bush, the bill also would require campuses to offer tuition refunds op credits to reservists called from class to active duty.

Student files grievance over portayal as 'Nazi' on poster (CPS) -- A University of Houston student "portrayed as a Nazi" on an anti-war poster filed an official grievance against the peace group that printed it.

Dr. Jack Holmes, political science professor, strongly supports President Bush's policy in the Persian Gulf and believes the war against Iraq was justified.

protect Israel; we want a lasting peace."

Chronicle, which showed Danny Scholl yelling back at war protesters, and suggested on the poster it was part of the campus movement to rob certain students of their freedom of speech.

"I think the underlying reason we were there is security. If Iraq had

H o l m e s said there is no absolute reason why the U.S.

Scholl filed the grievance with UH's dean of students office, but told the Daily Cougar, the campus paper, that he'd be satisfied if the

gotten the oil, it would have used it to buy weapons."


peace group - the Coalition to Stop U.S. Intervention in the Middle East - apologized and took the posters down.

"This is a delicate matter and we must work towards a fair resolution. We don't just want to

or should



Quirk said he is disturbed by

Holmes said he was impressed with Bush's competency as a world

involved in the Middle East. Rather, we must watch the tum of events to determine just how long

the way peace negotiations are being handled.

leader in the past crisis, and is confident about the president's

our presence is needed, and continue to protect Israel.

"The statement that George Bush made recently, that he would

ability to handle peace negotiations and address the Arab-Israeli dispute.

not provide even a dime of taxpayers' money to rebuild Iraq,

"I think the president is trying lo achieve these objectives...If

"The U.S. should encourage the Arabs to do as much as possible, if we can get completely out (of the

completely and totally horrified me." He also fears that Bush will

anybody can pull this o f f , it is George Bush."

only pay "lip service" to the Palestinian problem.

Holmes believes the Gulf War has affected the Palestinian problem

Quirk believes that if the U.S.

by focusing the American public's

Middle East), w e don't want the Arabs going against Israel." Holmes said one positive result of the war is that the fall of Iraq may lead to a more even balance of power in the region.

The group lifted the photo from the Jan. 25 edition of the Houston

Cornell University orders flags, yellow ribbons removed (CPS)


Cornell University officials told students to take down

symbols of support of U.S. troops stationed in the Middle East from their dorm windows. Student Diane Scheu's flag and student Nathaniel Brackett's yellow ribbon violated campus prohibitions against dorm displays that could fall and injure passersby. "Although I sympathize with the individual views of students, I can't see why these rules should be bent," administrator Larry Palmer told the Cornell Daily Sun. Separately, the police union in East Lansing, home of Michigan I State University, officially protested a city council order that a police I officer could not wear a yellow ribbon affixed to his uniform.

Jhan Moskowltz , with Jews for Jesus, will be on campus March 27 and 28. He will be leading chapel on Wednesday. On Thursday Moskowltz will host a relnacment of the traditional Jewish Passover feast. The emphasis will not be on the Seder as is done in most churches but on the symbolism of the elements. "He's going to show that the Passover feast has symbols that foreshadow the coming of Jesus," said Chaplain Gerard Van Heest. Moskowltz has visited Hope before to perform the feast. The Chaplain's Office tries to bring him in once every four years so that each generation of students can see his presentation. Moskowltz will also be speaking at several churches in the area while hep Is here, p r Photo

Dean confiscates paper to protect campus image Cedar Rapids, Iowa (CPS) -- Hoping to keep some high school I seniors visiting campus from getting a bad impression, Coe College I Dean of Admissions Michael White admitted that he confiscated as I many copies of an early January edition of .(tie&H/mu, the campus I paper, as he could. "I now know it was a bad move." White subsequently told Cosmos I editors at a meeting. "At the time, I believe that the actions were I warranted." White had picked up and hidden copies of OutCosmos' Jan. 11 edition, which included two letters that White thought had "unfair" I

¥ " iiA

r ;- r









' ' e:

views that might influence a group of p r o t e c t i v e students touring the I campus at the time. . TiiTiin n i '

a n»».

Page 4

March 13, 1991

the anchor

More News Earth Day


time for these leaders to seize the opportunity to spell out for the world a truly inspirational goal of massive arms reductions and a


reallocation of resources lo sensible and productive enterprises."

gives Critical Issues

by J a m e s R. Hall assistant n e w s editor

we will put half or one-fourth as much imagination and commitment into de-militarizing the world as we

He pointed lo


initiate a c o m p r e h e n s i v e

doing so he

helped provided an broad, if not controversial, beginning to the symposium activities.

h a v e into t u r n i n g it into a dangerous, unstable armed camp we will have set the course for a better world."

nationwide environmental program in e v e r y America."




He then proposed that the money saved through these cuts be used to fund environmental worthwhile causes.


Environment", Nelson addressed a variety of issues from environmental education to strong, aware leadership. In

Former U.S. Senator Gaylord Nelson

education as the key to a successful long-term approach, saying, "We

adresses to open the twelfth annual Critical Issues S y m p o s i u m last Wednesday evening. In his speech and

Tied lo Nelson's call lo help the environment was his advocation foi immediate and drastic reductions of nuclear weapons. Nelson said, "If

made in this area.

Former U.S. Senator Gay lord Nelson gave one of the two keynote


...(N)o country has demontrated that it could recover from environmental devastation,' -Nelson


Symposium keynote


He said, "Now is the

'We are not borrowing from the future, we are simply stealing from the heritage of future generations.' -Gaylord Nelson



being divided by issues like racism

for me to speak of ecofeminism in

and nationalism and these dmsuMis cause wounds. "Ecofeminism is iho

less than 10 months," said Challa Heller, on of ihe speakers for the Critical Issues Symposium. Heller lead a focus session on the topic "Creating an EcofcministFuture."

fine act of mending those wounds, mending those splits," she said. The term ecofeminism was ai the Institute for Social Ecology in

Heller explained mat as a society we see the world in

Plainfield, Vermont in ific 1970 v

fragmenus instead of as an interrelated w h o l e . T h i s view is

women started seeing personal

evidenced by those who sec ecology

developed "body politic." She said.

and feminism as unrelated." I feel a real c o m m i t m e n t to b r i n g i n g

"We are very indebted to a history

During the issues



between our emotions."




Society is seen often a being in opposition to nature. "Basically,


issues and

most of us know nothing about."

together (issues)," said Heller. "We don't


1 9 7 0 s , said Heller,

At the same time an ecological awareness


b e g i n n i n g .to

emerge. The first pictures show ing

See ' E c o f e m i n i s m , '

He said, "We are not borrowing from the future, we are simply stealing from the heritage of future their rightful heritage to our use and

From a political standpoint. Nelson spoke about what nations

charging the cost to them all to be

around the world need to do as well

l i v i n g and . a environment"

paid for with a lower standard of lower


specifically called for President Bush and future presidents to lead the way for e n v i r o n m e n t a l

important an issue it has become.

conservation, for "without that leadership, w e will continue to blunder year by year, losing ground year by year."

Still, though Earth Day was successful in bringing immediate attention to these issues, he stressed

Similarly, Nelson called for rulers the world over to take a

that additional changes must be

"It's always really a challenge

there won't be any resources l e f t

explained the impetus behind the original Earth Day and his role in its development. He said, "My

politicians to pay attention to it." The success of this campaign is history, and the celebration last year of Earth Day's twentieth anniversary is evidence of how

she said. Heller said she sees the world a

saying that the time to m a k e a change is now, because if we wail,

generations . . . and converting

as how the United States can contribute in particular. He

society seeks to dominate nature,"

by C a r r i e M a p l e s associate editor

Nelson echocd the message of many e n v i r o n m e n t a l i s t s lately,

Early in his speech, Nelson

purpose in organizing Earth Day in 1970 was to gel a demonstration so big that w e would force the

Ecofeminism purposes to unite women of all races

strong stand on environmental issues because of their power and

Nelson concluded his remarks with a commentary on the future of a world which was insensitive to the Earth's problems: "History has demonstrated that nations can recover from lost wars, depressions, revolutions, but no country has demonstrated that it could recover from environmental devastation. That, certainly, is too risky to try."

by Scott A. K a u k o n e n news editor

Dow suffers water damage

Following a recent heavy rainstorm, the Dow Center suffered water damage from leaks in the roof. According to Fred Coates, director of the Physical Plant, the Dow Center roof was in the process of being reroofed and water pockets had developed. With the heavy rain, the water pockets broke and leaked through into the weight room and the "wrestling room" (the dance studio next to the weight room.) According to Coates, there was no damage done to the weightroom, but the floor in the wrestling room did exerience some damage. The damage did somewhat disrupt schedules in both rooms and the wrestling room will not be back to full function until after spring break. The roof is dry now and we shouldn't have any more problems," said Coates. Repair work will be done over spring break.


/ Mike Folker1s( 92) examines pro-environment pamphiets during the Environmental Fair held last Tuesday in the lobby of DeWltt.

Photo by Rich eiair


March 13, 1991

the anchor

Page 5

Ecofeminism Continued from P.4 ?he earth were taken from the moon in 1969 and smog was visible. People began to realize now the c o n d i t i o n of deteriorating.




Heller said women began to think, 'Not only does patriarchy permeme my today, it permeates thentire earth." They be^an to see that women had no voice in deciding die tutnre of the planet. "Women and ecology have been devalued," she said.

The explanation given was often

picking up after men but rather

that they had been told to draw a

saving the world for themselves.

human, not a woman." I still don't think of myself as human. I think of myself as a woman," said Heller.

O f t e n ecological m o v e m e n t involve spirituality or a spiritual

"Ecofeminism are really trying lo think about women's liberation in ecological terms," she said. The movement, unlike many women's liberation groups, has the potential to go beyond c o m m o n b o n d s because it looks at differences. She called it "bridging the gaps." Women are at the forefront ol ecological movements for many

quest. Heller, though, questions the genuine commitment of those who tum to Indian religions as part of the search. There must also be a commitment to that group's social concerns." 1 don't think it works to just trash your religion and try another one," she said. Heller stressed the impact of ground


E c o f e m i n i s t s are r e a l l y t r y i n g to t h i n k a b o u t w o m e n ' s ecological terms.'

l i b e r a t i o n in

--Challa During the E n l i g h t e n m e n t "nature had become little more than something to ho dominated and exploited." In literature women and nature were compared because both were seen as wild and irrational. The idea that women are not human persists today. A study of Southern girls showed that when told to draw a human the majority drew a man.



reasons. Women she work togethei create a bond of identification thai is politically unstoppable. Because womer. are a marginalized pari of socieh ihey can see the problem from



outside. women

Due are



sensitive and empathetic toward the ecology. "It's really about women blowing ihe life back into the world," she said. It's not a case of



movements. Grass roots struggles have p r o v e n to be the most effective politically," she said. H e l l e r h o l d s d e g r e e s in philosophy, French literature and counseling psychology. She teaches at both the Insitute for Social Ecology and at Burlington College, both in Vermont. She has lectured at several Earth Days and Earth Week seminars.



KEAU-V £>\& Petitions were signed at the Environmental Fair last Tuesday. The fair featured different displays that helped to bring to attention pressing environmental problems. Among the issues prepresented were endangered mammals, ground water contamination and nuclear waste site placement. The fair was sponsored by the Environmental Issues Group. Rich Blair

by Joe Martin

Applications available for Student Media Leadership Positions for 1991-92 academic year:

(Just South of Bob E v a n s )


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Page 6

March 13, 1991

the ancnor

Features Forensics teams to compete at national tournament by H o p e Oscar c a m p u s editor

gain practice and research, analysis,

Members of the Hope College Forensic Association gain presentation skills as they compete

Alspach said, "The students gain practice in research. They go beyond the sources of our own

with students from other colleges.


Sandy Alspach, director of forensics, said the students have the

students gain skills in analysis by "understanding what they read and


applying it to the arguments."


presentation skills."



approximately four tournaments per semester in the tri-state area of Michigan, Indiana and Illinois. Alspach said,"We try to take one loumamcnt a year outside of this ^lnge.,, T h e s t u d e n t s c o m p e t e in debate, public address or interpretation, Alspach said, "The debaters usually work in pairs and debate one topic each semester. They research arguements."



Alspach said the speakers research and prepare eight to ten minute speeches.


The Arcadian pledge cijss has two seniors among their ranks this year: Brian Knight of Baltimore,

Alspach said that the

ŠDG 1989

Alspach also commented, "The events are all timed so the students must be organized and get to the heart of what they know."

dynamic speakers."

Brunink agreed and says that he

with so little time left as actives? "There's a certain tradition," said Knight. "It's been around since 1946. Chaplain VanHcest is the founding father...he still wears his letters. (Thai) shows a lot of pnde,

has found it equally enjoyable to have gotten to know a majority of the pledge class through Rathbun •and Knight. "It's not like you're isolated," Brunink said.

competition at Indiana-Purdue Fort

schools and meet other students from a variety of colleges.

like to be a part of."" Rathbun agreed with Knight

"We're able to sit back and scv

The Hope College Forensic A s s o c i a t i o n will conclude the

regarding the tradition of fralemiues

the purpose. A lot of freshmen

but added that, he and Knight had

season with a national tournament at M o n m o u t h College in West Long Branch, New Jersey.


aren't able to have that perspociive.' Rathbun said.

Arcadian fraternity members through their housemate Kevin

not pledge during their freshmen,

Clay said, "I enjoy meeting people at national tournaments."

Bazaire ('91), an Arcadian active.

sophomore or junior years because of time constraints or other plans.


"I thought they were a group of quality individuals that I might want to get to know a little bit better."

meeting. Clay was a debater in high school and said "forensics was

They made it very clear that they did not decide to pledge so they

a way to stay on top of things out of season."

could "buy" friends -

they had

a lot of time but that if you budget



yourself, .you can survive it. "My

relations, mainly through Bazaire.

grades have gone down a little bit, but not so that I can't recover."

Wayne. Clay said she gains from forensics "an appreciation for public speakers and what it lakes to be a fine public speaker." Clay said, "I hope to go into medicine as a trauma surgeon or get a Ph.D. in psychology and speak in addition to counseling. I will use Clay said, "I get a high out of giving a well constructed speech that arc important lo me." Alspach said, "The students gain p o i s e and confidence as

Clay became involved in the Hope College Forensics Association



feedback from students and faculty.

regular part of the office. I enjoy

Chatfield and V e l d h o f s internship at the Red Cross is new

the people, and I enjoy the work."

to Hope College.


Cross to gain experience for their post-graduate careers while simultaneously obtaining credit at Hope for what they do.

it to be because the Red Cross provides them with sufficient independence and freedom.

Amy Chatfield ('91), a Psychology/Sociology Composite

Both agree that working for the Red Cross provides personal

m^jor, works tn publicize the Red Cross programs that are available to youths in Ottawa County while Jeff Veldhof ('91), a Business

satisfaction. Veldhof said, "I enjoy selling something I know is a worthwhile service. . . . I think our programs are very important. The things we teach can save lives." Working as an intern for the Red Cross allows Chatfield to assist the youths in Ottawa County. Chatfield said, "I get pleasure from the fact that I know

In addition to her work around the community, she spends






"I'm gone in a month anyway," Knight added Rathbun noted that many of his friends w h o have already graduated from Hope have nothing

they have a different perspective on pledging that their first-year student and sophomore counterpans.

The seniors (now actives) did

Knight spent a spring semester in Washington, D.C., and Rathbun had been thinking of transferring at one point Rathbun said pledging takes up

Even so, they feel that as seniors, they know what they're going to study and are more in tune with how to accomplish rcceivirc the grades that most students want on their transcripts.

to identify with or come back to when they return to the campus to

the students' a w a r e n e s s of opportunities to volunteer at the

visit. "They come back and they

have to do and I know what I can

don't have any specific group to go

let slip here and there," Knight said.

to and feel a part of. Hope doesn't really cater to alumni groups

What would be their advice to future senior pledges? Knight said

coming back and so I think a

that if a senior approaches him and

fraternity offers you a welcome place."

asked him if he or she should pledge, "I'd say 'If you have the

Steve Brunink, also a senior

time, it's be a w o r t h w h i l e experience.' It's one of those things

and housemate did not necessarily

where if you never do it you don't

agree with Rathbun on the topic concerning Hope grads but he supports his housemates

know what you're missing. If you

Red Cross. Students can participate in many programs, including Blood Services, Health and Safety, Youth, Disaster Relief and Service to Military. Chatfield said, "There are always opportunities to volunteer.. . . If [students] wanted some good experience to put on their resume, then teaching [for the Red Cross] would be an excellent experience for them or for anybody." Furthermore, Chatfield said, "All they have to do is contact Gregg [Relyea] or I. We want to

I'm doing something for the youth in Ottawa County. I know I'm laying the foundation to help the youth . . . for the future."

Working eight lo ten hours a week there, Veldhof markets the Red Cross's health and safely programs. During the one

Additionally, Chatfield l o v e s spending time with the workers at the Red Cross. Chatfield said. "I enjoy it quite a

County Red Cross, praised the positive contributions of both

hour a week they are required lo



It's a small office, and ihe


Rathbun and Knight fell thai

part of her time at Hope increasing

intern. She contacts places such as the Y M C A or C o m m u n i t y Education to inform them about programs, which the Red Cross has available for the area's youths.

spend inclass, both interns receive

December. Why would they pledge

things with them"

it's a real p r o u d t r a d i t i o n , something I thought perhaps I'd

Veldhof explained that students can make the internship what they want

Chatfield spends nine to twelve hours a week working as an

pledging, we re still going to do

against many different kinds of

Students intern at Red Cross

to teach health and safety courses to employees on their worksite.

Md., graduating in May, and Todd Rathbun of Cadillac, graduating in

in Persuasive Speaking at the

and informing people about things

Administration major, coordinates the Worksafe program, a program

to normal. "We haven't seen them for a couple of weeks but afier

A l s p a c h said that s i n c e f o r e n s i c s d o c s not i n v o l v e divisions, the students compete

Alspach said, "Interpretation involves literature read dramatically."

Two Hope Students are working as interns for the Red

relationships and feels that after their pledging, things will go back

Ali Clay ('94) placed tenth in Informative Speaking and eleventh

this experience in my career."

by R y c h a r d B o u w e n s staff writer

the housemates? Rathbun denied any c h a n g e in all of their

by Sharon Roebuck f e a t u r e s editor


The categories for public address are informative, persuasive, improptu and extemporaneous.

Alspach said, "The students

Seniors pledge fraternities

work with faculty, staff, and with the students at Hope. [The Red Cross is] always looking for volunteers." Gregg Relyea, Director of Health and Safety at the Ottawa

Chatfield and Veldhof. He added, "I a really


future for

completely. "There are a lot of things that, at least m y s e l f personally, I can identify with some

"As a senior, I know what I

do it, and it's not for you, you can stop anytime," he added. Rathbun continued, "If you're able to balance your grades, because grades are still pretty important, I'd

other people and groups. But I agree with the guys. It's a unity."

say 'Go ahead and do it because it's another experience that we get in college.'"

Brunink gave his housemates credit for pledging as seniors and

"I thought it would be a great experience and it has been," Knight concluded.

s e e s no problem with it. If anything, he felt they have an advantage because they are already acquainted with many of the fraternity members. ^ H a v c j h i n p ^ c h a n g e d at all for

Seniors John Ferguson and Jeff Hopkins, the former pledging Cosmopolitan




Emersonian, were noi available for comment

March 13, 1991

the anchor

Page 7

Latest contraceptive available to U.S.A. by Carrie M a p l e s associate editor Considered a revolution in contraceptives. Norplant is now available in the United States. Norplant is a long-term contraceptive implanted in the upper arm. Norplant releases levonorgestnel - a synthetic form of progesterone - from six tooth-pick size capsules. The capsules are placed in the shape of a fan under the skin of the inner upper arm in out-patient surgery. The time-release system of injecting the hormone into the system allows Norplant to provide birth control for up to five years. The capsules are then removed and can be replaced with another set

By maintaining a certain blood h o r m o n e l e v e l o v u l a t i o n is suppressed. It also causes the protective mucus coating of the cervix to thicken and prevent sperm from entering the ccrvical canal. As a method of birth control Norplant is 99.7 percent effective. This means that in a three year period one woman will become

The time-release system...allows Norplant to provide birth control for up to five years.

effective and provides long-term

the desired number of children but


do not wish to be sterilized at this time. Since it is time-released. Norplant users do not have to remember daily as do users of the pill.


inconveniences of other forms of birth control. Norplant contains no estrogen and as a result has none of the side effects of contraceptives containing estrogen. Norplant may also decrease anemia and menstrual cramps.

Despite its effectiveness as a method of birth control. Norplant does not provide any protection

Neither estimate includes yearly doctor visits.

The disadvantages include the high initial cost and the occasional visibility of the implants. Women

against s e x u a l l y transmitted diseases. A condom and spermicide

Norplant has been used in 17 countries, i n c l u d i n g Finland,

The capsules are made of nonbiodegradable silicone rubber. This

may also experience prolonged menstrual bleeding and mid-cycle

substance is highly compatible

transmission diseases.

Sweden and China, since 1988. If

with human tissue. In some areas

has undergone clinical testing for twenty years. It is currently being manufactured in Philadelphia by Wyeth-Ayerst Laboratories.

Gynecologist Barbara DePree is available at the Health Clinic on

the same hormonal release system is available but due to the use of

spotting. Some women find they experience very brief periods or none at all.

pregnant This is a higher rale than any other form of hormonal birth control.

Thought the initial cost of about $500 is high it is estimated

that in the long run Norplant will be cheaper than the pill which costs approximately $900 for five years.

biodegradable materials they are only effective for about 18 months.

Norplant is ideal for women w h o are s e e k i n g c o n t i n u o u s protection on a long-term scale in a

There are many advantages to using


It is

way unrelated to sexual intercourse. highly It works well for women who have

Women's Issues gets office by S h a r o n R o e b u c k f e a t u r e s editor

WIO officially acquired the office (along with Pan-Hel and IFC).

The o f f i c e vacated by the Academic Support Center (ASC) about a year ago is now the oncampus location for the Women's Issues Organization (WIO).

The purpose of the Women's Issues Center is, as Schultz puts it, a resource center where the group can direct students to a variety of information, for example, when the gynecologist will be on campus,

or world events. People may not

weather, issues on Hope's campus only

group on campus and about WIO events.

Inter-fraternity Council (I.F.C.),

respond to others*. By doing so, questions that one person may have

WIO's general meetings are held in the Kletz but the group hopes to eventually hold them in

and does not know who to address it to. may be answered by someone else who knows.

members, Rebecca VanderKolk

their new office when schedules permit

('91) was the instigator behind

Schultz says that as of now,

acquiring the office space when the

the Women's Issues Center is not

A S C m o v e d inio V a n Z o rcn. According to Schultz, VanderKolk pcrsistcmly collaborated with Anne

open all of the time. WIO members

Ba^ ker-Gras and Richard Frostuntil


Contact the Health Clinic for more information.


Nou.srop IT/ V 0 0 HAVE T IM1T VOUR




xm. ^ - — 4 — 1

write their opinions, but

The suggestion was made at the WIO openhouse by someone

are there normally to get their

who had the same type of activity in his/her school where they attended before. The idea/activity

materials set up and to conduct future meetings.

was successful. Hopefully, the saiuc success will carry on here.


<r 6° <y)J0



Coaches Closet® HOLLAND Lakewood & Waverty


to prevent

and other forms of birth control.

statement and responses to those statements as people write whatever they want whether it involve the


Tuesday afternoons twice each month. She is available by appointment to discuss Norplant

voi) s m x m ne

What WIO hopes to form, as students and others begin to visit the o f f i c e , is a book full of

about the sexual assault support

time, according to Beth Schultz, treasuer of the group. One of their

are still

TAKE rte

Sharing the space with the PanHellenic Council (Pan-Hel) and the WIO has wanted an office for a long


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Page 8

the anchor

March 13, 1991

Editorial Editorial

''XV. '•V&

Commencement focus should remain on graduating class



As yet another graduation approaches, this year's seniors are facing a change in the traditional graduation ceremony. This year instead of having a professor address the class at graduation an outside speaker is being brought in. Bruce Van Voorst, Hope '54, is that speaker.


The reasons the college has for inviting a national speaker should be called into question. Since few seniors will remember who spoke and what they said, the only possible reason for bringing in a 'big name' speaker would be to draw attention to Hope.


A national speaker lakes the focus off those who are important and even if that person is a Hope alumni who remembers the school w e l l or has given it large donations--the focus of the afternoon won't be the graduates, common memories or even well-intentioned advice. (•••ANC) SUOUlii WE UELP IRAQ bOTWLSaME. WITH TUQR COUMTE.Y? )

Graduation should be centered around those who have worked four or more years to earn the degree they are receiving and that work should be honored. They should not be sent away from Hope with just another guest lecturer to remember. If everyone is concentrating on who the speaker is and what they have done media coverage of the event will be missing what the whole ceremony is designed to honor. Graduation is supposed to honor what has been learned and accomplished in the years spent here at Hope, not what has been accomplished by someone in the years after they left Hope. Traditionally, the speaker at graduation has been a Hope professor. Having a professor speak keeps the focus of the ceremony on the graduates. A Hope professor will also know many of the people in the

Letters to the Editor Model UN staff thanks college community Dear Editor

i m p o r t a n t t i m e of c h a n g e international relations.


deal of d i s a g r e e m e n t about the s p e c i f i c s of

f o r e i g n policy on

class and will be a familiar figure to most. Chances are they will be able to relate incidents those graduating will remember.

W e would like to take this opportunity to thank all of the

Such a result comes from a lot

think that we agree on the need for

The best way to chose who will speak is to automatically make the

Hope College students, faculty and staff who worked so hard to make

of work by a lot of persons. This letter is to let you know that we

making p e o p l e a w a r e of issues.

the 19th annual Model United Nations a success.

very much appreciate such work and

W e had approximately 1000 high school students and faculty on

upon it.

winner of the Hope Award the graduation speaker. Since seniors vote on this award,they would in essence be making the choice themselves. The college needs to listen to the students on this point. Graduation at Hope should not become the media event as it has at some schools. Inviting well-known speakers for the ceremonies will force those )eing honored and celebrated to take a back seat. Hope prides itself on being a warm, caring place. That tradition of community should be maintained and continue through each student's last day as a member of the Hope community. Ho










Beth Pcchla Carrie Maples Scott Kaukonen James R. Hall Jim Monnett H o p e Oscar Sharon Roebuck Rochelle Anderson Richard Blair Lance Evert, Jr. Christi Humes Tanya Cail Christa Aronson Tamara Bleitz Wade Gugino David James

Copy Editor Managing Editor Cartoonist Faculty Liason

Shelly Venema

convinced that they had meaningful learning e x p e r i e n c e s at a most

Thanks lo everyone for a job well done.

recognize that we are dependent The very size of the

Model United Nations m a k e s it impossible for us to write the kind


of personal thank you notes we

Susan Gasper and Melanie Cook Co Secretary-Generals

would like to write. Please accept this open expression of our thanks.

Jack E. Holmes

While there has been a good

Faculty Advisor

P* College

Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor N e w s Editor Asst. News Editor Arts Editor Campus Editor Feature Editor Sports Editor Photo Editor Asst. Photo Editor Ad Managers

Staff W r i t e r s Richard Bouwens Dan Combs Jill Sandor Pam Schmidt Tim Shaw

our campus last Friday. As a result of talking with a number of persons and o b s e r v i n g s e s s i o n s , w e ' r e

campus this semester, we like to

Typists Eric Aronson Tonja Anderson Marybeth Davis Meredith Downer Lori Polaski Distribution



Dear Editor

20,000,000 gallons of liquid toxic waste into the Lowry Landfill, near

The Hope College E n v i r o n m e n t a l Issues Group,

Golden, Colorado. This is in direct violation of Federal Law, not to mention inexcusable behavior.

through affiliation with the student

urgGS Coors boycott

E n v i r o n m e n t a l Action coalition (SEAC), is working to support a national boycott of all C o o r s

In addition to their environmentally destructive actions,

products. S E A C is dedicated to preserving the environment through

homophobic and sexist organizations such as the Ku Klux

educating and empowering students. SEAC is a nationwide organization with c o n s t i t u e n c i e s on 1200 c a m p u s e s and a m e m b e r s h i p approaching 40,000.








Stop/ERA. In response to this type of corporate activity, S E A c has e s t a b l i s h e d Corporate



Accountability C a m p a i g n . Members of SEAC have been r e s e a r c h i n g the a c t i v i t i e s and affiliations of the Coors Brewing



campaign focuses on corporations such as Coors and calls on them to


act in a responsible manner and abide by laws set to protect the

Foundation. A c c o r d i n g to the Environmental Protection Agency,

environment and human rights as well. •

-i Coors has d u m p e d an estimated

- ( ollege students are among the








products. As members of the Hope College c o m m u n i t y we are in no way encouraging the consumption of alcoholic beverages.


we do a c k n o w l e d g e that a large portion of our college community is of legal drinking age, and many may choose to consume alcohol offcampus. We ask those of you who do choose to drink to make responsible decisions when choosing your beer. Join o u r Coors.




H o p e E n v i r o n m e n t a l Issues meets every W e d n e s d a y at 6:30 p.m.






Lubbers. Additional resources are available at the meetings. Sincerely, Hope Environmental Organization ;


March 13, 1991

Page 9

e anchor

Ooinion .'iC lainily of the p a t i e n t I agree that it docs seem more


often suffering is part of it, whether

lead a happy and normal life.

wc inflict is upon ourselves or n o t

humane to speed up the process of

But isn't it possible that there

death and put these souls to rest.

is a reason behind the suffering

The main goal of the therapy is to relieve s u f f e r i n g as is, I am

But do we, as h u m a n s , have the



certain, the main goal of Quill and

right to do so?

Alzheimer's? It's possible that this

Kevorkian. T h e difference is that

It is certainly Que that we have

type of suffering is inflicted by God

therapy works in this lifetime. W e

the power to give and take lives,

as a sort of "therapy" before death.

are able to see the results on earth

but how do we know for sure if it's right?

The point is, we don't know.

and know they work.

Not our decision

Dr. Jack Kevorkian of Royal


that an abused child will grow up to






machine" that injects lethal doses of


Quill wrote,



...I was setting

I question whether the methods

her (his patient) maintain

of Quill and Kevorkian really work.

dignity and control on her own

They do relieve physical suffering

terms until her death."

on earth, but what about the soul

d r u g s into a patient. A w o m a n suffering from A l z h e i m e r ' s used Lasl week Dr. T i m o t h y Quill of

patient but rather letting them die.


an essay

Those patients are being kept alive

I also believe this machine to

'describing how he gave a leukemia

artificially. Without the aid of the

be unethical. Although Kevorkian's

^patient a prescription for sleeping

machines, they usually die.

invention does relieve suffering, it

York p u b l i s h e d

pills so she could commit suicide.

Therefore "pulling the plug" of

My main problem with this is

and what happens to it after death?

surviving it.

that it was not Quill's nor his

If suicide is actually a sin, then

patient's place to decide how and

does that person's soul pay? How

rather letting them die. Removing a

S u i c i d e is s u i c i d e . A b u s e d children and battered wives also go

when she should die.

much and would they come back

suicide as a legitimate form of it.

patient from the artificial life source

through a great deal of suffering.

Life and death are not on our

Providing a means to suicide is not

allows nature to lake its course.

What is the d i f f e r e n c e if one of

own terms. N o one "decided" when

No, I don't think they will.

these people com.nits s u i c i i c ? I

to be born and no one "decides"

Unfortunately it is not our place to

don't believe there is any.

when to die.




these life support machines can be

•supported euthanasia, I find that I

seen not as killing the patient but

have a d i f f i c u l t t i m e a c c e p t i n g T

Providing a means to suicide is not what I considered to be an ethical practice of medicine.

this machine last year.



^what I consider to be an ethical practice of medicine.

There have been cases where the






does so by avoiding it instead of

and tell us if it's worth it?






Cases w h e r e the patients are

remained in a deep coma with still

It is arguable that for these

L i f e is given to us and taken

definitely not our place to rob God

• hooked up to life support machines

little or no hope of recovery. This

people there is help available. With

away from us. What we choose to

and nature of any human life either

killing 'he

only results in more suffering for

education and therapy it's possible

do with our lives is our place but

happy, sad, suffering or healthy.

When I wasn't looking they

Sure, I knew that life wasn't

people I was with made sure the

easy. I had seen enough hardship

doors on the car were locked. You

in my own lives and in the lives of

can never be too careful, w e said.

can be seen not ^ s

»built the wall around me. They built it out of classes,


As I drove, I looked at the

graduation, politics, the

friends and my own life I had been

people around me and was reminded

Gulf War, the j o b market, and all

through dale rape, divorce, child


the other tiresome details that make

abuse, cancer and failure. From the

students in my senior s e m i n a r

life so difficult.

pain of these experiences I had

Hass. A student had commented and another agreed that the poor are

friends, money, food, the Browns, •dating,

p e o p l e c l o s e to me.

Today , the wall is high.

fallen into a m o d e of living that

I know this because I tried lo

look me one day to the next.






Trapped behind my wall

poor because they don't work hard enough.

climb it yesterday.

It sounds easy enough.

'This semester has been tooting

But I dared to make plans for






neighborhoods, I cannot believe

semester thing and blow off my

a n y t h i n g inherently wrong with

s o m e o n e could believe that the

classes. In a wave of energy I got

planning for the future. Heck, with

only thing keeping people poor is


'off my grad school application l ist

the j o b market, it's a necessity to

their lack of motivation to belter

rather than seeking contrary ideas.


get a j u m p out of college. My mistake was to think that


I was getting it together.

Thai ,

w ien the schools you attend are

may be, just m a y b e , this time it would work out like it's s u p p o s t u

understaffed and underfunded and


heat during the winter months?

.along as I do the senior second

I had intended to have pick( a my next school by spring bre^k. The birds would be singing, the .flowers blooming,



melting and life would be grand. In other w o r d s , I still had 'hope.




hadn't received my financial aid

But somehow I didn't notice

forms which had been sent a month

,ihem building the wall around me.

a g o . T h e school does their aid

your parents can't afford food and

My loss of hope in myself, my f u t u r e , my society and my

fn )m seniors in college.

that is the p o i n t The moral of the

classmates is my sickness.

story, if you will. Maybe there is no hope for the

wall stands between m e and the one

W h o built the wall around who built a different wall around

while I c o n t i n u e d on my way secure thai God was going to lake









Probably the same ones

My wall is not built of denial


of society's p r o b l e m s .

It's n^t


CD QC >LU h"(/)

I Q)


, A •> •

• v,

true hope for the world. C o m e in through the narrow gate for the gate to hell is wide.

say to me as they fit the brick of

T h e gate m u s t be through our

segregated mainline church belief

individual walls.

* fwE Vv1Ll,Vvt UiLL I-' V/ ... ^ L Will, | ^ UE V^LL^xk W.!




"But G o d is in control," they

c/) cc LU I 0

V ^ QomLe

their bootstraps."

world as it is now established.




and lame were living.

don't see any hope for the world. And, you k n o w , I do believe

of paper work. I'd love to. Then Saturday night I was in

o LL <LL

against the uncaring bureaucracy of seminary admittance, and against

alcoholics and drug users. I get angry when I hear this rot

' slapping on the mortar, and all the


Jerusalem he went straight to the healing pool where the sick, poor

A f t e r b a n g i n g my head

tell them to "pull themselves up by


Me/ • C M A W K f. WMAT AM I ^

When Jesus arrived in

students w h o r e f u s e to consider icicas that may shake their world, I

Sure, I'll resubmit the three hours


the poor.

loss of hope for the world.

Oh, I know, all the parents are

' the book-like bricks up, my friends


I also know that He weeps for

Jesus healed them. He didn't

p a c k a g e s first c o m e first served.

of rverything.

Yes, I know He is.

the h e a d s of e d u c a t e d c o l l e g e

1 didn't see the professors handing


into my wall.

No, my wall is built out of a

How do you better yourself

Last Friday one of my four grad schools told m e that they

on holding onto ignorance

-J £ CO 8 LU o 1 Q) H GO Z n>»

' '

i '





Page 10

March 13, 1991

the anchor

Congress Corner: Cottage may be new student hangout by J o e Miklosi

coffee and eat peanuts, listen to soft music, play chess and other games,

In the past few weeks there has not been a Congress Comer, but starting today there will be an

a place with relaxing fumiture and

article every week. Every two weeks I will report what happens at the Student Congress meetings, and starling next week and every other week after that, I will inform you about what occurs at the three main governing boards of Hope College.

possibly a location where faculty could meet during the day. He also mentioned how he does not want this idea to compete with The Kletz. After talking to our constituents w e did not allocate funds but we did vote in favor of supporting this idea in the hope that it would provide students with another activity to do on

The three main governing boards are the Academic Affairs Board, The Administrative Affairs Board and


weekends. Secondly, The Congress has allocated $11,000 beyond the Social Activities Committee (S.A.C.) normal budget for May Day. The funds will provide for two bands and one comedian. Besides having one group perform during the day in the Pine Grove (which was not included in the $11,000), there will be one local band, the comedian A. Whitney Brown from Saturday Night Live and a more famous band

flag. It was a furious debate as to whether or not buy the "H" flag or

such as The Fixx performing at night. Currendy, only A. Whitney Brown has been booked. The other two bands will be arranged within the week. Lastly, The Congress has decided lo instill more pride in our college. We allocated a whole $18.00 to purchase a Hope flag from the Book store. The flag will hang on the flag pole next to the Chapel and beneath the American

the 4x6 piece of cloth that says 'HOPE". In a tremendously close vote, the latter won. Don't forget lo read next week's article about the three governing boards of Hope College so you can be more informed and even though thercareonly two months left in the academic year remember, together we can make a difference.

the Campus Board. But in today's article I would like to focus on three issues which the Congress has been examining and discussing over the past few weeks. The three issues are the possible installation of a quiet and low energy type hangout on campus, the future of May Day and a Hope Flag. In the past two w e e k s Professor Chuck Green from the P s y c h o l o g y Department has testified and listened to concerns about this idea of renovating Hillegod's Cottage into a weekend/weekday hangout for students and possibly faculty. He has described The Kletz as high energy type hangout where dances are held, comedians and bands perform and where MTV and other programs are viewed.

In tum, he

and other members of the Extracurricular Activities Committee saw a need for another vicinity where students could hangout He thought Hillegod's Cottage which is on 10th Street and currently houses Anne-Baker Gras and her family would be an ideal location where students could relax, drink

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the anchor

Page 11

o West, Young Man tour sells out b} Scott A. K a u k o n e n news editor

transition to the next song. The

others who were sitting in other


parts of the stadium said afterwards

remainder of the show, lived up to

that from their location there did

popular male solo artist in the Held

the c o n c c r t

not seem to be any distortion.

of Christian music, brought his

evident on the disc (or the cassette).

"Go West, Young Man" tour to a

They proved to be good concert

DC Talk, a Christian rap group from the nation's capital, opened for

full house in Wings Stadium in

malerial--rocking, danceable, fun

Smith, with an energetic set that

Kalamazoo last week.

and open to continual repetition of the choruses.

boldly proclaimed their message.

Smith encored with "Seed to

sees themselves as an alternative lo

Michael W. Smith, the most


Dressed as brightly as his latest album cover, "Go West, Young Man",







Memorial Scholarship, received a

ie<j a winner in ihe Kalamazoo

scholarship from the Holland Area

:h F e s t i v a l













rapped about a "Nu Thang". the DC Talk ranged across the rap spectrum from ihe harder "Spimn" round" to their gospel-influenced, soft-rap version of "Jesus Loves Me."

midpoint ol the concert, using the

long-time Smith fans there was

piano nearly exclusively to back-up

In lhe midst of Smith s show,

nothing new (besides the music) to

his vocals on his e v e r - p o p u l a r ballads.

he provided

this concert. A solid light show,

guitarist, Mike E., w h o s e debut


A reworked version of "Emily"


emphasis was clearly on the music.








band m e m b e r and be



s a x o p h o n e solos punctuated this

There was less choreography than one what might have been

s u m m e r , to take center stage for two numbers. Though performing rap as well,




soulful show.



expected after the "i (2) eye" tour.

Mike E., would not be confused


This may be due to the relatively

with DC Talk. Moving closer to a

ballads run together did illustrate

early position in the tour this date had.

hard-core rap sound, Mike E. made

p e r f o r m a n c e of






full use of the guitars to provide the back-up,




someone unfamiliar with Smith's



Straight", which evokes an initial

work, it could have been difficult to

distortion by the microphones of

g u t - c o m p a r i s o n to the sound of

catch that Smith had m a d e the

his voice, which often made him

"Living Colour."




Interlochen All-State Piano C a m p in

Fugue in G M a j o r from the

tcachcrs were Mary Vander Lindc


Clavier, Book I,

hy J.S. Bach, during a concert ilunng the n i n e




and Margery Achterhof. The Young



w i n n e r s on

C o m p e t i t i o n is open to students

BKlav, April 7 in Slclson Chapel

nationwide, and consists of two

iK^.irnaz(X) C o l l e g e .


an initial tape screening

l^ortman, who is majoring in

and subsequent live audition. Only

10 pen'ormancc, studies at Hope

two pianists were named winners,

5oan Conway, who has taught


previous competition winners,

contestants from the high school,

tnian is the daughter of John Virginia K o r t m a n , and is a

college and graduate level. ^Tlie Festival features the music

^ g r a d u a t e of Holland Christian Igk School.

of B a c h a n d o t h e r B a r o q u e composers. The Festival introduced





She will perform the Prelude



Kortman was also winner of




develop as a professional artist, for








f e a t u r i n g several




title cut from their latest release






DC Talk (Decent Christian Talk)

message of the responsibility all Christians have to be a witness 10 the world, to sow the seed of the Gospel.


one problem Smith has in that his ballads all tend to sound alike. To


b e f o r e closing


Tone-Loc s "Wild Thang", DC Talk




Vanilla Ice. Tired of hearing about

Big Picture" and "i (2) eye." Smith

H O L L A N D - P i a n i s t Cynlhia


Smith emphasized the importance of the message in "Seed lo Sow"--a

show consisted of songs from "The

lophomore pianist wins lach Festival in Kalamazoo


the instrumental picce "1990-" that

Most of the first half of tlu

Mfchael W. Smith entertained a full house at Wings Slpdium during the Kalamazoo stop of his Go West Young Msn tour. Photo by Scott K a u k o n e n


trademark, "Friends." In between.

three f a v o r i t e s aieases.



following an extended version of closes "Go West," opening with



sound like a chipmunk. However, latest






Artist A w a r d from




the Youm> Artists' Competition in ! : '65.

fc, and also won the college's 5tj nan Jury Award and Donald jcen it Piano Prize. Lasl year she a compciuion «ppear a s <ofst with the H o p e C o l l e g e '•sira.

Rich Mulllns and his men do a sound check prior to Saturday's performance at Christ Memorial Church. Photo by Lance Evert

Page 12

March 1 3 / l 9

the anchor

x *

Hope dancers perform in a piece entitled * ' "Salsa Street" as a part of Dance 17. Dapcej 17 was held last Thursday through Saturday and it featured many types of dance, from Ballet to Modern. Photo by Rich Blair


Lori Belilove was the guest artist for Dance 17. Lori danced modern pieces for her performance. Photo by Rich Blair

Campus groups to tour over break

OKE Most people join greek organizations for different reasons.

Symphonette travels through Hudson Valley and Ottawa HOLLAND--Thc 60-voice Hope College Chapel Choir w ill present concerts in Illinois, Missouri, T e n n e s s e e , Mississippi, Louisiana,

Yet, we're not like most people. We've been this way for 157 years. And our members join for one very simple reason --

Alabama, Georgia and Ohio as part of iheir annual spring tour from March 14-24.


The choir, under the direction of J. Scott Ferguson of the music faculty, began its annual tour in 1953. In 1989 the choir presented a concert tour in the Soviet Union.

Congratulations to the "few and chosen".

The members of the year's choir are pursuing study in 16 different major academic areas, ranging from biology to English to music to history. The choir will also present their annual home concert in Dimnent Memorial Chapel on the Hope campus on Sunday, March 31.

Chapel Choir to sing in Middle America churches H O L L A N D - T h c 29-membcr Hope College Symphonette will present concerts in Michigan, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Ontario, Canada as part of their annual spring tour from March 14 -22.

Christopher Backus Steven Brandt Craig Dennings Jonathan King Matthew Koops Wade Lamphere Chad Lane Stewart Leniger John Lillie III

The Symphonette, under the direction of Robert Ritsema, is selected each year from the larger 65-member Hope College Symphony

Daniel Miller Thor Nelson Andrew Shufelt Michael Simon Jason Spaulding John Stack III Jonathan Van Wieren Trevor Wames Chad Weigle

Orchestra. Through the Symphonette, the music department of Hope College is able lo offer concerts to churches and schools in

Friendship • Love • Truth

communities some distance from campus and, at the same time, afford its more proficient players the opportunity for group participation and concentrated study of musical styles.

O h



The annual lour has taken the Symphonette to over half of the United States as well as two provinces in Canada, the British Isles, am' } n 1982,to six countries in Europe. •* • >V x Vr v i« T



Sr t t s r "S* ^ ^








r Page 13

the anchor

rch 13, 1991


Live music has studio quality

Label releases old Bob Marley cuts


by T i m S h a w staff w r i t e r



< . 4.. A



Photo by Rich Blair



Chant", and the title track "Talkin' Blues". "Am-A-Do" is a previously un-released track form 1974. And this disc's version of "I Shot the Sheriff is better than the track on Live at the Lyceum, although it is some two minutes longer.

appetite for revolutionary musicians and songwriters - especially the dead ones. And winle the media and public have focused their attention

qualities to make you forget the harshness of live recordings. Interspersed between each track

on the premiere of Oliver Stone's

is part of an interview Marley taped in September 1975 and broadcast

Doors movie, Island Records has


quietly released another album from

company. This interview came right after the death of Haile Selassie, the spiritual leader of reggae and Rastafarianism. Marley

the Jamaican


talks quite openly on a variety of subjects, including the break-up of

The most redeeming quality of this





perspective. Something that has long been ignored when it comes to Bob Marley. In comparison to Jim Morrison, a number of conclusions

to this label, as sort of a post-

probably not a good disc to start out

can be drawn. Both died prematurely and both were lovers. And while Marley championed the

mortem tribute. When I first heard about this


cause of Rastafarianism, Morrison

disc, I was under the impression

good addition to a collection. It surely is not a definitive work -

that it was another collection of live

.rolk guitarist Brook Williams entertained Hope Istubents with his music In the Kletz last Saturday Inight. Williams has recently released a record of folk

spontaneity of a live concert. Yet, this release has enough studio

Blues and it's labeled under the name Tuff Gong, the record company Marley started in Jamaica. All of his previous works (from 1973 to 1980)havebeentransferred


S o m e of the better tracks include "Kinky Reggae", "Rastaman

Wc seem to have an insatiable

Bob Marley and the Wailers. The name of the disc is Talkin'


recordings; it's impossible to capture the a m b i e n c e and

the Wailers. If you're new to reggae, this is However, for those who

appreciate this type of music it's a

music and taped interviews. I that would have to be Bob Marley's wasn't particularly thrilled because I Nor is it as good as already have Live at the Lyceum. Legend. Uprising, Exodus or e v e n But, I bought the disc anyway. It doesn't sound like a live album and I was impressed by this fact. I'm not a big fan of live

Rastaman Vibration. Nevertheless, it captures the essence of reggae in its purest form.

championed death. Undeniably, both are legends.. Someday, someone will make a movie about the life of Bob Marley.

Until then, we'll have to

content ourselves with his music and an occasional A&E documentary.

A Jamaican cruise

wouldn't hurt, either.

Hope's Got The Right One Baby!! A complete line of Pepsi Products including: Mountain Dew, Diet Dew and Caffine Free Diet Pepsi ONE CALORIE

DIET PEPSI Will be served begining March 24th ÂťI




Page 14

the anchor

March 13, 199

Sports Baseball team confident about upcoming season by Dan C o m b s staff w r i t e r

hope to do well down there ai.u uiai is otir intention." He continued, Uur success on the year J u c m i t depend on us doing well down there."

As lhe Hope College men's baseball team prepares for its u p c o m i n g s e a s o n , the word

Hope baseball coach Ray Allen said, "I feel great. I hav n e w r k . better about a ball club. I was ood I feel

Mike Balkema ("91) takes some cuts at baseball practice. Photo by Lance Evert

Officiating course available next year

College, there is a course offered for


really have lo search. I don't liiink •lu.i we have a weakness. I t'hink, u i a i ii is going to be a malice M

make a real difference for us, is that we have a lot of depth. Sometimes winning and losing depends on who

we arc a better ball club then we had in the previous two years.

gels hurt and who doesn't. We have a number of young men on the Ivnch who can play, so lhat, in the r i i, that will slrongtl f b r u s . "

) C , r 'i when we lose games, I sinccrely think that ii is going to be i ' c l a u s e someone is gonij: to have lo play very outstandiag to beat us." Allen listed three teams'that just might "play very outstanding": Calvin, Albion and Alma. Cajvin, however, is in need of pitching and a shortstop but Albion and A'lma will be strong teams with good offensive power.

he a real

Coach Allen is hoping that ihis year's season, which begins

\1 cm also commented on a fe v

this week in Florida, is even lopger


••• ' ^ n c t h s . One is belter team specc. a n o t h e r is better p i L h i n c

than usual. He thinks that his team will be one of 32 tf-ams i n ' t h e i >panded Division III playoffs at

'han lasl year, especially in thi number 6, 7, and 8 pitchers. Also, Allen feels that this years freshman

me end of ihe season (lasl year's playoffs only had 24 teams).

Mascot offends students

u;hpr#> ih#» u ij . where they should stand on the mannal

number one strength is our hitting. We an j very, very o'uj.mvl

going down south (for preseason games in Florida) we are further ahead; our arms arc in bcuer shape,

— -

by Dan C o m b s staff writer

Coach Allen was hard pressed to find a weakness m his teary, "I

Allen also added, "If I had to isolate one other strength which can

it's how good everyone else is. They mav have great clubs too. I

Parker ('92) and Tim Stevens ( r 92).

Allen listed the n u m e r o u s strengths of his team, "Our

Allen continued, "Last year we won it (the MIAA championship) by four games and at this point

tough teams down there. In ai ^ sport, it's not how good you :.rc

last s e a s o n . Oilier imprfuani players include S c o n Beckwith ('92), Brett Kempema ('^21. Seth

hall c oh We had lhe • "cond Mighes balling average in league hisior> last year and we only ^.aduaicd three players. hitting the ball well right now."

talking to my wife two nights ago

Allen commented on the l e a n s upcoming trip to Florida, "Thcr \

has won two league batting pities and Dan Jacobs ('92) who hu 407

schools finished at the top of the Division II regionals last year.

champions, have depth and have better pitching than last year.

Their attitude is great, their woi^ ethic is great, I feel really good about them."

who was league MVP last year and

take on Division II teams Saginaw Valley and Grand Valley. Both

the Flying D u t c h m e n are the defending Michigan Inlercollegiate Athletic A s s o c i a t i o n ( M I A A )

and it scares me how • about this team."

S o m e key players on thij year s team are Vic Breithaupt V 9 1 )

Hope will also be playing some tough non-league teams when ihey return from Florida. They will

confident would probably best describe this year's team. Reasons Jor this confidcnce arc (he fact thai


class as a whole is real strun Thai and ihe loss of only lh seniors provides for die team ckpth.


practical part.


University of North Dakota (UND) at Grand Forks have officially aCCUSed administra

' o r s of mixing




SZZL?*"' Native Americans


"Sioux literallv ' little snakes,"' Saunders explained "It's

I do not believe we can justify the continued use" of


symbols which we now know

Drop the name, and you can

offend and denigrate, however , 11 unintentionally, members ui of our " /» 'iiviiiuv/io community." E M U Presi(fcni1



- " "


l i n ^ t that ih»


u *

do whatever you want with the macrnf" oHrWi mascot," he added. On


30,r Eastern Michigan University regents did


- r t r r r i , :

chigan high school sports. The student will then be l i c e n ^ to

to be critical and hard on referees on reierees aft*r tou.u-

"Wp'i-p n • u W e r e quesuonmg the

referee high school b a s l S u L r t games volleyball games.

they ITl • ^ .f6.1'051110"that r c f c r e c s are constantly in.

of havin

Anne Irwin teaches the class and she said that the class has proven to be successful so far. Each semester the class has been



' oL'iit w V * s •


i f f'\ i

« a 8 ^ " gon 1 la re resent P ^ F 'ghUng Sioux, said Saunders, a law student at U N D and In January, a Grand Forks c o m m i t t e e on discrimination recommended that U N D get rid of

evaluated highly and the students have enjoyed i t In the class, the students learn the rules of high school basketball and volleyball, thfev Icahi the different symbols and

either Thunder or the Fighting Sioux name.



— Sports Scoreboard -

a Native American.



William Shelton said announcing the decision.

' '>


- --P

"Hurons" nickname and logo.

Saunders, a member of the committee, prefers getting rid of the name. He finds the Fighting 0 .U. A J






<>' l.<



" i:


C/ass learns wilderness skills The Hope College Wilderness Skills class will be going back to p ' ^ r


^ n0

11,6 14 Students ,ed ^ "y Randy L T J . white water raft through the Daniel Boone Natiomil

?ernfIennCSSee- ^

Class t e a c h e s basic

Z ^ TZ ^ ^ ^ ^ spring or 1381 i r

skills to travel. deh drated f00


I^Uie SonW In the Spring the class is looking forward to climbing. The class has five or ^ ^ ^ b c ; : ^ hopes i w,ll conunue to be offered. Contact George Kraft in the


0n Depar,ment for

. • " i - 4 1 . 4'-^ . , , .


informaUon on how to sign up next

i I


Page 15

the anchor

arch 13, 1991


Volleyball club beats Trinity

m e t





ifth game y Rochelle A n d e r s o n


ports editor Despite






olleyball club held off Trinity hristian College last Friday 15-7, 5-8, 13-15, 8-15, 16-14, at the Dow Center. Hope took control of the game rom the start, and in the first two ames made decisive victories over Trinity. To start the third game, Hope made a switch in the line-up, llowing some other players a hance to play. "The intensity of the team lopped when we put the subs in. I would have liked lo see them come )ack and win it, but they played hard," said Dave Maclntyre C92). The third game saw a shift, in momentum as well as confidence. Trinity executed their plays well as Hope tried to readjust to the

A Hope volleyball player spikes on Trinity Christian Photo by Lance Evert

"The hard part

Trinity went on to win the

about subbing," said Maclntyre, "is lhat the group isn't used to playing

third and fourth games and came

have come back. Even though we lost, we found out we can come

into the fifth with the momentum


with each other. Sometimes two people will know, just by playing

swung in their direction. "I fully expected us to win going into the

mentality." said Maclntyre. "We're definitely playing more

with each other, who will take to ball. When there are more subs in

fifth game," said Dave VanderMeer,

like a team. Practices are more intense and it's just coming

different line-up.

you have to communicate more." "I was hesitant to start a lot of

coach of Trinity's team. Hope pulled out ahead in the

It's just

Classifieds & Personals


You look great in

your new sky blues! Have a great spring break! HEY EZ - You never DID thank me for folding your jeans. Peace. Love -- a friend.

that winners

together a lot better," commented

WE'VE EXTENDED the deadline for summer e m p l o y m e n t as Orientation Director! Applications

JEFF. YOU are the ultimate fire building unit! Love. Ralph and Cheech.

are available at the Student Development Office and are now

CONGRATULATIONS SIGMA Iota Beta ^ l pledge class! We are *

fifth and rallied with Trinity for the rest of the game. With the score tied at 14. it was anybody's game. Hope scored first and eventually

Holloway. n I think what spurs the team on a lot is when the new guys get a chance to play. The rest of the

due Friday, March 29th. Earn $3000 planning and implementing an exciting program.. Apply now!

was a stronger team than what they showed in the first couple of


team supports them a l o t

It gets

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games." "We played alright. We had a

them going," said Phillips. The team will be losing no one

train. Send letter or resume to P.O. Box 1256 Holland MI 49422.

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different guys," said student coach Kelly PhiUips C91), "for fear of the momentum change. I knew Trinity

let down in the third game," said Ward Holloway ('92). "It might have been too many substitutions all at once. It might have thrown the chemistry off."


"The teamwork was

outstanding today," said Phillips. for us." The team has grown stronger and more confident as the season has gone on. T h e guys are getting more playing time and are used to winning. Even if we're down, w e





Kiriyama will return to Japan. The team will be stronger next year because of the time they have played together as well as the development of their skills.

BETH WE are quitting!


so proud of you! CONGRATS TO Chris B.. Matt M. (son) and Kricket and all other

Lori & Monica

building UNIT who NEVER wears speedos. Call Cheech if you are any of the above.

Graduating Staff. RALPH -

Hope College Men s Tennis Results 1991 W

Cal Hodgson. Jr. Todd JungUng. So. Mike Knott Fr. John Lillle. Jr. Kevin CKeefe. Sr. James VanderHill. Jr. VanWicren. Fr. QvermU: 2-2

1 2 0 3 2 1 1

SINGLES Career W L L 11 8 3 11 10 2 0 0 0 I 4 1 7 13 2 R 3 1

Hope 5. Wabash. Ind 4 Notre Dame 9. Hope 0

1991 W L 1 3 0 4 0 1 1 3 2 1 1 3 1 3

Hope 8. Grand Rapids JC 1 Univ. • tiiiof Chicago i ..7.i. Hope • • i t2

order your costumes now and receive 15% off. All sizes and

earned the name I still love ya! Have fun in'Coon! H o v e you too MAH! SCHNACKI LIVES!

styles available. Call 396-6142.

Love. Cheech.

SDK - HI! We all miss you! Hey!^ My amarylises are really getting

N E E D A place lo stay this summer? We are still looking for someone to sublet! If interested


DOUBLES Career W L 11 9 1 5 0 1 3 3 12 7 in i | i MIAA: 0 - 0

E V E N though you

big ~ but Aunty F. won't be here for awhile. I think these are gonna be leaves -- I'll have to show you someday! Hope things are going well - Know that you are loved.. You are in my thoughts. MH

call 396-3409. HEY RALPH.

Some B U N N Y

loves, youl I HAX^V BI^NNY RABBITS! Love, Moon Shadow.

Page 16

the anchor

March 13, 1991

• • •


'72 P R O V O C A T I V E , R O M A N T I C ' TOUCHING." - M i k e McGrady, N Y N E W S D A V

Playing March 15 through 21 ft

Call the Knickerbocker Theatre 392 - 8167 for specific show times.

An A l l a r c o m - T r u e Blue Films P r o d u c t i o n of a n A n n e W h e e l e r Film R E B E C C A JENKINS • L U K E REILLY . S T U A R T M A R G O L I N • R O B Y N S T E V A N • WAYNE R O B S O N • SHEILA M O O R F • KATE RE If) • M I C H A E L O N T K E A N • E x e c u t i v e P r o d u c e r T O N Y A L L A R D • S c r e e n p l a y A N N E WHEELER




UKU I CORP. 1990 ^




|I|<I V..II know Iiidi you can #«•! an AflionBaiiLM "curd •ni'l uw ii . WII ai ollurr bankn - lor livr? Vou can alsu »ii|. uj. i.. hvr . |ici iu, jirr inunlli Willi no charge. Ii • mil •|.i < lal liDiiBankL'I Chrckmg Ai ctiunl anil ll ((l*l'.1 )<<>• • Ah A. iiiuiHitiiL.' 1 . dill - fnr1 U* n ai VlmnHanL' J niui linn h ..i Mlu revt-r )«u mt lhe CIKKUS'ur Miign I nu-' hi^iis. • inur lirnl 501 liccks Lrrr • Unir 5 lrrr i lice Is |«r nionlli. • No iiiiiiiniuiii Italanrc ri ijuirt nu iils V ' I " ' i iluni ui liaving vmir own i lin king a' i nunl ami ai i rss In yuur immn. Iiv an\ ()lil h . nl ulfin- imla* lur .JrlaiU ( )IK i vuu lia>t JII A. ImiiH.inL.' lcufii anil A . i lii.uHank Clict king, V.MI II m-vrr In- m "InC >ir.iii>

m As you step into y o u r n u r s i n g c a r e e r , it's important that you find a good, c o m f o r t a b l e fit. Butterworth offers a c o m p r e h e n s i v e eight-week


p r e c e p t o r s h i p to help you c a s e into your beginning practice. That kind of e d u c a t i o n a l support c o n t i n u e s throughout your c a r e e r at Butterworth. Unit-based e d u c a t o r s a n d clinical n u r s e specialists, up-to-<late


i n s e n i c i n g , and a g e n e r o u s tuition /



t e a m that c a r e s about each nieniber. As a skilled, c o m p a s s i o n a t e professional,

Thursday m



waiting for

you. Vou'll always be a m e m b e r of a s t r o n g

Eric ^ Charlie D J

r e i m b u r s e m e n t program

you 11 like t h e fit. It's comfortable.


Mary Smania, KN, HSIN, N u r s e Recruiter

n i g h t

Sandy Groot, RN, BSN, N u r s e Recruiter


B u U c n v o r t h Hospital

Born Naked

100 Michigan NE Grand Rapids, MI 4 9 5 0 3






Food served 11 a.m. - 8 p.m. Monday-Saturday 234 S. River, Holland



HOSPITAL An equal opportunity employer

"Where nurses are as importanl as Ihe lives (hey carc for.'