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Volume 97, N u m b e r 26
Hope College A n c h o r
April 25, 1 9 8 5
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Hope College ANCHOR
April 25. 1985
"Kirk to Enterprise." "Beam me up, Mr. Spock" Free. I don't have to worry about this paper for a whole, blessed, incredibly peaceful three months. Man, does it feel good. Don't take this in the wrong light, however. Working on the Anchor, while a n n o y i n g a t t i m e s , is fun. would i m a g i n e .
p e r s o n t h a t l i s t e n e d to m e a s I r a v e d into t h e night a b o u t goings-on at our h a p p y little r a g . T h i r d , w e d i d n ' t h a v e to p a y f o r t h i s i s s u e out of our n o r m a l b u d g e t , a n d t h a t ' s a l w a y s nice. T h a n k s to t h e g e n e r o s i t y a n d c o o p e r a t i o n of t h e P r o v o s t , D r . N y e n h u i s , w e w e r e a b l e to p r o d u c e this s p e c i a l , e x t r a issue.
M o r e fun t h a n m a n y
This issue, for a v a r i e t y of r e a s o n s , is m o r e fun t h a n m o s t .
T h e r e a s o n s go on, but t h o s e a r e t h e m o s t i m p o r t a n t t h a t c o m e to m i n d a t t h e m o m e n t . To a n y t h a t feel t h e y ' v e b e e n o m i t t e d , you h a v e n ' t b e e n . I ' m j u s t too lazy to w r i t e all of you down r i g h t now.
F i r s t , w e a r e p a y i n g t r i b u t e to all t h e g r a d u a t i n g s e n i o r s , t h o s e who h a v e won a w a r d s a n d t h o s e t h a t h a v e s i m p l y m a n a g e d to e s c a p e with skin a n d s a n i t y i n t a c t into t h e r e a l w o r l d b e y o n d Hope.
We'll b e b a c k n e x t y e a r , a n d , a s a l w a y s , if you w a n t to g r i p e , p r a i s e , q u e s t i o n , o r j u s t b e n d an e a r f o r a little while, give u s a yell. Co-editor Lou V a l a n t a s i s a n d I love to h e a r w h a t ' s on y o u r minds.
Second, w e at t h e Anchor a r e finishing up w h a t w e ' v e b e e n told h a s been a f a i r l y good y e a r . M o d e s t y a s i d e , w e think so, too. Inf o r m a t i v e , e n t e r t a i n i n g , a n d c o n t r o v e r s i a l , w e ' v e t r i e d it all. It could not h a v e b e e n done, h o w e v e r , w i t h o u t y o u r help. H e a d l i n i n g t h e list of h e l p f u l souls a r e G r e g O l g e r s a n d P h i l T a n i s , who s t u c k m e with this job. Also up t h e r e a r e Sue L a n g e j a n s , w h o p a t i e n t l y e n d u r e s all m y f r u s t r a t i o n s w i t h t h e p a p e r , all of t h e w r i t e r s (90 s o m e i n d i v i d u a l s in all) t h a t h a v e c o n t r i b u t e d to us, a n d e v e r y ind i v i d u a l who too a m o m e n t to c o m p l i m e n t or c o m p l a i n , a n d e a c h
So. T h a n k you, all, and c o n g r a t u l a t i o n s to all of the g r a d u a t i n g seniors.
Student Affairs on Air Jam
Best of luck on y o u r f i n a l s , a n d e n j o y y o u r s u m m e r , Hope College. You d e s e r v e a r e s t . Ta.
Van Wylen Expresses Regrets
A Phi O Correction by Kathiie Atkinson 'Oops!v You t i^ever w 'told me!' sing the three ; ,accofnpanying singers. Although lliey a r e referring to the lead singer's, heart- < break over his girl friend telling i him i love you,' the 'Opps!' still. ; >7. applies; ' Alpha Phi Omega originally,, advertised the blood drive for, Tuesday, April 23, from 10:45 to') 4:30. The times will remain the same, but the date has been changed to April 25, a Saturday. Sorry for any inconceniance.
tifi An Open Letter to the Hope College Community: On Friday, April 12 an event which was planned to be fun and entertaining, unfortunately brought hurt feelings and deep misunderstandings to the Hope community. For any pain caused by the presentations that evening, we are truly sorry. We realize that tis was not intentional on the part of any individual or group. However, we do feel that as members of our college community and as caring persons, we must increase our sensitivity toward all people. Even when h a r m is not intended, we must strive to anticipate the results of our actions. As a result of what occurred Friday evening, we must take positive steps to be assured that a similar incident will not occur. This unfortunate experience compels us to increase or sensitivity and awareness of the cultural values and heritage of all of our students. Therefore, it is important for each of us to respect the rights and viewpoints of other members of the Hope Community. L a m o n t D i r k s e , D e a n of Students Alfredo Gonzales, Director of Minority Student Affairs Susan Langejans, Director of Student Activities
Dear Editors: As sponsors of last week's Air Jam, the Social Activities Committee would like to respond to the e d i t o r i a l s u b m i t t e d by members of the Black Coalition n the previous edition of the Anchor. As a group, we with to apologize for any offense or hurt to any person by the use of black makeup in the portrayal ov various black artists during the performance. All of us feel very sorry that this situation has caused several bad feelings on compus. We truly believe that it was not intended to hurty anyone, but rather was done in a spirit of fun and entertainment. It is our belief that Air J a m was an example - an example of how all of us on campus need to grow in sensitivity to those around us, conscious of promoting dignity and well-being for everyone. SAC will be taking specific steps to insure that this type of incident will not occur again, and will work even harder now to increase our own sensitivity in planning and providing Jquality entertainment events here at Hope College. Sincerely, J a n a De Graaf, Chairperson Laura Hempstead John Henster and the Social Activited Committee
•. t •I •
To: Rowena Dansby, Rosalynn Moten, Amy Ellis, Leah Stokes, Ericka J. Maxie, Lisa McMillan, and Paul E. Smith; President of the Black Coalition I read yourletter in the Anchor and want to express to you my regrets over this unfortunate incident. I certainly understand your feelings and am grateful that you shared these with the College community. It is through such open and frank communication that we are able to learn from one another and grow in our understanding and sensitivities. I know that those who caused this offense did so very innocently and without any malice and any intention to offend anyone. Being the kind Jof College community we are, I hope you will be able to receive their apologies with grace and a genuine sense of forgiveness. I want to assure you of my own commitment to avoid every possible offense that is in any way related to racial issues. We are grateful for each of you and for the privilege of having you at Hope. We need you personally and you insights and participation in the College community. We trust you will have many meaningful friendships here and that your time at Hope will be a wonderful experience of growth in every way. Kindest personal regards. Gordon J . Van Wylen
Published w e e k l y September t h r o u g h A p r i l , except d u r i n g e x a m periods and college vacations, by a n d for the students ot Hope College. Holland. M i c h i g a n , under the a u t h o r i t y of the Student C o m m u n i c a t i o n s M e d i a C o m m i t t e e . Subscription price: $12 per year. ' an i n d e p e n d e n t paper
O f f i c e located on the first level of the DeWitt Center Telephone 394-6578 The opinions on this p a g e are not necessarily those of the student body, faculty, or a d m i n i s t r a t i o n of Hope College. ?£!! Class Clown
News Editor... F e a t u r e s / E n t e r t a i n m e n t Editor
Assistant Photo Editor
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Lisa Boss Domse V a n d e r S t e e g
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™.r5aSs Baker Kirk K r o e t i e r Lou V a l a n t a s i s
PO^MA^ER: W address, changes to Hope Colfege A n c h o r , Hope College, Holland, M l USPS N o . 542110. Funding for this activity is p r o v i d e d by the Student A c t i v i t y Fee t h r o u g h the Student Congress A p p r o p r i a t i o n s C o m m i t t e e .
April 25, 1985
Hope College ANCHOR
4 word Winning
Students Today,in Dimnent Chapel, Hope College will pay tribute to those students that have excelled in their academic performance throughout both the year and their College careers. The Honors Convocation, to be held at 11:00 a.m., is normally not covered by the Anchor, as it ceases publication the week before the Convocation occurs. This year, however, due to the help and concern shown by Provost Nyenhuis, we present this special, year end issue highlighting the students which have just earned their awards. Congratulations to all.
Student Awards Each year, the individual departments grant awards to the outstanding students in each area of endeavour. This year, the Art Department's Herrel George Thomas Memorial Scholarship has gone to Priscilla B. Cohan, J a n e M. Lubbers, and Andrew B. Richards. The Holland Area Arts Council Scholarship was awarded to Jon Hook, as was the Stanley Harrington Art Scholarship. Brenda K. Adams and Clay J. Ide both were awarded the Art Department Purchase Award. In the field of Athletics, Tod Gugino received the Miner Stegenga Award. Karen Gringas, the Alvin W. Vanderbush Student Athlete Award. The Susan Allie Physical Education Award went to J a n e Northuis, and the Kathleen Ann White '76 Memorial Scholarship was given to Annette Van Engen. The Biology Book Award was received by Curtis Blankespoor and AlanB. Diekman. In Chemistry, the Freshman Book Award was taken by Brian Haskin and Lori Pederson. The Cupery Student ResearchFellowship was granted to Bob Petrovich and Timothy Stuk. Winning the Sophomore Book Award to the Outstanding Student in Organic Chemistry was Paul Deck, while Bob Petrovich also took the Junior Chemistry Journal Award. Communications also honored their outstandig students. Sandra Wissink and Cynthia Van Iten received the A.A. Raven Prize in Communication, while Ada Hamilton and Jeffery Moore won the J. Ackerman Coles Award for Scholarship in Communication Studies. The Russel J. Kraay Award in Computer Science was awarded to Gregory Saathoff and Mary Vincent. In the area of economics, the Wall Street Journal Award was presented to Emily Van Wylen and Catherine Work. J a m e s S. Broucek won the Award for Outstanding Accounting Student while Mark Fikse, Bonnie Glenn, Elizabeth Huttar, Timothy Long, and Eric Sattler were named Baker Scholars for this year.
In education, Debra Peterson and Lisa Serum received the Elizabeth Vanderbush Scholarship. The English D e p a r t m e n t ' s William E e r d m a n s Poetry Prize went to Sue Marks, while the E e r d m a n s Prose Prize was awarded to Margaret Marsters. The George Birkhoff English Prize was taken by Gwenaelle Coignard. The Delta Phi Alpha Book Prize in Foreign Languages and Literature was won by Ann Brink, while the Eta Sigma Phi Book Prize went to Jeannene C. Griffith. Amy Huisken won the Edward J . Wolters Classics Award. In Geology, The Ancient Order of the Trilibite Award was given to Charles Alex, while the R a n k ing Memorial Scholarship went to Wendy Hunt, who also took the Michael Visscher Award. The Tulip City Gem and Mineral Club Award was presented to Peter Doom. In History, the Phi Alpha Theta Freshman Book Award went to Blaque Hough and Craig Sharp while Dan Stid and Barbara Andersen took the Sophormore Book Award. Christopher Larrabee won the Robert L. Melka Memorial Award, and the Metta J. Ross History Prize went to Sally M. Davis. The Music D e p a r t m e n t presented Janet Knutsen with the Donald Weener Memorial Award, Sarah Eberhard with the Grace M a r g u e r i t e Browning Scholarship in Vioce, and Lori Canfield with the Junior-Senior Instrumental Fellowship. Sara De Roo won both the JuniorSenior Scholarship in Piano and the Delta Omicran Scholarship of the Alpha Chi Chapter. David Mc Watters won the Junior Prize in Philosophy, and the G e n e r a l P h y s i c s Book Awards went to Paul Harper and Steven Kasten. In Political Science, the M a r g a r e t Otte DeVelder Prize "went to Paul Bolt. Psychology Awarded Lisa Thomson with the Christopher James Stringer Memorial Award. In Religion, Doug Launders won the American Bible Society Book Award, while John Delger won the Religion Scholarship Award. Winning the Van Ess Scholarship Awards were: Phil Fishman, John Gardner, Dan Griswold, Willard Jewson, Paul J o h n s o n , John Kleinheksel, Richard Meunger, Stacy Minger, Mark Scholten, Lisa Simone, and Catherine Teter. In Theatre, Thomas Boelman and Shelley Strobel were given the F r e s h m a n Award, and the Sophomore Award went to Pamela Schuen. J a n e Voortman took the Junior Award. R e c e i v i n g t h e D e a n of Students, P e t e r Bol Award was Kevin K.Spotts. Winners of the Hope College Athletic Blanket Awards are as r s.t s s :
follows: Jeff Allen, Katie Anby Phil Tanis the Hope students wanted. These dree, Richard Baird, Christopher And the winners are.... three personalities can only Bajema, Dayna Beal, Dave With nearly 1,000 students serve to strengthen Congress." * Beckman, J i m B e h r e n w a l d , voting, the three officers for next Brat concluded by saying, Michael Brown, Jennifer Carr, year's Student Congress were "Although there was some bloodThurland Cole, Randy Cutler, selected Tuesday. shed in the election this year, the Roger Davis, Paul De Boer, Jeff Dave Brat was reelected to the other presidential candidates are Dils, Scott Donze, Tim Dykema, office of president. fine people, and 1 hope they will and Dave Gowman. Marji Lindner was elected first be working with me next year on Also winning the Blanket vice-president. Student Congress." Awards were Tod Gugino, Dan And Bob Clifford took the posiWhen asked why she thought Gustad, Jeff Harlow, Greg tion of second vice-president. Heeres, Anne Hendrickson, Chip With 991 people voting for the she won, Lindner repied, ' i atHenry, Kraig Jansen, T a m r a office of president. Brat took 333 tribute my win because I think Japinga, Scott Jecman, Kathy votes (33.6 percent), Whitney that a lot of people realise that Kaehler, John Klunder, Dave Leigh garnered 213 votes (21.5 we need someone in their-(the ofMorren, J a n e Nothuis, Brian percent), Chris Pinderski tallied fice of first vice-president) that Oosterhouse, Ryan Pfahler, Rex 181 votes (18.3 percent). Dirk - the Administration is going to Romano, and Karen Smith. Weeldreyer obtained 246 (24.8 respect and knows how to do the Randall Smith, Mark Snyder, percent), and last minute write job and can^get it done (of apKevin Spotts, Mike Stewart, in candidate Peter Estell pulled propriations)." "1 hope to continue the good Mike Sturm, Diane Underwood, in 18 votes (1.8percent). Paul Vander Starre, Scott Vande To be elected an officer of Con- job (of budgeting) we started to Vorde, Tom Van Heest, Mitch gress one only needs a plurality do this y e a r , " continued Lindner, â€˘ reemphasizing the theme of conVan Putten, Stephen Vaughan, of the votes, not a majority. Sarah Veldman, Melanie Waite, Lindner, however, actually tinuity which has run throughout Catherine Walsh, Steve Witmer. achieved a majority of the votes her campaign. Another issue which Lindner Catherine Work, and Steve cast for first vice-president. With wants to see resolved is that of Zedenrust also were presented 474 votes she had 50.1 percent, with the Blanket Award. Pete Follett had 402 votes (42.5 standardized punishments. "I The Post Jewlery Awards for percent), and Karl DeLooff, who see problems with the present Chapel Choir were awarded to withdrew from the running last punishment system sitting on the Jeff Allen, Blaine Brummels, ' Thursday, still took in 70 votes Student Appeals Board. I want to work on standardized ' punishLynette Carter, David Henn- (7.4 percent). inges, Rebecca Milas, John With 962 students voting for se- ment. We have to let people know North, R y a n P f a h l e r , Beth cond vice-president. Bob Clifford what they're up against (irv4e<ilT r e m b l e y , and M a r y Van took 420 votes (43.7 percent), ing with the appeals system on campus)." Allsburg. Susan Kootsier was plugged with Lindner would also "like to see Elected to the Mortar Board, 207 votes (21.5 percent), and S p r i n g , 1985, w e r e R a m i n Greg Vander Meer ended up with some diversity of students and get some nontraditional Hope Ahmadi, Coreen Bellows, David 335 votes (34.8 percent). Burdette, Sally Davis, Donna Brat, who will be one of the few people (on campus). Let's see DeForest, Bruce Dorr, Dawna students who has served as presi- some diversity." When questioned about workDriedzic, Laurey Ellertson, Phil dent of Student Congress two Fishman, John Gardner, Karen years in a row, when queried as ing with the other two officers, Gringas, and Michelle Harder. to why he thought he won, she replied, "1 hope that the Also elected were Sue Hen- replied, "I think people feel that, three of us will work well drickson, Amy Herrington, Matt although 1 love to have a good together." "I think that we will have our Hester, Deb Heydenburg, Doug time, 1 also know what they want 1 Holm, Amy Huisken, P a u l and how to present it in the best personal disagreements and differences," Lindner continued, J o h n s o n , J u d i t h K i n g s l e y , interests of everyone involved." Abraham Kist, Connie Kramer, When asked what he hopes to "but I think that the differences Ann Lootens, Christine Peterson, accomplish in his second term. will in some way be an asset. We and Beverlee Reinking. Brat responded. "First of all, will be representing different T h e r e m a i n i n g e l e c t e d this year I feel we've (the Stu- parts of campus." When asked about the impact students a r e Gary Reynolds, dent Congress) found where we Lisa Smith, Daniel Socall, Dan stand in the eyes of the students, DeLooff's withdrawl and subseStegink, Tim Stuk, Emily Van faculty, and Administration. quent support of her candidacy Wylen, Lee Veldhoff, J a n e Voort- Next year I want to use this stan- had on the outcome she stated, "1 man, Dirk Weeldryer, and Karen ding to become a credible source think that his support probably Wuertz. for change on behalf of the helped me. I was actually .quite flustered when I gave my speech students. v Senior Awards because of what he had just done. " S p e c i f i c a l l y , " B r a t continued, "I want to see a direct I very much appreciate Karl's The Senior Awards Presented link on paper between the Stu- help and see nothing wrohg with were: dent Congress and the rest of what he did." In the All-Campus Awards, the "It looks like it was rigged but Hope's government system. Southland Medal was presented Brat has also stated he would I was very surprised and very to Beth Trembley. Anne Hencontinue pursuing the 50-50 Plan pleased (when it happened)," drickson won the John Schouten for committee representation Lindner added. Award, and Jeff Allen took the If there were any surprises in and hopes to "liberalize" Hope's Otto Vander Velde All-Campus campus. this year's election, they came Award. While Brat won, the "ticket" from DeLooff and his withdrawl I n . Art, Brenda Adams was he was riding on ultimately fail- from the race for first viceawarded the Herman Miller Art ed, with both Follett and Vander president. Award. W a i t i n g until the losing their respective D a v i d P l u y m e r s w a s Meer races. Anchor-Inklings candidate presented with the Patterson With his running mates down, forum last Thursday, DeLooff Memorial Prize in Biology. and other candidates in. Brat surprised the audience by publicMary Lysaught won the Almon was asked how he felt they'(he ly supporting Lindner for the ofT. Godfrey Prize in Chemistry. and the two v-p's) would work fice. The E. I. duPont Award for together. DeLooff feels that this helped Research "Next year we have three Lindner's campaign, if for no In Chemistry was gven to distinct personalities in our of- other reason than eliminating an Continued on p a g e 1 4 fice positions, and this is what opponent. But he also s t a t e s that
Continued on p a g e 1 4
April 2 5 , 1 9 8 5
Hope College ANCHOR
Democratic Ancho Dear Editors, It is important to realize that there is more to democracy than simple majorities. The US constitution is a conservative document that pits a system of checks and balances against the will of the majority. One of the basic dangers the US Constitution was designed to avoid is disintegration into mob rule, and abrogation of the rights of minority interests. Democracy is representafive government, and the form that representation takes is up to the people, or the representatives of the people. P e r h a p s it is the limits we put on democracy which have helped preserve it so well. On the subject of democracy, consider the Anchor. Is the Anchor staff elected by the students at large? No, the editor is appointed my the Media Committee. The other staff is selected by the editor. Experience counts very highly when selecting the editorial staff for the Anchor. One could say that the Anchor is a non-democratic check on the
democratically elected Student Congress, a s the US Supreme Court is the appointed check on the US Congress. The Anchor lists eight people on its editorial board. Student Congress has 36 elected student representatives when at full strength. Tell me comrade, which seems more like the US Congress to you? The problem of the media assuming the role of self appointed defender of the rights of the people is not endemic to Hope College, but the entire country. The role of the media in exposing fraud and corruption is essential, but there also needs to be discretion on the part of the journalists when presenting the news. Some of the Anchor staff seem to sorely abuse Iheir editorial priviledge. R a t h e r t h a n p r e s e n t i n g insightful commentary, they seem to try and shock and offend people. The writing in the Anchor sometimes seems to resemble The National Enquiror more than The Washington Post. Sincerely, Lisa Brawley
Tyrant Editors Reply Dear Lisa, You're right, Student Congress does seem more like the U.S. Congress than the Anchor. You're very astute on that point. But, beyond that, you're not — at least when talking about the Anchor and what it's done this year. The Anchor editor-in-chief (or co-editors as the case has been this past year and will be next) are appointed by the Student C o m m u n i c a t i o n s and Media Committee. This committee is the only administrative committee students have a majority on. They are in control. These are Student Congress members, no less. The Anchor, then, is at the mercy of Congress for its leadership. As it is with its budget. Unlike the r e a l world, H o p e ' s newspaper is funded with monies appropriated by Student Congress. It is possible that Congress could cut us off from funding (and wouldn't that be a neat democratic trick?). When selecting the remaining
editorial staff, experience does not count as highly as one would think. Sure, one needs to knowhow to write. But, more importantly, the staff members need to know how to talk to and deal with people. The eight people you refer to who are on the editorial board do not write even close to everything printed in the Anchor. The majority of copy comes from some of our over 100 writers who have contributed this past year. We've got a base of opinion and talent which Student Congress doesn't even come close to. The Anchor has successfully b r o u g h t i s s u e s b e f o r e the s t u d e n t s , f a c u l t y , and Administration. If something's happening on campus — whether it be right or wrong — we've covered it fairly in our news articles. What you seem to fail to see, however, is that we are also a vehicle for comment. If someone does something incredibly stupid that could affect students for years to come, we'll alert the stu-
dent body — in whatever manner we deem necessary. A case in point is the consideration by Congress of restricting the candidacies of the big three officers. What Congress is considering is pretty radical, thus we reacted immediately and emotionally with an essay. What you're comtemplating isn't some little amendment. It's big news. So get real. Even if the Anchor is not a totally democratic organization. Student Congress still does not have the right to limit candidates — something which is in direct violation of the democratic ideals you so lovingly espouse. Maybe if Student Congress were working as well as the Anchor you wouldn't be so concerned with us. It's not, though. And the way it's going, it ain't improving none either. - T a n i s and Kraetzer P.S. We've read the Student Congress constitution and know how S.C. is supposed to work. Do you?
USA for Africa Replies Just in time for graduation "
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The conclusion of the Air J a m was followed by r u m o r s that a ^roup of students were going to sue the performers of the USA or Africa group. The reason? Some of the group's m e m b e r s , in an attempt to make their proa r a y a l of m u s i c i a n s m o r e ealistic, painted their faces 3lack. I, realizing that the students did not have any bad intentions or "making fun" ideas n mind, couldn't understand why there was so much concern. The days following were met with a bonbardment of new and unconfirmed rumors and discussions amongst group members. None of us seemed to understand why people were so upset, but I think that now I do. Whether or not we intend to hurt someone is not the point. If another person is offended by our actions, we must take it seriously. We need to care about each other more and think harder about the results of our actions. Let's learn from this experience and apply it to what wwe say and do today. Cal Warren "Bruce Springsteen"
As a participant in the recent understand why anyone would Air J a m , I would like to take this object since it was "all in good opportunity to explain our intent fun." My education began when I and also compensate for any hurt realized now I might have feelings that might have resulted reacted if the situation were from our being "black faced." reversed. From the new perspecFirst of all, it was not our intent tive of being part of a small to portray black artists in order minority, I realized what potento further black stereotypes. Our tial harm might be caused as a reason for being "black faced" result of being "black faced." I was none other than for discrip- also realized that what is funny tive indentifcation. Just as Cindy to one person is not necessarily to Lauper was portrayed as a dizzy another-especially when this perblond and dressed in "wild son is the root of the joke, perclothes," so was Ray Charles and formance, or whatever. Some Stevie Wonder also dressed in a good, can be learned from this realistic fashion. Makeup was us- experience. I realize that the exed only to make the audience perience. I realize that we must identify the performer. Thus, our become more conscious of the intent was only for a more feelings of others, even in the realistic performance and we pursuit of good intentions. As a "black faced" the white per- member of USA for Africa, I formers so they might be iden- • would like to apologise to those tified with the black artist they who were hurt by our unintenwere representing. tional lack of sensitivity. I would Often, though, in our good in- also like to state that we care tentions, we overlook feelings about those who were hurt by our and become insensitive to those being "black faced." We carefor about us. When i first heard of the needs of those we often objections against our per- overlook in our busy lifestyles. formance, I was angry that such Todd Fortner objections were "blown out of "Ray Charles" proportion," and I couldn't
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April 2 5 , 1 9 8 5
Theatre Crew Responds
e e a s
To the Editors: as it is they ;were not aware oi 1 am writing in regard to last the issue. That is where your job week's article by the Black Coali- as a public issue group comes in. tion, on the treatment of blacks You should make the Hope camduring the Air J a m . I am aware pus aware of the laws, stands, of the prejudice and ostraciza- feelings, and beliefs that your tion of blacks in our world, coun- group is concerned with. When try, state, and especially Hope and only when this is done will College. I do not believe in this, yur opinions and criticisms be because God created us all and taken seriously. You MUST be we are all one in him, no sererate respected in order to be listened to. groups, no questions asked. I think the Women'^ Issues The reason I am writing this article is to offer the Black Coali- group has done a great job of tion some constructive criticism. making the stands of women I do not believe the way the Coali- known. The Women's Issues tion is handling the situation at group at least gave us the ophand is In any way going to portunity to learn about their benefit their cause. The Coali- feelings, beliefs, and stands. It tions stand on this issue is the was each individuals choice on fir st public s t a n d of t h i s whether to take part in this organization that has come to my seminar. But the opportunity as attention. Maybe I am wrong, there. As I see it your group has come and if I am please correct me, but 1 do not ever remember the off nowhere on this issue. I Black Coalition making their believe that a majority of the stands, beliefs, 6r fe^Tmg public. Hope College students would be If this had or has besp done than receptive of your feelings but the article written has justifica- help us out and make them tion. But, if not than the article Is known. Sure as good U.S. citizens the wrong wy of making your we should be versed in alll the constitutional and civil rights cause known. The participants in the USA for but, I would dare say that a maAfrica and Julio and Diana acts jority of us, including myself, are I'm sure had no premeditated in- not aware of all the legalities that tention to, as you say "Further there is to know. I guess what I am trying to say black stereotypes and insulting is make the student body aware and defaming the talents of the black artists." I do not believe of the issues and then if inapthat there was a person in the au- propriate actions and behavior dience who left the Air Jam with continue then you have justificaany less respect for the actual ar- tion for such an article as you tists that they had when they wrote. But, as it is now the Black came. I think the students involved Coalition is seen as a group that were naive to the issue of per- has arisen from within the depths forming black faced. This act of Hope College to make a stand was not done to purposely rebuke on something the average stuthe law. If the group had been in- dent had absolutely no idea was formed I am sure they would not wrong. have, pftrformfri in this way. But Kirk Brumels
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Dear Editors, In response to the Air J a m uproar letter of April 17th, I would like to bring a few facts into focus so that a better understanding of this affair may be had by all. First of all it should be mentioned that all the participants in the USA for Africa act were mimicking all of the performers black and white. There were no biases shown - just pure imita' t io n . I d i d n ' t s e e a n y predominantly white organization complain of a blatant viola-
tion of white's civil rights because they mockingly portrayed Kenny Rogers, Cyndi Lauper, or Bruce Springsteen with some undetermined degree of malice. It was for fun and imitation is the name of the game take it or leave it. Secondly, I feel that the Black Coalition's attitude exudes a feeling that the white community of Hope owes them something because they are black. Au Contraire, the only thing anyone, including the Black Coalition, deserves is equal treatment and opportunity, and that is exactly
Dear Editor,. In last week's issue, an article entitled "Anemic Air J a m " , by Kirk kraetzer appeared. It is this article taht we with to reply to. As a stated policy, any group is welcome to use the theatre and its various spaces for meetings^ concerts, or events such as Air J a m V. In doing so, the incoming group recognizes the fact that a full staff of qualified student technicians will be present to supervise the running of the event, and the use of theatre equipment. This was the case with Air J a m V. Agreed, there was entirely too much confusionin the lobby area. However, this is the responsibility of SAC. They should hve placed ushers at the doors in order to keep the crowd under control, and so that the staff could finish their preparations for the event. Thsi was the primary reason the house did not open at 7:30. SAC simply was not organized enough to do so. As for the comment about the "insolent stage hand," we were asked to keep people out of the balcony lobby until the main floor had been filled. A further delay occrred when the show's host, Dave VAnDyke, decided he wasn't going to start until 8:15 anyway, and took his time getting ready. The main complaint of the evening ws the sound system. A full sound check was run earlier in the evening and the system was running fine. Not one of the Air J a m V participants came in, or arranged for a sound level check of their own tapes. As with any, recorded amtter, if it has been recorded at low sound levels or on bad tape, the sound reproduction will be poor. This was the case with many of the tapes used for Air J a m V. It should be noted that the theatre sound s y s t e m is e q u i p p e d primarily for use in theatrical what they received on the night of April 12th. In closing I would like to bring one personal observation into this whole overreacted mess. One evening while home for Christmas, I watched Saturday night live and the qu^st host was Eddie Murphy. One of his skits included "white facing" - he proceeded to make the white, race to look like some type of disillusioned breed of jackasses. Murphy was superb and I don't think I've ever laughed so hard. Get a grip Black Coalition. V.Snvder
performances, not as a concert hall system. SAC chose to use the available system, rather than renting a system on its own. We feel that Mr. Kraetzer's accusations concerning the theatre and the theatre staff are unfounded. He assumes we were uncooperative with the committee from SAC. If the truth be known, none of us on staff the night of Air J a m V received any pay for our efforts. If that isn't cooperation between departments, then we would appreciate some insight. Mr. Kraetzer did not bother to inquire about any of these difficulties, instead he unfairly assumed that the theatre staff was responsible. This was a SAC-sponsored event; SAC is ultimately responsible for its outcome. Take your accusations to them, not to the theatre staff. We all work hard at our jobs, and we do them well. Unfortunately, we are always the ones who get blamed for the unprofessionalism of such events as Air Jam V. Such events could not take place without the support of the theatre staff and equipment. Think about that the next time you assume exactly who is •^sponsible. Sincerely, David Rowell, Amy Kennedy, Paul Smith, Margie Oklatner, Ann Grady, Stephen Poortenga, Shelley Strobel P.S. You are correct, Mr. Kraetzer. We are quite distressed about the use of black face in Air Jam V. Whether it is illegal or not, it is in poor taste. When groups use the theatre, a certain level of maturity is expected of them. The blatant disregard for the rights of certain individuals is not considered responsible on the part of the "USA for Africa" group, or on the part of SAC. This disregard is a reflection on the entire Hope community.
Jewish Name-calling To the Editors, President Reagan's planned visit next month to the cemetary of Bitburg, West Germany, has created far too much unneeded controversey from the Jewish sector of this country. The Jewish inability to rise above petty name-calling and to actually see the good in this visit, only adds to the anti-Semetic attitude that exists. This controversial semetary contains the graves of some 1,900 German soldiers who save their lives for their country — only 47 of these graves hold the remains of SS (Security Staff) soldiers. It is true that these SS soldiers belonged to the section of1 the German military that were in charge of the annihilation of the Jewish people, but there are SS graves in most all of West Germany's military cemetaries. The cemetary at Bitburg was chosen because it symbolizes GermanAmerican reconciliation. It was totally wiped out by Allied bombing and then was rebuilt by the United States into an airbase after the war. Bitburg was not the sight of some concentration camp where millions of Jewish lives were extinguished, but this is the type of scenario that the Jews of this country portray. The German Army and its people were victims os this terrible period as well. Hitler had disguised his true intentions by restoring national pride and dignity as well as developing a powerful economy. This deception pulled the German people into a situation that was inescapable. The young men who at the ages of 16, 17, and 18 entered the war at its ending stages had no deep anti-Semetic feelings of hatred — they were drafted and it Is their blood and' the blood of their comrades that. Reagan is commemorating. Why must the Jewish people continue to dwell on this issue and continually rub the German V peoples' face into this dark
Continued on p a g e 12
Come in and see our new salad barFRUITS-AAEATS-SALADS
by Berke Breathed
BLOOM COUNTY AH-imM/ivmy m M S M i L S 60-.50 A W /
Hope College ANCHOR
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HOURS: Mon.-Frl. 9-4 Sat. 9 3
206 COLLEGE HOLLAND 392-5022
Hdjrt CiilJlBbe ANCHOR
April 23, 1985
Klay Talks on Women
by Matthew Anderson jobs relating to m a n a g e m e n t and Last Thursday, April 18, Dr. administration, it may be as low Robin Klay led a discussion as 59 percent. about women and employment Klay noted that there are entitled "Women in the Work various factors which partially F o r c e " at 4:30 p.m. in the Sligh account for this disparity betBuilding. ween women and men. She said The discussion dealt with the that part of the inconsistency in issue of women in the work force this area can be attributed to'difand the various inequalities to ferences in number of y e a r s which they are subject in certain spent working for a particular aspects of employment. employer and length of time 1' • ^ J ^ IV^llgLU U l LUIIC s en Klay began the discussion by P t in job training programs, noting the changes which have However, she also pointed out taken place with respect to that even after these factors women and careers. She cited have been taken into considerastatistics which indicate that the tion, there still remains a large recent C* growth ofVIthe of then vdiscrepancy mv work roxjin.force iwi UCpercentage r v
is due primarily to a substantial increase in the number of w o m e n working outside the home. In 1962, l e s s than half of all w o m e n
in the United States had paying inhq By Rv 1Q09 — * of jobs. 1983, over -n 50 percent all women in the U.S. had paying jobs. Today, women constitute ^ o u t 40 percent of the total labor force. Klay pointed out, however, that although the law requires (hat women be treated consistently, with men in all aspects of employment, a great deal of ^inequality still exists between - with regard to r men and women ^salary and advancement. She referred to statistics which show ^ that, on the average, women . receive about 65 percent of what men receive in wages, though s h e added that this figure may - v.— a r y^ according to •U iv the Hit occupa fU/-. field of-c engineering, 5 . firvr* lion. T In»-i the .-for example, the figure may be as high as 81 percent, while in
which is unexplained. Klay noted that much of the in- ^ equality is due to the fact that 7 L A D I E S WORKING ON TANS. women tend to occupy positions ^ P ^ 0 ^ 0 : D ^ v e D a v i s )
which pay low salaries and offer ^ c— for advancement. She explained that even though women may experience some degree of mobility in these jobs, they a r e generally promoted at a much slower r a t e than men, who usually occupy higher positions. According to Klay, much of the unequal treatment v 4 ^ 1 I l c l l l which w m c , women WUIllCIl are subject to is due not only to discrimination on the part of employers but also to cultural values which would seem to define which kinds of work a r e " a p p r o p r i a t e " for women and which are not. She emphasized that women need to demonstrate more^ assertiveness nvcucaa in ill working WU1 MllgtolU overcome these obstacles so that ^ e problem of inequality in the job market can be eliminated. lifflo little opportunity
TOO MUCH STUFF TO TAKE HOME? WHY NOT SHIP IT?
Illnil Itooia 77 E. 8th ST. (ACROSS FROM BURGER KING) 396-2642 OPEN 9-6 MON-SAT
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G U Y S P L A Y I N G HACKEYSACK. (photo: Todd VerBeek)
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PACKAGING SUPPLIES AND PACKAGING AVAILALE IF NEEDED, WE WILL HOLD PACKAGES FOR SHIPMENT ON DATE YOU SPECIFY SO YOU WILL BE HOME TO RECEIVE THEM I
by Berke Breathed
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Aprif 23,' 198=
noj)«! CrilFege ANCHOR
Holmes Publishes Book The Mood-Interest Theory of American Foreign Policy, a book written by Dr. Jack E. Holmes, associate professor of political science at Hope, has been published by the University Press of Kentucky. Introvert and extrovert mood in American foreign policv, as originally Identified by Prof. Fratik L. Klingberg in 1952, are explained in the book. A basic conflict between politicomilitary interests and the foreign policy moods of the American electorate is developed by Holmes as one manner in which moods might work. Holmes developed a detailed account of the overwhelming impact of public moods o American foreign policy. Policy-making structures, executive-legislative relations, presidential personality, p r a g m a t i s m , m o r a l i s m , elitism, conservatism, international e c o n o m i c s , and humanitarianism are related to the mood-interest pattern. Holmes's analysis Indicates that American moods are continuing unabated according to past patterns, indicating that American foreign policy may undergo some suprising changes in the next decacde. The foreward to the book was written by Prof. Klingberg who states that it is "well written and convincig with a balanced and fair point of View' and 'especially v a l u a b l e i o r those who try to educate^r mold public opinion.' Half of Chapter 2, based on 1982 and 1983 International Studies Assosciation papers, ws written by Prof. Robert E. Elder of the Hope political science department along with Holmes. A number of Hope students worked on various phases of the book as it evolved of the last several years. Current students who are acknowledged for their special contibutions include
Biologist Present Research
junior Paul Bolt, seniors Sally Budd, Jeff Eraser, and Brian Gardner. Also assisting were juniors Kim Japinga and Gary Koops along with sophomores Lon McCoIlum, Dan Stid, and junior Dirk Weeldreyer. The book is abailable from the Hope-Geneva Bookstore or bv calling 1-800-638-3030 which is a toll-free order number for the University Press of Kentucky.
On March 23, during spring break, five Biology majors from Hope travelled to the Beta Beta Beta National Biological Honors Society regional convention at Eastern Michigan Universtiy in Ypsilanti, While t h e r e , t h e s e five presented papers on research in competition with students from universities and colleges in Michigan, Ohio, and Indiana.
G/zow Wins Car Solomon Gizaw, a Hope College student, is the proud owner of a 1977 Pontiac Catalina valued at$1800. Elhart Pontiac of Holland sponsored a contest to see who could remain physically attached to the car for the longest period of time. On April 11, at 10:00 a.m., the endurance test began. Fourteen
determined contestants started out. This number dwindled down to four quickly and then to two. On April 20, at 4:30, Gizaw took the grand prize. The contestants were given 15 minute breaks every eight hours but spent the remainder of the 11 days and nights touching the vehicle.
Among the students presenting was national first-place winner Dave Pluymers, who has done work in plant cell susceptibility to damage my mutagens. Also presenting was Jeanine Baisch, second-place national winner, who worked with Dr. Carolyn kalsow on experimental autoimmune uveitis, which models the human desease, uveitis, which can lead to blindness. Pluymer, working under Dr. James Gentile, reports that both of the mutagenic chemicals he studied are mamalian, meaning they could conceivably cause cancer in humans. Due to his national award, Pluymers' paper was not included in the competition. Baisch took first in her section. The other presenters were Kabet Sterk, who has been working with Dr. Donald Cronkite. He presented work on "A comp a r i s o n of a c c l i m a t i o n of Parmecium in two differtent media." Sterk's work centered on placing Paramecium in axenic mediums to determine their level of salt tolerance, then testing to see if thev can ac-
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Students Read Opus At nine p.m. tomorrow evening, the final Opus rading of the year will happen, featuring the people to be published in this semester's Opus magazine. The reading will be in the Gallery in DePree. Presenting their work will be students Katie Andree, Beth Archer, John Armstrong, Connie Brown, Mary De Jonge, Derek Emerson, Julie Graham, Jon Hook, Kirk Kraetzer, Scot Lake, Steve LaRue, Sue Marks, Marnie Marsters, and Julie Moulds. Also reading theie works will be Kevin Muiderman, Nancy Nordstrom, Lauri Som de Cerf, Beth T r e m b l e y , Todd Van Grouw, and Sue Waters.
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KNICK RETURNABLES FOR DYSTROPHY, (photo: Todd VerBeek)
by Berke Breathed
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climate to higher levels over time. He then studied proteins involved in the process, and found there were none. He "was perplexed." After a repetition of the experiment, he found it took 20 hours to acclimate to the higher concentrations, where before it had taken only 1. Dawn West, who took second tn her section, did work on the thirst r e s p o n s e of t h e r m a l l y dehydrated rats. This Involved studying which receptors in the brain (there are two; osmo and beta) are most Important in determining this response. She found that the osmo receptors were the more important in that they actually cause thirst when cells begin to shrink from dehydration. From here she, and her advisor Dr. Chris Barney, can continue with the research and apply it to reactions of humans when they are thermally dehydrated, much as people stranded in dry, arid regions might be. Karen Wuertz also worked with Dr. Barney on "The effects of food deprivation and thyroid h o r m o n e l e v e l s on b e t a adrenergic responsiveness in male r a t s . " This c e n t e r e d around tfye response of a beta receptor, in the brain, to an adrenaline-like drug. The drug in this case is epinephrine or norpenephrine, or isoproterinol. Responses in food deprived rats include decreased heart rate, plasma - glucose levels, and colonic temperature, as well as the thyroid hormone level. Wuertz wishes to continue her work to determine if this hormone level drop is responsible for the other factors as well. She does know, however, that there is no glucose involvement.
.. that close to where you live, free access to Government information is available on subjects ranging from starting your own business to planning a family vacation? Access to this information... and much m o r e . . . is free at your Depository Library. So he better informed. Ask at your local library or utile to the Federal Depository Library Program, Office of the Public Printer, Washington. DC 20401.
Federal Depository library Program
Thic program K supported by The Adver1rS*>q Counctl and rs j PuW*; s e r v e e oi trus put)hca:ion
Hope College ANCHOR
April 25, 1985
$ 1.000,000 c
Late Night in the Kletz by Libby Bryson Ever feel like sipping down a little mocha java or cxinnamonstick tea and polishing off a few cookies when that late night hunger sets in? Or what about those times when an unavoidable "all-nighter" is in the plans and a relaxing break is needed but the kletz has long beeen closed for the evening? Well, beginning April 25th and c o n t i n u i n g through finals week until May 2nd, these late night urges can be relieved. Late night coffee in the kletz will be available during the hours of 11:00 p.m. to 2:00 a.m. the night-owl menu will include gourmet coffees including Dutch Breakfast Blend, Mocha Java,
Columbian Supremo, and other brews; herbal teas such as Sweet Dreams tea, Take a Break tea, and a wide asortment of other flavors; and a variety of tasty cookies will also be served. Late night in the kletz is an idea originating from a subcommittee of the Alcohol Education and Concerns Committee consisting of Brian Daley, Jodi Foutch, Bruce Johnston, and Joanne Kleis. "We ariginally wnted to start a coffee house in one of the cottages owned by Hope College," explains Foutch. "If would feature freshly ground coffee, various teas, some types of food, student art and music,
and would be open seven days a week until 2:00 or 2:30 a.m. It would be a place where students could go to study, or socialize, but most importantly, an alternative to parties or other alcohol related events." A trial run last week proved the idea to be very successful. Student response has been encouraging and an energetic interest in a permanent coffee house is evident. The committee has requested that those who would like to see late night coffee continue, to let it be known to the committee, Fonda Green, Student Affairs, or write a letter to the Anchor!
CLOTHING & CHIL
SALE FACTS It's o fact... retail competition is great for the consumer... and we want your valued business, so we are cutting prices at our four popular shops right in the heart of your buying season. Four great shops. The Raintree, The Campus Shop, Ccmpus Too and My Tailor Shops are combining forces for a $1,000,000 Stock Reduction Sale of clothing for men, women, young men, young women and children... so get ready for on event that will send Western Michigan buzzing. Savings are no mystery, a buck saved is a buck earned...and this sale will save you money on name brands...plus brighten up your wardrobe. Come early and enjoy the bargains. Be here Thursday morning, April 25 at 9:30 A.M. Sharp.
I H H ^ K •• .-.••••
3 BIG OPENING DAYS
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Thursday Friday Saturday
FREE PARKING 3 hour free parking in city lots directly behind shops.
9:30-9;00 9:30-9:00 9:30-9:00
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Opera Workshop 3^c-
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Hope College music department Opera Workshop will present scenes from seven famous operas at 8:00 p.m., Friday and Saturday nights, April 26 and 27, in Wichers Auditorium. Drawn from the Hope student body and music students, the cast features over 20 singers in various roles. Opening the program will be two ensembles from Mozart's Don Giovanni with sopranos Angela Carey and Susannah Kist as Donna Elvira and Donna Anna, Kirk Kruithof as Ottavio, and Dan Griswold as Don Giovanni. Joining Elvira, Anna, and Ottavio will be junior David Nelsonas Leporello, and Rebecca Milas as Zerlina in the quintet from Act II. Senior Laura Majchrzak as Baba and freshman Cynthia Tusch as Monica appear in a scene from Menotti's Medium singing the touching and familiar duet, 4 '0 Black Swan."
Seeing her ultimate fate spelled out by the cards, sophomore Rachel Kamps as Carmen sings of despair and sorrow as her two f r i e n d s , F r a s q u i t a and Mercedes, played by Milas and sophomore Sarah Moritz,- enviosion a much happier future for themselves in the Card Trio from Bizet's Carmen. The Old Maid and the Thief by Gian-Carlo . Menotti follows a brief interlude with Kamps returning as Miss Todd, joined by Kist as Miss Pinkerton. Miss Todd's maid, Laetitia, played by senior Lynette Carter, helps Miss Todd recover from a brutal shock in this scene followed by the haunting aria, "Steal Me, Sweet Thief," in which Laetitia tells of her infatuation with the new house guest. Isaac Kist provides the voice of Bob. Milas and b a r i t o n e Tom Folkert unite talents in presenting the duet f-inale from Kurt
LATE NIGHT KLETZ COFF E E . (photo: Dave Davis)
Weill's Street Scene. A "modern opera," Street Scene was first performed in 1947 with a cast from the Metropolitan Opera Apprentice program and is redolent of Gershwin and blues melodies with a bit of "soap opera" class. The entire cast concludes the p r o g r a m with the " R e g i n a Coeli" from Mascagni's C a v a l l e r i a R u s t i c a n a . Majchrzak portrays Mamma Lucia with Carey and Milas as Santuzza. It is Easter morning in a small Sicilian village as the church-goers join in the praise of the risen Lord. B r e n d a Bui l a r d , w i f e of Holland High School's now famous marching band director, Charles Bullard, provides piano accompaniments and is assisted by Paul Ter Beek and Carrie Terpstra, freshmen music majors. Associate Professor of Music Joyce Morrison directs the group.
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SOI IDtUIOR A I MURSin SIHIPI
Oxford Scholarships Clarified Dear Editor, I would like to offer the following clarification to your article "Oxford Scholarships Available" (anchor April 17,1985): 1. Wamborough College is not part of and has never been part of Oxford University. And while I do not know the details of Warnsborough's current status, to the best of my knowledge it was formerlyu a teacher training in-
stitution offering a Diploma in Education, which is a two-yar degree and not equivalent to a B.A. 2. Further, Warnborough College is located on Boar's Hill which is about seven or eight miles from Oxford. It should be noted that the "Oxford Experience" being offered is one of living in the Oxford area but not «fcs ^ «
the expertience of attending Oxford University. Students interested in studying abroad whether in Oxford or elsewhere in England are urged to contact the International Education Office. Sincerely, Neal W.Sobania Director, International Education
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OTHING STOCK REDUCTION SALE " M E N . WOMEN, Y O U N G MEN, Y O U N G WOMEN F N , JUVT I N T I M E FOR S U M M E R B A R G A I N S
100's of NAME BRANDS TO BE MARKED DOWN
jE SAVINGS O N TOP'S OF BRAND NAMES ^OUR FANTASTIC SHOPS MY TAILOR SHOP FOR MEN & lEN, THE RAINTREE, CAMPUS SHOP AND CAMPUS TOO.
•Lee •Levi •Sero •Cricketeer •Austin Reed Robert Scott •David Brooks •Thompson •Briar •Gunne Sax • a n d many m o r e at our Four Locations.
t r e e
STOREWI DE SAVINGS
•First Come, First Serve
STIC $1,000,000 SALE
•No Exchanges •No Refunds •No Loyaways
•All Sales Final
STORES WERE ClOiED
lur shops. Campus, Shop, Campus Too, Raintree and My Trailer Shops, were closed ail day Tuesday & Wednesday, April 23 & 24
3 hour free parking
TO MARK DOWN PRICES
in city lots directly behind shops.
SALE BEGINS AT FOUR LOCATIONS THURSDAY, APRIL 25 AT 9:30 A.M. DOWNTOWN HOLLAND
TAILOR WOMEN'S ID BROOKS SOW
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4 GREAT LOCATIONS IN DOWNTOWN HOLLAND
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Aprffas, 1985 11
Hoptf College ANCHOR.
How WTHS Spends
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oy j by FraBcls Deck, Engineer, WTHS There has been a lot of talk among students lately about how WTHS spends money. Most of the talk is idle speculation or rumor. In fact, before this article was written, only three people in the world understood WTHS's financial situation, and none of us has ever made a public statement about it. It is time that the entire College understood how WTHS works. Since WTHS has become a student organization, it has received a small 'operating budget* from Student Congress. This budget was to cover general operating expenses and supplies. The size of this budget has not changed significantly even in the last few years. In 1983, the Student Congress decided to borrow $40,000 from the College to Invest in a new FM radio station. This money was to be paid off gradually so that no particular graduating class would have to shoulder the entire burden. The money was to completely cover the cost of new equipment as well as installation, legal, and consulting costs. In 1983, WTHS received a permit from the FCC to commence as planned. ANother s t a t i o n challenged the FCC's granting of our permit, however, and we had the option either giving up with $40,000 worth of equipment on our hands, or pursuing a new permit. We chose the latter option, and incurred more costs. It was hoped at the start of the FM project that WTHS, although not allowed to broadcast advertisements, could * takfT /underwriting' money from companies and • broadcast endorsements i the same way that Public TV sta-
tions do. The donated money would be used to help pay back the $40,000 loan. This year, the Administration informed us that we should not ask companies for donations of money. It was silly, they said, for us to go to a company and beg for $100, after the company had donated $100,000 to the College. They felt they could probably raise a bit of money from the companies themselves, and then shave some 'off the top' for us. At present, this is how the major expenditures of WTHS are being funded. The station must justify every penny that it receives in this fashion, and the college is very hard-nosed about it. Therefore, the station has made every attempt to economize. At present, we have made one test broadcast and we feel that we can go on the air without any more m a j o r expenditures. It is not our policy, however, to make a prediction as to when this will occur. We have made too many overoptimistic predictions in the past. Since most of our current costs are to be spread out over many years, it is hard to say just how much the College is paying on a per year basis. We can confidently say, however, that we are not the biggest spending student organization o campus. (note: I would like to publically thank Mr. Deck for providing us, the student body, with the factual information he has included in his letters to the Anchor, information that would have been otherwise unavailable to us. His willingness to share hard facts with us is all too r a r e -and is greatly'appreciated. -Todd VerBeek, photo editor. Anchor, editor. Inklings)
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R. A.'s Chosen by Libby Brvson Interviews tor Resident Assistant positions began February 15 and continued until shortly before spring break. OUt of the 150 applications received, approximately 80 R.A.'s have been chosen for the 1985-86 school year. About 30 of these are returning R.A.'s. Final contracts are still being delivered to the Student Affairs office. The R.A.'s responsibilities are vast and a significant time commitment is required. For example, each R.A. is on duty usually twice a week. They must spend a great deal of off duty weekday nights on their floor or cottage, must be the last person to depart for vacations, and the first to
return, and are expected to be on campus for special events like H o m e c o m i n g and P a r e n t ' s weekend. The residence life program pursues certain objectives. The R.A.'s help to promote these goals by encouraging student expression through social activities, productive membership in Hope College and outside communities, and by interpreting college policies arid standards of behavior as stated in the school's rules. Resident Assistants must be upperclassmen with a grade point of at least 2.3. If an R.A.'s grade point should fall below this standard, his or her situation will
be under review by the Assistant Dean of Students. Orientation for the 1985 R.A.'s begins the week prior to the usual student arrival time. It consists of four days of activities designed to acquaint them with sevices, resources, and the administration. Features will be sessions focusing on dealing with feelings, returning R.A.'s comments, student l e a d e r s h i p , alcohol awareness, and crisis intervention. You can find out the name of the R.A. for the floor you will be . living on next year by either talking to the Student Affairs office or the Dorn or Apartment head residents.
Spring Safety Now that the spring weather has arrived, the Department of Public Safety would like to express concern for the safety of the college community and the safety of its properties. One of the concerns is the increased number of bike thefts that historically occurs during this time of the year. Between 20 and 30 bikes have been reported stolen annually from campus over the past two years. Already this spring, 4 bikes have been reported stolen since spring break. To prevent this type of larceny, Public Safety recommends that
you purchase a good quality lock and register your bike at Public Safety. Always secure your bike to a designated bike rack and acarry insurance that will cover the value of the bike in the event that it is stolen. Not only is property a concern for spring, but also personal safety. MOre people are out of doors during warmer weather, increasing the chance of violent crimes, personal injury and theft. Please follow these suggestions to prevent any opportunity for crime at Hope College. 1. Don't walk alone, especially at night.
2. Call Public Safety for an escort if you are alone.* Our extension is 2250. 3. Lock your car and keep valuables out of sight. 4. Lock your dorm room when you aren't there and always carry your key. 5. Lock your bike to designated racks. 6. Report any suspicious activity to Public Safety immediatly. Don't give anyone the opportunity to commit a crime at Hope College. Follow these tips and help prevent personal injury and property loss this spring.
April'25, 1 9 8 5 . . :
Hope College ANCHOR : '
Phelps to Receive Addition by Jennifer TenHave Pending approval from the Hope College Board of Trustees, tmbonstruction of a $500,000 to $600,000
center as an addition to Phelps Hall is schedualed to begin sometime this s u m m e r , according to Hope P r e s i d e n t Gordon Van Wylen.
The cost of the new building will be covered by a gift, earmarked for this construction, from one source in the Campaign for Hope, the $23 million fundraising effort which began last fall. 'We're making the recommendation to preceed with the building to the Board at their
meeting on May 2 and 3,' said Van Wylen. 'We hope to start construction this s u m m e r and finish by the end of next fall's semester.' According to Van Wylen, the two main reasons for constructing such a facility are the needs for meeting and banguet space. 'The existing Herrick Room in
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DeWitt found a tremendous need for meetings-but that room is relatively small,' stated Van Wylen. 'For example, on a high school visitation day, there really is no place for all of those students to come together.' He also noted that the new facility would be available to the community on a rental basis. Van Wylen explained that the new facility would have two rooms: one large multi-purpose room which would hold approximately either 350 people in lecture seating or 250 people in banquet seating, and a similar but smaller room which would hold approximately 110 in lecture or 80 people in banquet. In between the two would be a storage and food-serving area. Phelps cafeteria would remain intact. Sue Langejans, Director of Student Affairs, said she is 'thrilled by the potential of this new facility.' 'Looking at the buildings Hope has built recently, this new one should be another really positive addition to the campus. 'From the drawings of the floor plans, it really looks like a flexible facility-which gives us a chance to be more creative and to offer programs we otherwise would not have been able to,' said Langejans. 'Sometimes a new facility will inspire us to new programs, to spark our creativity-whereas
old buildings could tend to stagnate our Ideas. 'I see this facility as opening up a lot of doors and having great potential. Anything is a possibility when we have the space to do it,'she added. Langejans sees another advantage of this construction in the fact that the Kletz, instead of closing to accomodate various meetings, will be able to stay open more hours as a snack bar. 'Now the Kletz has to close on nights when there are e v e n t s which means that you can almost count on it being closed Friday and Saturday evenings. 'I have hopes that the new facility will free up the Kletz to be a kletz, to be a nice alternative p l a c e for s t u d e n t s to get together. 'In this construction, the focus is on the students. We want students to make use of the newbuilding during the school year. During the summer, it will be used for conference purposes,' stated Langejans. John Hensler, student activities coordinator, also seed the potential building as focusing on student's needs. 'One way it will be great or students is that it will have a wooden dance floor. Right now, so many students complain that they can't dance on the carpet in the Kletz. Also, there will be a higher ceiling, which means better ventilation for dances,' said Hensler. 'The bigger room will be great for large scale performances too big for the Kletz,' he added.
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The Hope College Music Department will feature the winners of the annual concerto-aria contest at a public concert on Thursday night, April 27, at 8:00 p.m. in Dimnent Chapel. Accompanying the student soloists will be the Hope College Orchestra, Dr. Robert Ritsema. conductor. Featured performers will be senior violinist Cathy Cox, senior soprano Rebecca Milas, sophomore oboist Kristen Williams, sophomore computer science and music major cellist Lori Canfield, senior mezzosoprano Lauria Majchrzak, and sophomore pianist Pearl Shum, who is a comp. sci. major. The winners were chosen from an original field of eighteen contestants at a competition held in March. Judges were Mrs. Laura Floyd and Dr. Anthony Kooiker, both members of the Hope Music faculty, and Mr. Gerald Bartlett, Director of the Blue Lake Fine Arts Camp.
April 2 5 , 1 9 8 5
Hope College ANCHOR
.. .And Another Th i ng
by Mark Rebhan
Spring Cleaning It's me again. I took last week off so I could prepare a really good parting shot. I wanted to search for one really juicy topic for my last article — but so many things came up, I couldn't just keep it to one, so I'm going spring cleaning: Apartheid and disinvestment: This topic seems to have dropped out of the picture lately, but that doesn't surprise me considering the fact that our society seems to pick-up and drop controversies with equal enthusiasm. Apartheid was a new word for a lot of people, and I'm still not con viced that a majority of people know what it is, other than to say it is ''decidely un-Christian." The Hope College student body takes an interest in anything of that sort; and upon learning of it decided that the answer was to cry for immediate disinvestment in any of the American companies in South Africa. I assume that the reasoning was something like: If we take our money out of those companies, they'll be forked to pressure the ^South African government to amend its Apartheid policies, to repent and fall back into line with
mainstream humanitarians. Taken at that level, the logic seems okay, even noble. But I don't think that many of these outspoken critics of the investment policies took a really good look at what might be the result of disinvestment, nor at what the U.S. companies are doing in South Africa. Too many just jumped on the bandwagon after somebody mentioned that ''slavery goes way back in the Reformed Church tradition," figuring it was a good way to make some corporations look bad. Well, I have got some interesting facts which I took the time to research. Did you know that a vast, an in large, portion of the black leaders in South Africa fcvant more U.S. investment...and this includes the leaders of the Zulu tribe? They say that disinvestment, a U.S. pulout would cause utter chaos, bloodshed, and destroy South African blacks economically. And did you know that "evil" Dow Chemical funds and supports many educational facilities nearly if not entirely devoted to the advancement of black Africans? A Dow pullout
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would leave these schools and institutions empty. Is that positive protest? I'd say not. Maybe we should weigh all the information before making disinvestment our own anti-black policy. Money • Two weeks ago 1 complained about feeling like a piece of anti-matter in the eyes of the administration because 1 am basically broke. It got worse. Now I have no place to live because 1 couldn't get an apartment without being registered. I will live in a shoebox and eat hot gravel. Then I found out that the chapel choir trip ran-up about a 35,000 bill. I didn't get mad, though, because I figured most of that money probably came from private donations, and the trip was some pretty good Hope College P.R. Still...you have to wonder just how many students couldv'e used some donated money to dig out of a hole — and aren't former students a school's best P R.? The worst part of the whole ordeal (entire ordeal — sorry. Mom) was when I heard someone say "If he can't pay the bills, he shouldn't be here. He's got no room to complain." and here, I say, is capitalism's ugliest creation: measuring worth via a pocketbook. Correct me if I'm wrong, but America si supposed to provide equal opportunites for all. Of course, it doesn't work — specifically because of attitudes like that one: I don't deserve a good education because I can't lay down cash for it. And you'll have a hard time convincing me your daddy's a great man because he's rich — in fact, I bet it would be easier for me to prove mine Is a great man because he strug-
gles a little. Of course, my dad has nothing to prove that can't be seen in the fact that I'd never suggest somebody doesn't deserve the best just because he can't afford it. You eat hot gravel, Armpit! The Black Coalition • I do not have any idea what it is to be black, so I won't pretend to. I do know, having worked in a primarily black neighborhood, what it is to have been completely misunderstood by blacks. I think that just such a misunderstanding occurred at the Air Jam, and I hope it can be resolved before it becomes bitter. I don't think for a minute that it was the intention of the "U.S.A. for Africa" masqueraders to ridicule blacks — and I think that is evidenced by the fact that many of the students involved were shocked at having upset members of the Black Coalition. I'm sure that had the members of the group realized their actions were a violation of Black Civil Rights, they wouldn't have done it. Certainly ignorance of the law is no excuse — but your rather sharp outcry against them seems just as absent of Christian principle as what you charge them with. (What happened to discussion and forgiveness?). As for perpetrating negative black stereotypes: A person 'would have to be completely out of touch not to recognize the contributions of blacks to the arts. Mimicking them is not neccessarily negative — the Air J a m m e r s panned Bruce Springsteen, too. What of that? And I know I've seen Eddie Murphy imitating Stevie Wonder, and singing a song with the lyrics
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period? Under no circumstance should the Holocaust be forgotten — ever. But to continue to feed the hatred that exists in the survivors and eventually to their children and grandchildren is almost as, if not more, unthinkable. Man's inhumanity to m a n t h a t o c c u r e d in the Holocaust is in the past - there is no reversing what happened. The only hope that this never happens again lies in future generations showing concern and care for each other - and not by throwing past mistakes into the faces of the innocent.
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"Kill the White People. ' But instead of calling the police, I laughed; as I laugh when Richard Pryor elaborates on negative white stereotypes. This doesn't justify the actions of the Air J a m m e r s , of course, but it does pur their imitations in a light of good-natured fun. Kudos • Finally: I know I've spent much of the year ragging on Hope College. It's not becausc I hate the place; really, it's because I like Hope enought to push for it to reach it's potential...I like it enough that 1 wanted to come back after transferring out. But just so people can't call be a cynic (which I am but that doesn't matter), I'd like to open my reader's eyes to some great things at Hope: Jon Huiskens, Registrar, man of perpetual pipe and smile. He loves cutting red tape, which is a beautiful sight. Dr. Elder, who memorizes everybody's name first day — whoa! the whole (ei^ tire) English department, wrro manage to"live through all those Freshman compositions and still crack jokes; and specially the poet and author of The Same Ghost (Free Plug) who pulled me up from the depths of depression just by teaching a class, i think his office should be in the loft, and if he doesn't get tenure soon I'll continue to say nasty, curddy things about this joint even when I'm famous. Thank you to all professors who thank us for coming to class, and finally, Dr. and Mrs. Fredrickson, my head residents who go to every event that anyone in College East is involved in — it's nice to feel like Mom and Dad are there, even al school. Have a great summer. Be safe. Hi-Ho •
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"Spril 2 5 , 1 9 8 5
Honored "Into Ail the World," a collection-ol essays in honor ot Dr. Paul (I.N F r i e d , p r o f e s s o r emeritus of history and longtime director ot international education at Hope College, nas been produced by two of his former students to recognize his retire ment. The book will be p r e s e n t e d to Fried at a s p e c i a l d i n n e r lor invited g u e s t s to be h e l d on c a m p u s on S a t u r d a y . April 27. P r e s e n t will be t h o s e who c o n t r i b u t e d to the hook a n d F r i e d ' s c o l l e a g u e s in (lie d e p a r t m e n t s pi history and international e d u c a t i o n .
Fried joined the Hope laeulh in 1953. Three years later he organized Hope's Vienna Summer School, now one ot the oldest and most highly regarded summer study-abroad programs ol fered by American institutions ol higher learning. In 19(>4 he was named the college's first director ol international education, a 4JJttition he held lor 17 vears while also teaching lulltiine. He retired at the end of the 198:1-84 academic year. A 157-page volume. "Into All the World" was edited by Robert J. Donia and John M.'Mulder. Doma. a 19()7 Hope graduate who holds .a Ph.D. in European i history, is an assistant vice1 president with Merrill Lynch in Houston. Texas.' Mulder, who also graduated from Hope in 19()7 and holds a Ph.D. in history from | Princeton University, is p r e s i dent and professor ot historical t lie o 1 o g y a t L o u i s v i l l e Presbyt eria n Theological Seminary. ' Into All the World" is com prised of nine essays written by Fried's former students, coi leagues, and " a s s o c i a t e s l ther. they chronicle Hope's involvement in world altairs
"Good friends don't let good friends smoke cigarettes." Larry Hagman
- Cigarettes aren't good for your friends. Adopt a friend who smokes and help 'em quit today. You'll both be glad tomorrow.
ministrator, he provided many Hope students with their first glimpse of other lands and brought many international students to the college. Most Importantly, as a friend and colleague, he has inspired in many of us new hope for peace and international understanding in a world torn by conflict." Topics the authors included in the volume are: a biography of Fried by Hope College Professor Emeritus of English John W. Hollenbach; an examination of Hope missionaries who produced scholarly works that shaped the mislon enterprise by Hope College Dean for the Arts and Humanities Elton J. Bruins: an examination of the scientific achievements of Hope graduates
abroad, by Julie Van Wyk, a 1977 Hope alumna who is a law clerk in the offices of a chief district judge in Grand Rapids; an analysis of the international political activities of Hope alumni, by George Arwady, a 1969 Hope graduate who is editor and publisher of The Muskegon Chronicle. Also, a study of women missionaries of Hope, by Donald A. Luidens, a 1969 Hope alumnus who is now associate professor of sociology; a tracing of stages of d e v e l o p m e n t in R e f o r m e d Church in-America missions to the Islamic world through the lives of three Hope graduates, by Boyd Wilson, Hope College assistant professor of religion; a look at recent, history of Hope mis-
sionary work in Africa through the technique of oral history, by Neal Sobania, a 1968 Hope graduate who is now the college's director of inernational education and assistant professor of history; an examination of the relationship between Hope College and missions in-the F a r East, by Etta Hessellnk, a former Reformed Church missionary to Japan who is how a t r a n s l a t o r and l e c t u r e r in Holland; and a personal reflection on Hope missionaries in South India, by John H. Piet, a former missionary there and a recently retired professor at Western Theological Seminary. Copies of the book a r e available through the HopeGeneva Bookstore.
STATISTICS YOU CAN USE Foreign Students Are Earning More Doctorates Foreign students are earning an increasing number of doctorates from U.S. universities. Between 1973 and 1983, the number of doctorates awarded to non-U.S. citi/.enjincreased by nearly 12 percent. Those awarded to U.S^citizens decreased by 9 percent, even though the number of 25- to 34-year-olds doubled during this period. Following are some important facts about foreign recipients of doctorates:
Citizenship of Doctorate Recipients by Field, 1983
Education Humanities Biological & Health Sciences
• In 1983, nearly one-fifth of the doctoral recipients from universities in the United States were non-U.S. citizens (5,767 out of 31,19(3), whereas in 1973 they represented less than one-sixth of all Ph.D.'s (5,170 out of 33,775).
• Fhe proportion of doctorates awarded to non-U.S citizens in 1983 wa^highest in the fields of engineering (54 percent), mathematics (37 percent), and agricultural sciences (35 percent). In 1973, the comparable proportions were 35 percent for engineering, 21 percent for mathematics, and 37 percent for agricultural sciences.
Physics 6c Astronomy Agricultural Sciences
• Mon-U.S. citizens earned almost three times more doctorates in, 1983 than did all U.S. ethnic minorities combined (5,767 versus 2,027). • Most foreign doctorate recipients enter the U.S. labor force upon graduation. In 1983, 93 percent of permanent visa holders and 58 percent of temporary visa holders did so. lhi> inofilc UHh cmiulcii hu the Division of Polui/ Anali/<i< ami Kc xiinh. Anur urn Council on LI mi tion For fiirthcr inlormatton cull (2112)
Professional Fields Chemistry
Miithematics Engineering Percent of Total 70 U.S.
% i v 100 Not reported
Source: National Research Council, "Doctorate Recipients from United States Universities," 1^73 and 1983 Summary Reports. March 1985
A SPECIAL THANKS TO THE FOLLOWING PEOPLE FOR HELPING MAKE THE HOPE SAIL CL UB RAFFLE POSSIBLE; BRETTREED MR. C.J. MADISON PA UL ESPINOZA STEVE AND BETSY EHMAN.••••••eeee DON AND NORMA HILLEBRANDS . DON TERHORST JESSE ALMANZA, JR. ARLOA ZWIER
Hope College ANCHOR Irom the origins of the college In the mid-1800s to the present day. The project has been viewed by the editors as a means of both recognizing Fried's contributions and providing a study of Hope College's international impact.' "For those of us who were graduated from Hope during the past four decades, the international spirit of the College has been personified by Dr. I^aul G. Fried...," they write in the book's introduction. "Paul's work helped to shape the life of Hope College during this period. As a teacher and scholar, he brought a wealth of insights, broad learning, and vivid personal experiences to his students. As an organizer and ad-
LUNAR SAILS HOLLAND WINDSPORTS LITTLE CAESARS THE SURF SHOP TERHAAR VENHUIZEN CADILLAC/OLDS HORST CLOTHING ALMANZA SALON McDONALDS
COTTER THARIN BILL JAPINGA DOUG PETERSON ABBYMADISON DOVGROEHM
I AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY L
The William and Mable Vanderbilt, Sr., F a m i l y Award in Physical Education w a s awarded to Kathryn Troupe, Paul Van D r u n e n , and K a t h l e e n Van Giessen. The Douwe B. Yntema Prize in Physics went to Robert Kryger. In P o l i t i c a l Science, T h e J a m e s Dyke Van Putten Political Science Prize went to Brian Crisp and Jeff F r a s e r . The J e a n e t t e Gustafson Memorial Gift in PsychologyS o c i o l o g y w e n t to L o r n a Nyenhuis and Mary P e r m e s a n g . In Religion, the Pietenpool Prize went to Kathryn De Will, and did the First Senior Biblical Prize. The Second Senior Biblical Prize went to Derek E m e r s o n , and the SloanStegeman Mission Prize went to MIcheal Winter. John Sharpe won the John Richard Vander Wilt Award. The T h e a t r e D e p a r t m e n t presented Steve Poortenga with their Theatre D e p a r t m e n t Senior Prize.
Sigma XIA w o r d s The Senior Sigma Xi Awards in Biology were awarded to J e a n i n e M. B a i s c h , J a y n e Courts, J o n a t h e n H o m e i s t e r , Dave Pluymers, Kabet Sterk, DebSteVn7r7and Dawn W e s t I n c ^ m i s t r y , the Sigma Xi philli ^ e w e r , Richard went F Hogenboom, B r o e n e K athy Mark Honkanen, Mary Lysaught, Jeff McKeeby, Dave & tj j j * i_ M . Nelson, R a n d y R o d e n h o u s e , B a r b S c h o n , E m i l y Wang, Shawn Wietstock, and Craig Van Zyl. In Math, the Award went to Kirk Weller. . In Physics, Cynthia Blight, Robert Kryger, and Russell R a m a k e r w o n t h e prize. In Psychology, Randy Cutler won the Sigma Xi Award. Congratulations to each and every one of the a w a r d winners. The honors a r e richly deserved.
DAVE BRAT (photo: John Armstrong)
MARJI LINDNER (photo: John Armstrong)
BOB C L I F F O R D (photo: J o h n Armstrong
"she was the best candidate and choice tor that position." Besides his feelings about her qualifications, DeLooff also felt that he could not run for office because he was going to be gone during the spring semester of next year. During his speech he m a d e that known, stating it as one ol ^is reasons for withdrawing, but he also stated that he had challenged p r e s i d e n t i a l candidate Leigh to do the same. Leigh will also be in Washington second semester. DeLooff feels that this action "most definately did" affect Leigh's chances at the presiden cv. "Whitnev was quite rightly perturbed with m e , " slated DeLooff. Imparting more of his political wisdom, DeLooff feels that Brat was helped greatly by several factors. One was his " n a m e recognition." He was an incumbent and "we saw his n a m e in the paper quite a number of t i m e s . " DeLooff also feels that the "ticket" concept where Brat, Follett. and Vander Meer cam-
paigned together also helped Brat. "They plugged him. but in the end were a sacrifice fly (since they did not win and he did)." stated DeLooff. Clifford is as fired up about his new position as he was when giving his speech. One of his m a j o r goals is elimination of the parking fee imposed upon students. He wants to find out "why students a r e charged extra and find out how to go about allieviating t h a t . " Clifford feels that the parking issue is one which affects a "large amount of the c a m p u s " and therefore should be a prime goal. " W e n e e d to b u i l d u p creditability." stated Clifford, "to gain more influence." He feels that working within the committees and boards credibly will go along way to gaining power. He does feel, however, that there needs to be more student representation on the governing boards and c o m m i t t e e s although he does not support the 50-50 Plan. "We have to be able to speak up and be taken seriouslv. We
also have to look at thinp realistically and work with p* pie," he says. Some of the people that \ t have to be worked with are Bm and Lindner but "1 hope to nK only work with Dave and M^Jji but with the whole Congress." r e m a r k s Clifford. Clifford, besides working win Brat, a l s o " w a n t ( s ) to be thereto hold him accountable to his pi^ mises ( m a d e during this calpaign)." In charge of elections lor Cd gress, Clifford feels that the Stt dent Congress m e m b e r s are "committed though unorganized. People have to be actively & volved and t a k e Congress seriously as well as getting tbf student body active." Clifford, and the other officers, hope to see dedicated people elected to fill Student Congressin the fall. The goals of the incoming olficers of Congress will need a working, dedicated, and orga^jzed Congress to enact them. Kill that will come in another election. still several months awav.
CgrOr r r g r ^
Student Congress will meet one last time this year to clean up some business. On the top of the agenda a r e two items tabled from their last meeting. The big item is a proposed amendment to their by-laws which would restrict candidates for the offices of president and 396-HELP first vice-president. As stated in their minutes, the proposed amendment r e a d s : "A person VOLUNTEERS running for either a Presidential
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or 1st Vice Presidential position should have been in a Student Congress, either at Hope or other college, at least one lull s e m e s t e r some time previously in order to run for these positions." The C o n g r e s s c o n s t i t u t i o n states that any a m e n d m e n t s to the by-laws must be introduced at one meeting and then tabled for at least a week. The other item tabled was a request from the newly formed Association for Non-Traditional
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Continued f r o m p a g e 3 Mark Honkanen and Craig Van Zyl, and the Michigan Institute of Chemists Award w a s presented to Philip Brewer. ' Linda P a u l was awarded the .'Computer Science Senior Prize. In Economics and Business ^Administration, the George F. Baker Scholars were n a m e d to be Jeff Allen, Scott J e c m e n , Mike S c h i p p e r , S t e v e V a n Kuiken, and Emily Van Wylen. The Allan C. Kinney Memorial Award w a s given to Scott JecmenandKaUierineDykstra. In English, Beth Trembley won the Sandrene Schutt Award for Profieciency in Literature. The Marguerite P r i n s F r e n c h A w a r d w a s p r e s e n t e d to Catherine Work, while the Lina D. P a l m e r Memorial Award in French was given to Donna DeForest. The L a u r a Alice Boyd Memorial Award in G e r m a n w a s given to Christine Henderson, and Shawn Wietstock took the B a r b a r a E , Greeting Memorial Award in G e r m a n . The Martin. N. Ralph Memorail Award in Spanish w a s presented to Edith MacDonald. In Education, Holly Nichols won the Marguerite E . Kinkema Special education Award, and Kirk * Weller won t h e E g b e r t Winter Education Awards along with Michelle De Boer Kuiper. The History D e p a r t m e n t presenfcd j e a n n e n e C n f f i t h with t h e R a y De Voung K ^ t o r y Prize, i and Brian G a r d n e r won the Miles Award in Law. W ^ o n t h e Albert E . Lampen M a t h e m a t i c s Prize. Daniel Friedly won the Robert W. Cavanaugh Senior Music Award. In Nursing, Elizabeth (Doom) Tyler took the Miriam Joyce Van Eyl Award. The Philosophy d e p a r t m e n t presented Mark Rector with the Charles E . Lake Memorial Prize in Ancient Philosophy, while the Charles E . Lake Memorial Prize in Philosophy went to Mary De Jonge. The Charles E . Lake M e m o r i a l P r i z e in M o d e r n Philosophy went to Todd Ver Beekd).
Hope College ANCHOR
Students for money for a budget next year. A recommendation Irom the Appropriations Committee for $700 was tabled untila t e c h n i c a l m a t t e r could be cleared up. President Dave Brat also said that Congress would finish up any business which has been kit dangling as well as "do some paperwork." Student Congress will meet al 9:00 p.m. in the Herrick Koom (second floor of DeWitt) today..
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Hope College ANCHOR
Men s Track Divides S yeUndcnvood O ki •II • never got so much a t t e n t i o n ^ P ^ NoilbltefS
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I h t challenging week t h e f o t T c o of the MIAA dual meet soa^nn t h l ?FTA A olved at the Hope men's track team snUa championships next nd that meet pair of thrilling meets ?! ^ n - to this at sometimes overlooked ovi 1 f 0 l w i l 1 l l 0 P e ' s very own The s t a r t l i n g rev-elation^ E.W now known as the trinle inmn > 0 n J h " r s d a y ' M a y 2 (4:00 What is was, what it became, and m ) and saw the decisive Doints nf t h l T ^ ' P ; I Friday, May 3 (all what it could be In your U l d b e a v e r y ex tie scored in each Instance hvn h ? citing nightmares In the middle of the First there was fhP o.,.. ' ^ d a y s to say the least. • night. dramatic Hope-Calvin matPh.m u , c o u r s e ' H o P e ' s last two mets wit ou Tau Pi Sigma - Long liveThelen on Wednesday April n al tho h t many other percent! he U Standingefforts Buys Athletic F?Plri l( l i Voorhees won't~be l h 7 T a m e distance star Lindsev Dood m m i n h 8 ^ " 5 1 C a l vAppel1 ^ besides Dood, (who also without the exciting ten and most Pleted an outstanding 8 j u m p a n d 10 of the bland ninetv gone! But leading t e a m m a f e Ranh rtach i 0-metre we'll all visit. n P Johnson to a 1 - 2 finish In the 5 0 0 0 OTe5uf 1h — metre run (Dood earlipr u r.nfK ' ^ e r e were other big Table for JMelman^partv of 10.000 metre) the Dufrh h*iH " ) . u t o r s - Perhaps the single seven? 76-64 lead with just two ovont! r 3 !?10S . o u s t a n d i n g performance Rob, Gret, % pint, and Douma, m PErc maining to be tallied ct"16 y ' w h o cleared a m really going to miss ya over The L i g h t s needed tn 14'3",his best ever, the summer. You guys are the 1 towi the trlnlo iiimtf o ^ .L ^ . P n the pole vault. f , l o v e y o u - 0 u r friendship 1 6 The Dut relay to have a chance at v^rt" " t h c h dominated the will hve on forever. Love, Joanie But the many fans and Jih P ' l h r , 0 ^ ' n g e v e n t s . outscoring the To my committee...you guys have been fantastic! Thanks for all your hard work - Hope Colege's entertainment wouldn't be Dutch 0 S e ln a 1-2 f i n l s h in the same without you....Lori celebration r the javelin. > No matter that Hon* w , ^ proeneveld and Jim DeWitt also Orange, orange, orange....I'm lost the too mile rpiav• tK u J J d second and third resnective- sickof Jell-O! ' d thr0ned S e defending M , 4 ^ H ' - V ' ^ o t h the shot put anTdiscus Go jump in the Jell-O!! The 2nd pi0n Krai Knights 7 9 - 7 5 mm g J a n s e n was another vital annual SAC Jell-o J u m p ( first p ace tie with Alh nn T, n .t hVe th?eg 1, 1n0n t mh ee t Hr eo hp ue r da lt t a c k - ^'^ning Tom — when do 1 get my league race " " e s and grabb backrub? Lisa Bnf it u'oc i ^ second in the 400-metre of
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Tom and John - L e F T h i t l h e neighbor's house ; r.Un and then tip M toe back.. ^
Lisa finally illustrated her fine technique of spitting — show us again.
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for a sweep. Then Oosterhonsp. Twister anyone — I hear it was ace or Vl!? P^ ~ ^ a z e d the Map hurdle race in good views. and third — were need- 55.14 seconds- Rose and Randv As my dad would sayT 7 '! guess 11 Schregar us Luiu d aVonVDofnTnear^h " HUt completed another I m too slow." di one point near the end off sweep d Angie how bout a smoke? T feranSddow^Prtl1 ^ ^ • IS a d d i , i o n t o h i s s e cond place Universal anyone? - it makes thlrd respecUvdv ' L" ^ t r i p l e i u m P - A PPell won the the world go upside-down. But one Alhinn Athi t h , , high jump and 200 metre dash, as f« athlete bounded will as anchoring Hone's fine We_wantniusic!! to third soon after. Then on the mile relay. Schregardus Jansen What seems to be the problem of : nce u m p of t h e m e e t Ri ann?h ^ ' c h a r d Bourne and ADneli iicer....your twilights are flickerino 0 1
Classifieds Suzanne & Lauria — WHat do you think about homosexuality? We thought we should ask the experts^ Mary H. Do you wanta3:15ridp? Gwen - Public display of affection is disgusting. Have a little willpower! Nimue: This is our last classified - what should I say? How about a last Casablanca quote (slightly p a r a p h r a s e d ) : - I think this is the b ir ^ ! P i n S of a beautiful relation-
TmM C A M P U S TRANSPORTATION ends for this seaons midenite April 26, 1985. We wUl resume in the fall. Thank you for riding with us this past year. Dear Little Brown House with white trim — WE have had a lot of fun this year and we are going to miss you guys next year! Congradulations and good luck in everything you do! We'll never forget you or your white trim. Ha Ha^—j mischieveous pilgrims. Tom - I had a great time SaT^ night even though we had that late night disturbance. Ha ha. I m going to miss you a lot but I know you'll find what your searching for! You're a great guy and a wonderful friend! Good luck always! Love, K.R. Recipient of the coveted Federal
Government Doublespeak Award: "A reduction in our production of nuclear arms might actually lead to a nuclear war " Yes of course. The ..Russians might be offended if" we don't gompetewith them... ^ Sailing Team — We need thosfe' sailors staying in Holland to race umi!? A r e a ® ' eliminations at W MU. Contact Abby or Brian for details.
Excellent earning potential for ambitious people. Immediate openings in the Holland area. Summer opportunities throughout Midwest. Write Kaye Stevens, President Stevens Enterprises; Box 2920 Grand Rapids, Michigan, 49501 Kathy — thanks for everything especially all the rides to the hospital, the doctors, Meijers, etc! You are a great friend and I know I'll miss you! Promise you'll kleep in touch, love, margie Scoundrel, thankyou for your help, understanding, patience, and support on the 13th. Because of you and all your charm, my evening was a success! with love and gratitude. Bon-bon Jan, COnnie, deanna — We made it! Now how bout a party on the roof to celebrate? Congrats! Your fellow g r a d u a t i n g housemate.
Di and Kimmie: I'm glad I got to know you this year. Good luck on finals. Here comes summer! Beware of devils! Love you Beth. • ' Squirrel: I'm so glad we roomied together this year. Good luck on your finals — you'll do great!! Future doctors of America watch out. Have a great summer. Remember my birthday is May 29. Philippians 1:3. Love you dearly, Beffie. Men of the meatlocker: Its been a great 2 years. I'm going to miss you all! Goodbye brownie, makee, Kenniem you guys mean the world to me. Love always Vance ' Hey Paula, Is that a chip on your • shoulder — or did Jack Nicholaus tee off of it with a 3 iron? V the Series. s+a-
ucc« d pari oi my y e a r s here you definetly made., them in Doesburgettes! I sure am going teresting. Best of luck and Jove ii all you do. Love, Margie to miss you all next year. I hope 111 always have the opportunity CEH — I may not be here next ln P0P ed from behind several to laugh as much as we did. I love year, but I'll always remember E>. 44-footer ^to^wii? thp" f H " T tKh e r a c e f i n a l l ^es nt and you, Wen. this one weith fondness. Thanks stunthen.^h I" ' y winning in Orgasm — mom please explain. for all your love and support and Wanting tn cfay I n •k »• i (5000 metre) and Kappa Delta Chi — Be good to g fho U the title Johnson (10,000 metre) ran to Diet Coke or Bud LighT^o diffor being such a great lady. ousan and take care of the ficult to tell apart. Please come and visit this sumfno r ' I p e m U i S i h a v e b e e n h o P" victories in the distance races ng Calvin would beat Albion in Percy took the pole vault Same time same place but add carpet. Thank you for all you've mer, OK? MMO added to my life. The Pres. ^ . S h 0 _ w d 0 w n yesterday to while Allen twirled the disc one year ~ love you all Lori Soon we'll be away from here. give everyone one loss. The 137'7" to win there. Groeneveld P a t t y : Have a wonderful Dutch, in turn, had to beart Alma again scored points in the Rick Kelley album order forms s e m e s t e r in C h i c a g o a n d Step on the gas and wipe that tear away. yesterday, and must win at throws, while Craig Kingma and are now available at the SAC of- remember to write and visit me fice. Adrian Saturday. What can be considered beautiful in Boston. Love you, Wen. Any Krimminga placed well in than the sight of a perfectly just If all this h a p p e n s , the the middle distances. Pathetic isn't It? — Marvin the J e n : C o n g r a t u l a t i o n s on city rejoicing in its justice? Paranoid Android Treasurer! Hope you all have fun Special thanks to all sailors who next year even if I'm not here SAC PRESENTS: THE SELF DESTRUCTION OF BECK COTparticipated in regatta this year! (teehee) Love you guys. Wen. TAGE. Tune in to Episode Six i h e commodore by Steve Underwood Gret, I'm really sorry about what "The Celling Caves In" this happened last Tuesday. You week. The Hope women's track team (all day) where the issue of who D a v e X ^ C a n y o u readthls? mean so much to me. Our friendsoared to a first-place tie in the will reign as the best will Whitney L. - "Ya know?" Know The Sign of the Squid. We ship is one of a kind!! Love ya MIAA after a pair of big dual vie- ultimately be decided. It's been real guys. Scoper ' are out there and are watching lories last week. In toppling the defending e YOU! The Dutch edged Calvin at MIAA champion Knights, there C O l I l t f T Y m home on April 17, 69-67, then were numerous stars but none ^ W N T T triumphed 76-60 at Albion last probably shone brighter than a j w usm... cms has Saturday in their first two league Paula Smith. The gutsy junior n m m m r m p H e Alma, also 2-0, was to captain OOTHOPOf fi CftR. ,meets. ' mpidiii sailed saiiea 17'4M!" 1/ ivz to win the samm/WHO/...POUT have travelled to Hope yesterday long jump and take down the 4fwnc/ just M m m for a big showdown among the year-old school record of 17*3" local owl cmnse' co-MIAA leaders. That result But that was only part of the Km-/ Htm/ was too late for press time. story. Smith also won the 100Hope must also travel to metre dash, and took seconds in Adrian Saturday for a meet with the 200-metre dash and shot put the surprising Bulldogs. Then She even ran a leg on the second everyone will come to town for place 400-metre relay the MIAA championships right The meet was actually clinchhere at Hope on Thursday, May 2 ^ . (4:00 p.mr> find ^riday, May 3 ^ o n t i p n e q o n p a g e . 1 6
Women's Track Zooms to TOD
Hope College ANCHOR
C?KAy K l t L E ^ K I D i T W H e ^
ths out of the year? Do you want The Anchor would like to take ATTENTION! Do you want a to aid the Anchor in its < u , ii;,| this space, in our final issue of job where you can use your quest for columnists.' li \ i)U the school year, to deeply thank hands but still use your head? Do answered " y e s " to all m n . K some people who are often you want a job where you can above, contact Farnu r ( inn overlooked in the production of meet people yet still have enough (through the Anchor) and get inthis paper. time alone to fully contemplate to the exciting career of "punkin Without the help and expertise the meaning of life? Do want a growin'," a job vital to the of the production and advertising job that pays well yet not too well u p k e e p i n g of A m e r i c a ' s staff of the Holland Sentinel, the to get hacked to bits by the democracy. (Yes, the above was Anchor would not be even close I.U.S.? Do you want a job where filler. Totally. Absolutely. But, to the paper it is. vou onlv have to work live mon- hey! You want 16 pages or not?)' They put up with our craziness and chaoticness, getting things done on time even when we're Continued f r o m p a g e 1 5 h u r d l e s . K a t h y Chandler. C h m i running hours behind i something ed in the 3000 m e t r e run when L a w r e n c e , a n d Marnie M a j o r s which can be very deadly in the scored in the throws. newspaper game). They give Dana Barsness strode tocher seT h e s t o r y w a s s i m i l a r at Albion more of their time, talents, and cond win of the day. Besides takbut even better in sonic ining that race in 11:29.3, she.also facilities than is expected of claimed the 5000-metre affair in s t a n c e s . Smith, Herin. and them. Barsness were again douhk- winThey are a true part of our 19:51.8. Also notching key victories ners. The first two in that trio staff who never obtains the credit were Karen Gingas and Becky were also on the winning 4110 which they deserve.. A deep, deep thank you to all of Herin. Gingas made her last metre relay team. But this time Reisterer also you at the Sentinel who have throw in the javelin count; it was the winning toss of 103'9". Herin took two golds, winning the 400 helped us this year. We're looking forward to next had three victories, continuing and 200. There were new people her unbeatable pace in both hur- in the scoring column, loo. Deb - and hope you are too. dle races and also winning the Burda was second in the WOO high jump. Carolyn Rink and metre and third in the 1500. Barb Good made it a sweep in the Janine Brancato was runner-up latter event. in the 100-metre dash. Editors' note: In last week's Sue DeSanctis took a second Rink also placed in the 4uu ANCHOR, a technical problem and third in the distances, and (third) and long jump (second) inadvertantly cut Dave Brat's Gayle Bond and J a n e Northuis a l o n g w i t h t h e high jump this comments from his interview also added points there. Amy time. Bond was a double placer and replaced them with Whitney Reisterer and Kim Nuber took 2- in the 1500 a n d 800 metre runs. Leigh's. We apologize for the 3 in the 400 metre dash, while Jill Hope built their margin bv mixup and hope that it did not Evers and Cindy Hollenbeck outscoring Albion M-X) in the cause too much confusion. were bronze medalists in the running events.
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IF YOU'VE JUST GRADUATED INTO DEBT, HERTS HOW TO GET OUT. If you've gone to college on a National Direct Student Ix)an or a Guaranteed Student Loan or a Federally Insured Student Loan made after October 1, 1975, here's a great way to pay them off. Get the Army to help you d o it. Instead of taking a long, long time paying back that student loan, you spend a short time in the Army, learning a skill, and possibly even accumulating additional money for college (like a graduate degree) via Army CoUege Fund.
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