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N E W S • 'Streakers' spotted on campus 3 A & E • Delve into the tomfoolery of 'Selected Hilarity' 6 S P O R T S • Should college atheletes be paid? 9

i i

Volume 108, Number 5

Hope College, Holland, Michigan

Serving the Hope Community for 108 Years

September 28, 1994

$680,000 granted for troubled neighborhood Federal funding to be used for crime control and prevention "Holland is a nice city with a few problemed pockets," said Bill Anderson, Vice President of BusiHope College is anchored di- ness and Finance and a member of rectly in the center of one of two the grant's steering committee. "A troubled Holland neighborhoods grant of this magnitude can turn it receiving a $680,000 grant to fur- around, while the same amount of money would achieve relatively ther crime prevention. The first targeted neighbor- little in a larger city." The grant contained certain crihood extends from 8th street to 18th street between Pine and Lin- teria which a neighborhood had to coln avenues, incorporating the exhibit in order to be eligible for Hope College campus. The second the federal money: One third of the zone runs from Quincy to Riley area's population over the age of streets, between 136th-144th av- 18 is without a high school diploma; half of the residents fall enues. The money comes via the fed- ' below the poverty line; forty pereral "Weed and S e e d " grant cent of the households are headed awarded to city officials last Tues- by women; and one third of the day for the upkeep of at-risk com- families don't speak English. The criteria did not include munities. Holland was one of twelve cities in the nation to re- criminal activity as a reason for ceive the grant, the only one in grant approval. "Crime in the area is a given, Western Michigan. The grant is part of a plan to target neighbor- since areas with these conditions hoods where gang activity is not have a high incidence of problems," Anderson said. yet entrenched, but visible.

by Jim Riekse news editor

The program is separated into two distinct phases, the "weeding out" of crime in the focus areas and then "seeding" the neighborhood with human-service, anti-drug, anti-gang, and crime prevention programs. The weeding strategy will include an increase of the police presence to prevent gangs from taking root. Additional officers on foot and bike patrols will be added. A computerized gang related database will aid the police in their attempts to keep track of gang members and their activities. Also, a youthful offender's probation program will allow authorities to stay abreast of developments in the lives of troubled youths. Federal authorities will also lend a hand to curb drug trafficking in the community. The seeding portion of the project will facilitate programs covering such concerns as drug prevention, weekend recreation.

Weed and Seed zones


Courtesy of Holland Sentinel

child care, spouse abuse, parenting and education. Hope College has agreed to be

an agent of this seeding endeavor, offering computer labs and athletic buildings to those participating in the programs. Hope students don t mind sharing facilities if it means alleviating the risk of more violence. Knowledge of crimes on the perimeter of c a m p u s have been widely circulated. Local newspapers cited the July m u r d e r of D o m i n g o Camarillo, a 24-year-old Holland native. Camarillo was killed as he approached a car at the intersection of Columbia and 16th street after attempting to intercede in a dispute between his brother and gang members. In addition, a 16 year-old-girl narrowly avoided serious injury in late August, when an errant bullet from a gang related shooting was deflected off her bra clasp. The accident, which occurred near Col

see WEED/SEED page 11

Pull alumni back in pits

WIO discusses gender issues with Pull reps

by Mary Lane staff reporter

by Melissa Anderson staff reporter

The '97 and '98 Pull teams and Pull Alumni hit the practice pits during the annual "Alumni Pull," Wednesday and Thursday, events geared to give team members a test run against seasoned competitors and alumni a chance to again "rip rope." For the Even year, the event drew a heavy crowd of alumni as they streamed down 12th street to practice on Wednesday. Then the Alumni and Pullers did calisthenics side by side prepare for the two hour long Alumni Pull. Next it was time for the celebrated event, as each puller jumped into their pit and onto the rope. The alumni pulled their way to victory while coaching the pullers and morale girls motivating them to "get psycho." After the alumni team won, the rest of practice was spent with the pullers and alumni working together on the rope. At the end of practice, the '98 Pullers pulled against each other working on their strength, form, and team work. Thursday, the spirited Odd Year Alumni united to run to the

Members of the Women's Issues Organization met with Pull representatives for the first time Wednesday to discuss their opinions on the Pull and the gender roles it promotes. "It was good for us to begin to talk about what concerns us, and for Pull reps to talk about why the Pull is so important to them," said Co-President of WIO Kgothatso Semela ('95). Three members of WIO, Odd Year coach Mark Dittmar ('95), and an active staff/alumni representative attended Wednesday's meeting. The group discussed their differences in opinion regarding the Pull and possible modifications that could resolve the problem. "It was definitely decided that we need to sit down and talk about some things," Dittmar said. "Both organizations learned more about the other organization and things that we might not have known before." A c c o r d i n g to Pull advisor Anne Bakker-Gras, prior to 1992 there was not any written constitution for the Pull, and the present constitution is not gender specific. Still, Semela contends that

see PULL pagell

even though the wording of the constitution is neutral, the images that the event portrays are negative. "We would like to change it so that what is stated in the constitution will be reflected in the Pull," Semela said. "We're not expecting that anything happen this year, because the Pull is only a week away." However, many pullers say WlO's contention is already moot. Nina Bieliauskas ('97) hit the pit this year with the Odd year team members, the first woman to ever practice with the team. Though Bieliauskas decided not to compete, pullers argue she already set a precedent that needs no alteration. "I was accepted with open arms," Bieliauskas said. " I ' v e never had so much support in my life. 1 never viewed the Pull as ^exist, and this just helped to reinforce that." Both WIO members and Pull representatives are looking forward to meeting again to continue discussing the issue. "I think we can work together," said Co-President of WIO Amy Myers ('97). "If we get rid of the rest of the people around us making threats and stealing the rope."

Nykerk rally October 3-4 Task force extends HAND to community By Julie Blair campus editor Each year the bleachers at the Holland Civic Center literally shake with anticipation as the women of Nykerk flash audiences with white gloves, zing comical one-liners and mesmerize with mystical metaphors. This year will surely be no different. Held each November during Parent's Weekend, the Nykerk Cup Competition showcases the talents of freshman and sophomore women through the presentations of musical numbers,

stage p l a y s and o r a t o r i c a l speeches. Both classes compile a package consisting of three categories: Song, Play and Oration. "Nykerk has some spirit you just can't explain," said ' 9 8 Song Coach Lisa Schrock. "It is great way to meet people and establish class pride, especially for freshman." Like the Pull, Nykerk too has Moralers, those who cheer on the participants throughout the month of intense rehearsals with creative skits and signs. In addition, Moralers for

see NYKERK page 11

by Zach Hegg staff reporter Student Congress propelled the Hope And Neighborhood Development task force, HAND, into action Thursday night, agreeing to step up relations between the community and Hope College. Ratified into the Constitution last spring, former chairman Kelly Caufield ('97) said the main goal of the force was to simply gain permanance in the constitution. She felt that it was important to get the Hope community interested in the improvement of its surrounding conditions.

Although the Cabinet has not yet developed concrete plans for HAND, it hopes the commitee will be able to define itself in their inagural year. One possible event suggested is an ice cream social this spring to improve campus/ community relations. In addition, members were assigned to other task forces at the last Thursday's meeting. Four other task forces were created for this year. Designed by last year's Cabinet the task forces are supposed to take issues that concern their specific area and form a proposal based on their findings to the as-

sembled congress. "It does us no good to spend thirty minutes addressing issues in Congress if we have nothing in writing. The (task forces) will take on issues one at a time and create sound proposals," said President Joel Plantiga ('96). In this manner the Congress will have a document before them, a definate time saver, instead of having to draw one up at each The Task Forces formed include: • Spiritual Life will serve as an on going survey to see what stud e n t s are o b t a i n i n g t h r o u g h Chapel and what they would like

see HAND page 12

New professor lends a fresh perspective to 'green' issues I wanted to surround the issues both geometrically and literally" Peterson said. "The Pentagon can be used to analyze any environmental issue." Peterson's first point on the Environmental Pentagon is Legislation, when laws are made to address a certain issue. The Clean Air Act and Clean Water Act are examples of legislation made to address environmental issues. The second point, Public, affects the environment by both their moral and ethical beliefs. The third. Regulations, which are ways that goals set by laws are implemented. The Regulated Community is the fourth point and they are the industries that must follow the laws and regulations.

by Becky Ponka staff reports Jon Peterson, Hope's first professor of environmental science brings new ways to look at environmental issues. "All environmental issues can be analyzed by the Environmental Pentagon," Peterson said, in his seminar he held recently called "The Environmental Pentagon: An Issues Analysis." The term Environmental Pentagon was coined by Peterson. The concept of Environmental Pentagon includes five different ways in which the environment is effected, and can be used to analyze any environmental issue, Peterson said. "1 chose the Pentagon because

The last point on the environmental pentagon is Environmental Groups. These groups are responsible for raising public awareness by holding rallies and informative meetings for the environmental issue at hand. Peterson graduated from Hope with a degree in geology and continued his education at University of Chicago where he received his Ph.D. He worked for Amaco oil where he cleaned up contaminated soil and ground water. While at Amaco, he also spoke to many regulated businesses. Peterson concluded his seminar by encouraging people to take Geology 108 where they will study water, air, soil, regulations, and what society can do to help the environment.

Peterson's eight suggestions for environmental problem-solving • Grass roots count, which work together and not against means small groups can make because both have the same ula difference. EspedaUy groups timate goal. that are close to the base of the • Hindsight is cheap, meanissue at hand. ing don't Judge the past on • There is no substitute for today's standards. knowledge. Both scientific and • We are they and they are technical knowledge is important. It's also Important to we: It is everyone's problem know a breakdown of what's and a!! have to take responsigoing on and know the details. bility. • Distinguish perception vs. reality; know exactly what you are dealing with and don't make mistakes Just because you weren't sure of all the facts. • Partnership with industry: which means we have to

• No free lunch; if there is going to be change we have to pay the price and be willing to make tradeoffs for a better environment • Patience is a virtue: Changes will not happen overnight

Seminar sharpens interviewing techniques by Carrie Tennant staff reporter




Anchor photo by Anne Horton

HOPE IN THE FUTURE: Even the littlest Dutchfolk turned out for the annual Community Day Saturday afternoon. Hope College and Holland residents spent the day lunching on Windmill Island. Later the festivities moved to the Holland Municipal Stadium as spectators watched the Dutchmen cut the Wabash Little Giants down to size.

Is cartooning for you? If so, why not join The Anchor staff as our staff cartoonist. If interested stop by or call The Anchor,


2 The Anchor September 28,1994

"Employers like to see how you have demonstrated your skills in handling past situations." Another important interviewing tip lent during the seminar is to simply be yourself. "The employer needs to feel like they know who you really are." A u s t i n s a i d . T h e y will d e t e c t superficiality...what they really want to see is genuine enthusiasm." Lastly, self-confidence is vitally

"Most of us think about going into an interview situation when we don't know the questions that will be asked, and the stakes are our future job, and we feel a tremendous amount of anxiety," said Director of Career Planning and Placement Dale Austin in an interview workshop Tuesday. "Our goal here at important for inthis workshop is to alterviewing suc"When I go over a practice interview leviate some of that cess. with you, we can get any kinks or natural anxiety," he "If you said. glitches out of the system and give you firmly b e l i e v e The workshop was that you can do the confidence and skills to make your the first of several to the job and coninterview an asset." be held by C a r e e r vey that in the — Dale Austin, Director of Career Planning and Placeinterview, odds Planning and Placement ment in the upcoming are much weeks, and focused greater that [the on preparing students employer] will for job interviews at Thursday's job, to help you decide if it is some- believe you can do it, too," Austin seminar. thing that you would truly enjoy." said. "In order to get the job you Job hunters should also assess Austin stressed the importance want," Austin said. "You have to their own strengths, skills, and ex- of setting up an appointment with be ready for the interview." periences before seeking employ- Career Planning and Placement to One of the main steps in inter- ment. practice the interviewing process. view preparation is to understand "Together with the job descrip"Most of us haven't developed the point of view of the employer tion, this process will help you cre- the mental acuity to sit across the This helps the prospective em- ate a bridge between your skills, as table f r o m someone and answer ployee to be able to anticipate ques- presented in the resume, to the re- q u e s t i o n s about o u r s e l v e s , our tions that will be asked in the in- sponsibilities of the job," Austin backgrounds, and where we're goterview, as well as to get clues on said. ing," Austin said. the type of employee for which the One important tool to use in "When I go over a practice inorganization is looking. making this crucial connection is terview with you, we can get any Students should obtain both a to use examples from your own kinks or glitches out of the system job description and some informa- background to illustrate your skills, and give you the confidence and tion about the company (such as Austin said. Such examples give skills to make your interview an an annual report) before the inter- the employer confidence that you asset," he said. view. are capable of carrying out the tasks Information on upcoming workThese materials will also aid in required to do the job. shops is available in the Career d e v e l o p i n g six to seven well "Providing examples is going to Planning and Placement office. thought-out questions for the inter- be a critical component to your suc- Students can register for sessions viewer to answer at the end of the cess in an interview," Austin said. at the office or by calling 395-7950.

Marchers protest campus violence against women by Becky Ponka staff reporter


interview. Q u e s t i o n s could e n c o m p a s s such topics as training or orientation, career path, the organization in general, or specific issues affecting the employer or industry. "These questions will serve two very important purposes," Austin said. "First, they show the employer that you're serious about wanting the job. Second, they give you more information about the

Women and men are taking a stand against the violence taking place in the dark of night in Hope's second Take Back the Night Walk Thursday. Sponsored by WIO, the March will be held at 8:30 p.m., just as dusk is settling into the Pine Grove. "It is not just a woman's issue," said Kgothatso Semela ('95) Copresident of the Women's Issues Organization. "It is the time most dangerous for women.," The event will begin as candles are passed out and lit amongst

marchers as they listen to the keynote speaker, Diane M a o d u s h Pizter, the sponsor for the Witness program at Hope. Marchers will then travel to the general areas of the VanWylen library, Kollen Hall, Phelps Hall, Gilmore Hall, Lincoln Park, and will conclude around Durfee Hall. Each spot is the general location of a past sexual /physical assault on a women. W h e n t h e y a r r i v e at each marked destination, a poem will be read, a brief statement made, or a moment of silence in respect for the victims. While walking from place to

place marchers will chant. "You leave with a feeling of being affirmed but it is also a somber time," Semela said. "It was really empowering because a lot of people, men and women, are afraid to walk around c a m p u s at n i g h t , " said S a r a h Harrison ('95), a WIO member who participated in the event last year. "Men are encouraged to attend and to be supportive," said Semela. The Take Back the Night Walks are held nationwide throughout the year. A n o t h e r march, organized through Ottawa County, is scheduled for mid-October.


Karsten Voskuil Today, my minister stated that my sins were foigiven. This is an amazing thought. God forgives my wrong doings. Christians sometimes look awfully hypocritical regarding divine Grace. Instead of turning the other cheek, we tend to take an eye for an eye. We basically count on God to foigive our individual sins, but we will not forgive the sins of our fellow sisters and brothers in return. Actually, we only foigive our fellow brothers and sisters when it is politically, socially, and economically advantageous to do so. For example,Oliver North violated the Constitution of the United States. He acted like a renegade in furthering destabilizing Central America. Whether he was a puppet for President Reagan or not, he went against the guidance of the Congress and the people. Oliver North is now the Republican candidate for the U.S. Senate, representing Virginia. He has become the poster boy for the ChristianRight, Christian-Coalition or whatever else you want to call the politically and religiously conservative Christian faction in our country today. Marion Berry violated the federal law regarding controlled substances. He acted like a man addicted to the vice-like grip of crack-cocaine and alcohol. He served his time in jail and substance abuse programs. He also became a bom again Christian. Yet, Marion Berry has not been sought after by the Christian Right to become a poster boy. In fact he is not at all supported by the pro-North group. Berry has won the Democratic primary for the office he had to give up. He will become mayor again, even without the support of the Christian Right. Why is one man loved and one rejected? Can Christians judge the religious merits of

fellow Christians? Will I go to Hell if I don't vote for North? Now, if you say that the two crimes differ 1 will agree. But if God forgives both North and Berry, how can we put The Bible against one of them and not the other? If you think that because Berry smoked a crack pipe out of addiction, a medical and physiological disease, that he can't lead effective morals for the people of Capitol City, then you're crazy. Get out of your Holland, Michigan state-ofmind. Berry actually cares for the people. He instituted social programs to help feed the hungry and house the homeless. Liberal...yes. Christ-like policies...yes. Heartless and lacking A West Michigan conservative would be considered heartless and lacking the necessary morality to care for people if he or she ever became the mayor of Washington. Marion Berry represents his constituency better than most politicians. In some minds his liberal social programs also represent the doctrine of Christianity better than the sometimes single issued Christian Right factions. But in this respect, let us also remember that God foigives all people: Marion Berry, Oliver North, you, and me; heck even Republican David Duke can be given God's grace. Marion Berry should be given lots of credit and support in keeping away from the slippery-slope of addiction. He has found God in his time of need, but now he can not find fellow Christians across the Potomac to create a better life on earth for economically disadvantaged urban dwellers. If we have born-again Christians as ministers in our own churches in Holland, can't we also trust politicians to be bom again?

O J. trial coverage may leave television viewers in the dark by Jim Riekse news editor Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Lance Ito might soon find himself dropped from the media's Christmas card list, if he follows through on his threat to ban television coverage of the much awaited O.J. Simpson murder trial. Ito was angered Friday after L.A.'s KNBC—TVbroadcasta report that DNA tests verified that blood found on socks taken from Simpson's bedroom did indeed belong to Nicole Brown Simpson. Ito's dismay was due to the fact that the television station had already been told that the story was unfounded, and yet proceeded with the report anyway. Ito will decide whether or not to allow cameras into the court-

room this week. Ito has also hinted that he might prevent broadcast feeds from the courtroom, thus preventing print reporters from following the case in front of monitors on the 12th floor of the courthouse. This would make the limited courtroom seating almost priceless, and would result in the entire trial being revealed to the public by a select few. According to California law, TV coverage of a trial lies solely in the hands of the judge. Cameras were allowed to cover the Menendez murder trial, but were barred from the court during the Mia Farrow— Woody Allen child custody court proceedings. Attorney John Ronayne, who represents the Michigan Association of Broadcasters, questions the impact of KNBC's leak. "On a larger scale, frankly,

H A I T I — U.S. forces in Haiti were involved in their first armed conflict Sunday. The fire fight began when American soldiers saw a Haitian gesture at them with an Uzi machine gun. They Marines shot the man and a battle ensued. Ten Haitians were left dead, the majority of them believed to be policemen. No Marines were injured. After the fight, when word of what had transgressed spread through the streets, hundreds of Haitians tumed out to trash the police station, which had long been a symbol of oppression in the neighborhood. Haitians took everything they could from the military barracks, including guns and instruments from the marching band. Many played tubas and other brass outside the barracks afterward to celebrate the downfall of the police force. I N D I A — Pneumonic Plague, a strain of the "Black Death" that killed millions of people in Europe and Asia during the 14th-century, has already claimed at least 51 lives in western India. Terrified residents of the region have begun a mass exodus by rail and road, 400,000 having fled in the last week alone. Officials have been stopping trucks and distributing anti-biotics to prevent the plague from spreading into the country's major cities. The origin of the plague was the state of Maharashtra, where rats had been attracted to relief food sent after a 1993 earthquake. W A S H I N G T O N - Good news for those poor souls who flew to Acapulco while their luggage vis-

Former Washington, D.C. mayor Marion Berry has recently won the democratic primary in his pursuit to reclaim his former position. He left the post amid scandal after a FBI sting operation caught him using crack cocaine. Berry claims that he is "reborn" and now worthy of the mayorship. When asked if Berry deserves to be mayor again, Hope students said...

given the incredible publicity that has attended this trial— including the chase down the freeway— one has to wonder what this particular report adds to the totality of the picture. This is truly a trifle," he said. Even if the major networks are allowed to have a camera in the courtroom, a repeat of the preliminary hearing's complete coverage of the trial is unlikely. The preliminary hearing cost ABC, CBS and N B C $1 million in lost advertising apiece and angered many fans of soap operas. Jury selection began Monday and might continue for weeks. After jury selection in complete, a hearing will be held as to the admissibility of DNA evidence. The trial will begin after the hearing has concluded and icould last six months.

ited Bangladesh. The Transportation Department has raised the ceiling on the amount that airlines must c o m p e n s a t e passengers w h o s e baggage is mishandled. The proposal would increase the current rate of $1,250 to a proposed $1,850. W A S H I N G T O N — Former CIA agent and confessed spy Aldrich A m e s exposed more than 34 U.S. and allied agents to the Soviet Union over a 9 year period, according to a 400-page CIA report. He also informed the Soviets of 55 U.S. operations, almost double the number of what was previously thought. HOLLAND—Shortly after last night's CIS key note speaker, at approximately 8:45 p.m., Student Congress President, Joel Platinga ('96) along with Critical Issues speaker Andrew Kimbrell, spotted a group of "streakers" running from the Graves area to Cosmopolitan/Wycoff Hall. Platinga estimated that there were seven men in the group but admits that he may not be accurate as he was"too scared to look." HAVANA- Many Cuban refugees held at the U.S. Naval Base at Guantanamo Bay have attempted to retum to Cuba rather than remaining captive at the base. In the last three weeks, at least 59 people have escaped from the camp at the base, and attempted the dangerous journey home. The route is a harrowing one since the refugees must circumvent the U.S. minefield around Guantanamo. One Cuban has already been killed and another seriously injured by landmines.


The good, the bad, and the ugly USAir has had a jaded history of late with five accidents in the last few years, the tragic crash in Pittsbuigh being the most recent. This has created a renewed concern as to the safety of various airlines. Certain airlines have less attractive safety records than others, some international airlines being flat-out dangerous. Here is a comparison of the death risk per flight of the U.S. and international airlines:

"No, I don't think he has changed because the time he served didn't fit the crime. With his past history, I don't think he'll be a good mayor. "-Dale Furst ('97)

"Yes, the people of D.C. have approved him. So many politicians are out of touch with people that now that he has been down in the dumps he might better represent his constituents. -Dirk Hollebeek ('95)

mmmm IL "Well, the people want him. Idont know why, I wouldn't. -Howley ('98)

"Probably not, because of his past, "No, people that hold public office If he couldn't cut it the first time, then should be examples, and he's not." why would he do well this time?" -Bobbie Streelman ('97) -Crystal Wright ('98)

U.S. Airlines:

Death risk per flight:

USAir NorthWest TWA United American Delta Continental Southwest

1 in 2.5 million 1 in 4 million 1 in 5 million 1 in 8 million 1 in 10 million 1 in 10 million 1 in 15 million 0 (perfect record)

Intemational airlines:

Death risk per flight

Aeroflot Air-India Egypt Air Air Canada Japan Airlines Lufthansa ElAl Singapore

1 in 200,000 1 in 200,000 1 in 200,000 1 in 1.5 million 1 in 2 million 1 in 5 million 1 in 2 0 million 0 (perfect record) Source: Newsweek

September 28,1994 The Anchor 3


Kudos to CIS organizers The Anchor staff was thrilled to hear the topic for this year's Critical Issues Symposium. With genetic engineering being hot off of tne presses around the country, we were pumped to be getting the first-hand scoop right on campus. Our excitement was complimented when our mighty features editor, Jodi McFarland ('97) was chosen to write The Occasional Paper, previewing the event. She was able to give us an inside look at the upcoming event and "spin our wheels" so to speak. So, you can only imagine the-excitement we felt last night as we entered a "sold-out" Dimnent Chapel and listened prestigious keynote speaker. Dr. Francis S. Collins. Collins did an outstanding job previewing the issues. His use of language, humor and slides were informative without being condescending. In fact, we print media folks even left the address speaking intelligently about D N A - something that we must admit, we don't shoot the breeze about much. And to us, this is what the Critical Issues Symposium is all about—taking the time to think and learn about things, very important things, that otherwise we do not. For this opportunity we want to thank all those involved in bringing the Critical Issues Symposium to Hope College. Let's face it, not many or us wake up in the middle of the night perplexed by the wonders or DNA. However, the revolutionary things that are being accomplished in the world of science—things that will effect not only scientists, but all of us some day, probably a lot sooner than we think. The people that sponsor CIS know this, and they have obviously gone out of their way to get the big names with the big smarts to come in here and educate the Hope community on these issues. As students we are very fortunate to be able to look through the eyes of the experts on these issues. This is one of the benefits that comes along with attending a quality liberal arts school like Hope College. So please, continue to attend and contribute to these events. CIS provides a rare and wonderful opportunity for us to explore the important issues in today's society—it's critical that you don't miss out.




If you are interested, please inquire within The Anchor office.



Mellissa Endslcy Julie Blair Jodi McFarland Jim Riekse S u f j a n Stevens G r e g Paplawsky A n n e Horton A m y Seibert Rick Gebhard Rachel Karpanty Peter B e c k m a n Brian Calandra Steve Matison Dennis Renner

Craig Ikens, Arin Neucks, Margret Worgess


Rob Abbott, Nina Bieliauskas, Zach H e g g , B e c k y Ponka, Glyn Williams, Eric Foster, Seth Dale, Katy Keich, Jason Upchurch, A m y Vivio, Peter G a n e f f , Carrie Tennant, Janel Wehmer, Kristi Bakker, Mimi D o , Jocelyn Kwiatkowski

.CO The Anchor is a p r o d ^ o f student effort and is funded through the Hope College Student^ongrc^s Appropriations Committee. Letters to the editor a r e ^ j W ^ u r ^ e ^ h o i ^ d « 8 \ o space limitations, The Anchor reserveslthe right to edit. TJe opinions addressed in the editorial are s o l e l y ^ o s e of the editorial board. Stories from the Hope College N e w s s e r v i c e ^reia prOdtid'gf the Public Relations Office. Subscriptions^) f / ^ ' A n e ^ a r ^ A v a i l a b l e for $18 a year or $10 a semester. We r e s e r ^ ^ ^ ^ n ^ ^ p accept or reject any adver-

letters to the editor... WTHS responds to callous critic Dear Editor: In response to Mr. Wolthius's "attack" upon the WTHS record sale, 1 offer my responses on the part of WTHS as the General Manager (although his callous words -grant none.) With each change of the Executive Committee comes a new view of WTHS's thriving future. As the General Manager, mine is one where WTHS becomes the radio superpower it is capable of. For that to happen, the Executive Committee established a format, one of Alternative music, a couple years back, because that is what this area cries for. So we, the Executive Committee of WTHS, have taken it upon ourselves to make room for this opportunity to improve. Unlike a library, a radio station is not operated in an archival fashion. (If our job was to store records and build a library, we might as well still be in the basement of Kollen hall, using a toaster oven as an an-

tenna.) So, to measure our history by our collection of vinyl is like choosing a doctors office by the type of chairs it has in the waiting room. Commercial stations like WLAV and WKLQ do not have extensive libraries of CD's; in fact they have no more than four hundred, point being that their history is twice ours and their music libraries are half the size of WTHS's. To put that in perspective; you could put their entire music library inside of the WTHS on-air booth! Last week we had a record sale to clean up the library and make room for more music. So, instead of throwing out the vinyl that no longer fit into our format, we gave our audience a chance to relive their musical history. Mr. W o l t h i u s called this "mass idiocy." I hardly think hundreds of people beaming with excitement to get a part of their p e r s o n a l i t y on vinyl is " m a s s idiocy;"instead. I would call it mass happiness. Because I could not pass

up a chance to make our audience smile I am a part of "poor stewardship." So be it; 1 was never much of sailor anyway. After all, without our audience, there is no need for WTHS. I think if Mr. Wolthuis was so upset with this record sale he stands in a slim minority. Nevertheless, he had plenty of opportunities to approach the Executive Committee with his gripe, but he passed them up. The meetings of WTHS are every Sunday at 2 p.m., and are open to the public; I am available 40 hours a week at WTHS. So, if one is so distraught about a chance to make people happy, he could have approached us, or owned up to his sadness and bought the records himself. Instead he hid behind a letter to the editor. Sincerely, Eric Hultgren, WTHS General Manager

WIO member responds to prank calls Dear Editor: 1 am writing this letter not only because I am a member of the Women's Issues Organization, not only because I am of the female sex, but also because I am a human being; flesh and bone, heart and soul and equal under the eyes of God. Some would argue that belonging to the human race would guarantee me certain rights such as freedom of religion, of expression, of opinion. Well if this is the case then u n f o r t u n a t e l y several of these 'natural born rights' of members of the Women's Issues Organization have outraged members of the Hope Community. Let me explain, only days after WIO issued an informative newsletter to every student, faculty and staff member on campus asking for them to only take another look at what we, as an organization and as individuals, think The Pull stands for, students were disturbed enough to call several WIO members on the telephone and shout obscenities, vocalize derogatory names and point an aggravated finger at opinions different then their own. For example, few can testify that they personally have picked up

their ringing telephone receiver and heard, 'F—king faggot! F—king queer, F—king idiot' screamed into their ear or that they have arrived back to their dorm to find notes that read: Go Back Where You Came From; The Pull is for Real Women or had the w o r d , ' B I T C H ' , scribbled on paper, taped to the door. Yet this is the back lash that several WIO members have had directed towards them as a result of their signatures gracing a letter of something they stood for. I hope I can make this clear for those of you must have unintentionally misinterpreted the first letter. This is not a call to arms. We are not demanding that you agree with us nor are we asking you to shave your head, go on a hunger strike, or refuse to sit in the back of the bus. We are only asking that you listen to a different perspective. And if what we, or what any other non traditional view point, says sprouts any questioning or aggression in you, simply come and talk to any one of us. Or even attend a WIO meeting; we'd love to hear the way you feel. Please don't attack a minority group, such as ourselves, for merely

raising ethical and gender equality questions over a heavily debated topic. We are not picking a fight or i n i t i a t i n g a riot w i t h a n y o n e , whether it be 'pullers' or the establishment. We merely ask you to look inside yourself and then look at your surroundings and see you can agree with all that is happening. If The Pull is the best thing that ever happened to you, then good luck to you. Buy a shirt, lift weights, take pictures and write your mom about it. The point is that it's how you view it. WIO just happens to have a non traditional stance. And to those of you contacted any of us peacefully, we give you our most heartfelt thanks. It is much easier for our ears to listen to assertive commentary from another view than screams of tyranny. Respect is either maintained or gained on the parts of both parties. So however you feel about The Pull, please try to remain open minded and conscious of opinions different from your own. Sincerely, Heidi Anne Giddy

Student displeased with competitivness of Pull and Nykerk Dear Editor, As far as I can tell, criticism of the Pull has focused exclusively on the important (albeit belabored) issue of gender roles. At the risk of adding more fuel to an excessively burning fire, I'd like to address a related, perhaps more fundamental question: that of competition. In his book No Contest: The Case Against Competition (Houghton Mifflin, 1986), psychologist Alfie Kohn cites extensive social scientific evidence to challenge rarely examined, deeply ingrained assumptions. Kohn argues that competition is not: 1) inevitable (cross-cultural comparison has established it is not endemic to human nature), 2) effective (contrary to popular opinion, competition has been shown to inhibit productivity), 3) academically constructive (it suppresses creativity while encouraging cheating; cooperative learn-" ing has proven far more successful), 4) psychologically healthy (self-esteems suffers dramatically) or 5) socially beneficial (compe-

tition corrodes relationships, causing fear, envy and hostility). Furthermore, Kohn criticizes our society's almost religious obsession with sport, comparing the vaunted "thrill of victory" to a destructive addiction. A recent letter to the Anchor described the Pull as an "incredible, unity-building tradition." Competition, I would argue, is inherently divisive. Although it might foster isolated ingroup solidarity, it causes us to view our opponents as enemies. This villianization contributes to the "dichotomous world-view," that which "claims righteousness f o r o u r s e l v e s and r e q u i r e s an 'other,' an opposite (religious, political, racial, national, sexual, name-it), a non-self who embodies evil." No, I'm not blaming the Pull for war, racism, and political parties. As an exemplification of fanatical rivalry, however, its worth must be questioned. As far as gender issues are concerned, I can't imagine why women would want to become pullers.

The traditional female valuation of relationship over competition is extremely important; maybe men should emulate women rather than the reverse. Kohn identifies the "classic Pyrrhic victory for women: opposing male oppression by b e c o m i n g indistinguishable from a male oppressor." Nykerk, of course (though less overtly aggressive), is also competitive. Perhaps both traditions should be replaced by an integrated, cooperative event which better reflects Hope's identity as a Christian college. Could we imagine Christ in a pit? If not, J would suggest, a more humane alternative should be explored. To conclude with the w o r d s of t h e a l w a y s - q u o t a b l e Gandhi, "It has always been a mystery to me how men can feel themselves honored by the humiliation of their fellow human beings." Sincerely, Kurt A. Dershem ('94)


The Hope College Tradition • The 97 Year of Competition

'98 vs. '97 • Whose Pull?



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A September 28, 1994 The A n c h o r 5

Hampl humors all in Dance combo proves successful reminiscent reading ARTS


by Sufjan Stevens arts & entertainment editor Local Aerial Dance Company hosted Detroit's Eisenhower at the Knickerbocker Theatre last Friday for a thoroughly engaging evening of contemporary dance. The two companies consolidated for the performance, but executed separate productions, making for an evening of complimentary routines. Eisenhower opened with the congenial "Dancing on the Ceiling," a four-part piece that utilizes 1940's costuming and nostalgic A m e r i c a n j a z z m u s i c . Mabel M e r c e r ' s witty, yet completely suave lyrics emphasized the hobbling relationship between dancers Ann Bak, Gregory Patterson and Stephanie Pizzo. The dancers executed a freeflowing routine that allowed for solo performances as well as combination sections thai employed humorous interplaying between the three dancers. Steven l a n n a c o n e o p e n e d Aerial's performance with the premiere of "V.I.P.," a mesmerizing solo work driven mostly by the repeated p a t t e r n s of an A f r i c a n rhythm section. lannacone's movements included passive gazes, stomping, and violent arm flapping. His subtle, crazy gestures and sporadic convulsions captivated and humored the audience. Especially appealing was his uniform, consisting of pastel pink bibs and clumsy

by Amy Vivio staff reporter

PR photo

ETHEREAL FINESSE: Local Aerial Dance Company joined forces with Detroit's Eisenhower on Saturday. work boots, which emphasized lannacone's mime-like appearance and extroversion. Eisenhower followed l a n n a c o n e ' s p e r f o r m a n c e with "Red Dress," a work which employs a unique male/female relationship. Bruce Rabey opened with a systematic, uninterrupted exercising routine, while Pizzo followed on the cue of melodramatic music

GPS presents Magic Theatre

movie review...

by Rob Abbott staff reporter

by Brian Calandra movie reviewer

No, The Omaha Magic Theatre is not like a birthday party magic show. Rather, according to the Des Moines Register, it is "an adventure in sound, full of howls of wild wolves that are transformed into 'wild women,' the thin rattle of seed sticks, the sounds of beating hearts and pounding blood." Pretty titillating for an innocent birthday party. " S O U N D F I E L D S are we hear," playing at the Knickerbocker this Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m., is a collection of song and word, rhythm and silence. The group uses such fantastic elements as steel and plexiglass mountains and a running river system on stage, as well as large-scale visual projections. Publicity ads cite "SOUND FIELDS" as an exploration of "the paradoxical relationships we have with our earth, our air, our waterways, our bodies...and our ethical responsibilities regarding these." The fast-moving and personally revealing stories which comprise the main body of the show are highlighted by "Larger-than-life sound and light effects used to dramatize its free-form, inventive works." Visual p r o j e c t i o n s are abstracted from performer-intent and text, color, rhythm and movement. The music is an emotional tie to reinforce the text or visuals and provide support to the opposition the other elements suggest. "SOUND FIELDS are we hear" is performed by playwright Megan Terry, director Jo Ann Schmidman, creative producer Sora Kimberlain and actor Jon Lindley. They say technology and ecology are inextricably intertwined in their production. The show will demonstrate this relationship in an unforgettable way. Tickets for the 8 p.m. show this weekend are available now at the DeWitt Center ticket office during regular business hours.

accompaniment. Pizzo's role centered primarily on her futile attempts to catch the attention of the narcissistic Rabey, who seemed i m p e r v i o u s to the d e s p e r a t e woman's persuasion. Pizzo tried every tactic in the book: shortening her dress, flaunting her body and even employing sensual ges-

see DANCE pagell

" I ' m very grateful to be invited here, to be added to the long list of wonderful writers who have given r e a d i n g s h e r e , " awarding winning writer and poet Patricia H a m p l told a packed house in Maas Auditorium this past Thursday evening. Hampl, a Professor of English at the University of Minnesota, then showed her appreciation with an hour's worth of both hilarious and heart-wrenching narrative titled "Where All of Us Could Live." She began the reading, the first of this year's Opus Visiting Writers Series, with several poems. Before reading'The Loon," Hampl told the audience in her smooth yet energetic voice, "I thought I'd read a piece about my Great Lake, Lake Superior, since I'm here on the shores of Lake Michigan." It describes the various cries of the Minnesota state bird and then branches off into an exploration of the conflict between nature and the human world: "Nothing's modern, not even need." H a m p l next read f r o m Spillville, an imaginative account of the Czech composer Anton Dvorak's wanderings in Spillville, Iowa. The segment she read touched on immigration as

e x p e r i e n c e d by the l o w a n Czechs. Dvorak wove these stories, along with his impressions of America, into his music. Not until Hampl, with her glasses sometimes perching on the tip of her nose, began reading from her latest book. Virgin Times, did she really have the audience in the palm of her hand. It relates her views on growing up Catholic, or as she put it, "the scene of the crimeâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;my youth." The writer told of how she was always conscious of the barriers that came along with being Catholic, even with being a member of a particular church. "We were like people with dual citizenship," she said. "I lived on Linwood Avenue, but I belonged to St. Lukes. T h a t w a s the lingo." The book abounds in portraits of people Hampl remembers from growing up: the boy "livid with acne" w h o ' d been "beamed in to stand by the tepid Cokes and tuna sandwiches" at a mixer, for one. She also described Mr. Bertram, the man whose " o c c u p a t i o n it was to rest," and who told her, "God isn't the p r o b l e m , " when she asked him about his faith. Another person who made a lasting impression was Jimmy Giuliani, a bully who tormented everyone in her neighborhood.

see HAMPL page 11

Van Damme works off celluloid with 'Timecop' for snappy one-liners, lengthy in it. chases, and breathtaking stunts. Ten years later, and now the This trend makes for a rollicking d e p a r t m e n t ' s top o f f i c e r . Van D a m m e s e e s an After Arnold Schwarzenegger good time in his latopportunity to both leapt from the B-movie scene to the est feature, foil a corrupt presiforefront of Hollywood with block- "Timecop." If you turn your dential candidate, busters like "Twins" and "KinderIn 1994, an obmind off and Ron Silver ("Blue garten Cop," Jean-Claude Van scure scientist disenjoy the Steel," "Reversal Damme slid easily into the vacated covers how easy it is of Fortune"), and "muscleman with bad accent" role to go back in time, myriad of huge save his wife's life. that Schwarzenegger previously so congress creates explosions and Time travel held. a special law eneye-popping plots all possess Now, after six years of making forcement division stunts, one inherent probwastes of celluloid like "Lionheart" to keep people from "Timecop" is a lem: how much, or and " N o w h e r e to R u n , " Van going back in time how little, of the Damme wants to move into more and altering the fuguilty pleasure. past can you ture. "serious" roles. change without seJust before state The road to respectable film verely altering the Van making does not run through mar- t r o o p e r tial arts films, so, starting with last Damme joins this department, a future? Every action film requires s u m m e r ' s " H a r d T a r g e t , " Van group of men ambush him, shoot a stock suspension of disbelief, but Damme has down-played the kung him twice, rape his wife, and blow because of the "future" question in fu aspect of his movies in exchange up his old Victorian house with her time travel films, this is doubly so.

"Timecop" doesn't solve the problem, but m a n a g e s to skirt around it by providing nonstop action and by giving the colorful Silver generous amounts of screen time to show off his charismatic persona. If you pause for a moment to think about the plot, though, everything stops making sense. Director H>iams throws in every trick he learned in film school, shooting every action sequence in the "can you top this" vein, which keeps you on the edge of your seat throughout. He also knows exactly why most of the female audience paid the price of admission, and gets the requisite shot of Van Damme's buttocks out of the way before the film is thirty seconds old. Mia Sara

see TIMECOP page 11

Comedic group hilariates with creative improv by Jocelyn Kwiatkowski staff reporter The comedy group Selected Hilarity filled The Kletz with laughter last Friday night during their presentation of improv and tomfoolery. Selected Hilarity, which has also performed at the renowned Comic Strip in New York City, is made up of five comedians: Andy B a g w e l l , Scott B r o w n , David Drake, Brian Tucker and Larry Weaver. They are known for their boisterous skits, stand-up, and improvâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;in which a suggestion is taken from the audience and used to create a skit. T h e e v e n i n g , s p o n s o r e d by SAC, began with "Impressions," a game show in which the contestants imitated subjects as varied as "the meow mix cat falling in a toilet" and "a dyslexic frog." It continued with "Top of the Pops," an improv in which ideas were taken from the audience to create the top three songs and their videos. For this night only, the

6 The Anchor September 28,1994

Anchor photo by Ann Horton

CRAZY FIVESOME: Selected Hilarity entertains Kletz audience with improv skits. charts were topped by a country song called " C h e e s e W h i z , " a Gregorian chant entitled "Butt Doobage " and a rap song called Unrea' performed by the Pretty Preppy White Boys in Ties, For another skit, the audience was asked to list some of the day's activities, and after picking one e v e n t u a t i n g lunch), they showed

how it had changed the world forever. Some were inspired to make a sculpture made out of actual cafeteria jell-o and lines written of food soaked first in grease, then Fonzie's hair. The evening concluded with an improv in which one member of the troupe was sent out of the room while the others took ideas on

"types of people" from the audience. The returning member then "threw a party" and had to guess what each of his four guests were. The guest list included an "anal retentive drunk cannibal," a "schizop h r e n i c k i n d e r g a r t e n teacher," a " d e a d h e a d s u p e r h e r o " and a "stripper psychologist into S & M," all of which were very entertaining.

Creation man strikes FEATURES balance with evolution Theatre prof bites the big apple "The reality of God cannot be doubted," Netzly said. "The God of the Bible is the one true God who created all life forms and humans David Netzly, professor of bi- for his glory." ology, finds teaching evolution His view on the evolution and simple, with a creationist's twist. creation debate is that it is not a sci"By teaching both you get an entific issue; it is a matter of reliexcitement in class," Netzly said. g i o u s and philosophical world Netzly includes both creation views. and evolution theories while teach"Creationists are accused of not ing his class, plant morphology. In accepting scientific data," Netzly the class, students discuss function, said. According to Netzly, however, what the plants physically do, form creationists do not disagree with the of different plants, and where they data; they just interpret it differently from evolutionists. came from. To Netzly, it is necessary to let He tells his class at the very start his students know about both evo- about being a Christian when teaching evolution because lution and creation. he does not want to "It gives them a manipulate them or freedom to d i s c u s s make them think he where they are on the has another motive issue," he said. f o r i n s e r t i n g his Although evoluChristian creation betion is logical from a liefs. "I am not trying naturalistic world to make them conview, Netzly says that vert," Netzly said. he is a Christian and Even though most believes in creation. college courses are He was raised in a set up from an evoluhome that had ChrisDavid Netzly tionist perspective, tian values. When he was a sophomore in Hope professors have the opportucollege he became "born again" nity to teach whichever they prethrough the testimony of a frater- fer. " H o p e gives us f r e e d o m to nity brother, who told Netzly about the " b r i d g e i l l u s t r a t i o n . " T h i s teach as we believe as long as the means that because of sin there is a other faculty members wouldn't distance between God and man, and strongly disagree," Netzly said. Creation and evolution are two Jesus is our bridge to salvation, he separate issues, both addressed by said. "I grew up thinking everyone Netzly in class. He is not afraid to was good. I had to realize that we share his personal creation beliefs, are never good enough," Netzly he said, but will continue to teach said. He said that he has learned that evolution so that students are able we need to live to bring Jesus glory to make their own decisions about which theory they want to believe. and not ourselves.

by Becky Ponka staff reporter


by Dan Hansen staff reporter Now that the academic year is in full swing, most professors can be found on a typical day in their offices, or in class. Theatre professor John Tammi, however, can be found either on the set of a major motion picture, or rollerblading through the streets of New York City. Tammi has taken the fall semester off in order to is act as the dialect coach for actor Johnny Lee Miller in the upcoming movie "Hackers." The opportunity for Tammi's job arose while he was in New York helping his daughter move. It was then that "Hackers" production coordinator Mike Boostra, of Hope's Class of '72, called to ask if he would like a job as a dialect coach. As a dialect coach, Tammi is

helping Johnny Lee Miller, a 21 rollerblading coach." Tammi has year old British actor, sound more been rollerblading ever since the like a 18 year old American. Dia- first rollerblades skated out of Minlect coaching isn't new to Tammi, neapolis, which is where he got his as he was the dialect coach for Bob pair. Hoskins in the big screen film "SuDialect coaching is nothing new t0 per Mario Brothers." ^ a m i T " ' When he "Hackers" a helped form Brilfilm about a group of liance, cornhigh school senior pany that puts books computer wizzes on t a p e , he rewho come under sussearched dialects so picion f r o m police that they could be for illegal hacking. used effectively in The movie conthe company's protains a fair amount of ductions. rollerblading as well. Tammi said that A s p e c i a l rollerhe plans to enjoy evblading coach w a s ery minute of being hired to teach the acJohn Tammi jn ^ e w York worktors how to rollerblade, and Tammi, ing on "Hackers." When he returns purely out of a love f o r to campus, he will turn his attenrollerblading, elected to join the tions to the direction of "The Nutgroup's two hour roll around New cracker: A Play." York. He soon found himself act"Hackers" should be released ing as the unofficial "assistant some time in the spring.

New lab puts Hope at edge of molecular research by Jodi McFarland features editor Molecular biology and chemistry are more than just a topic of conversation at Hope. They are standard practice. "In our sciences we do genetic engineering with a mouse that was genetically altered for use as a test organism," said James Gentile, dean of the natural sciences. "The mouse is even patented. We manipulated it to be the way it is." As a part of Hope in the Future, a campaign to upgrade the college, a new laboratory was built and dedicated in June specifically for the study of molecular biology. According to Gentile, this laboratory helps to put Hope at the forefront of the field in molecular sciences. The lab was possible thanks to a combined contribution of $302,075 from both the W.M. Keck Foundation and the National

Science Foundation. "I think this is where we're going to take a leadership role," Gentile said. "While we recognize the distinct uniqueness of both biology and chemistry, we're going to go out and show that a melding of two superior departments can take both of those departments to an even higher level of activity." Faculty members centrally involved in research that benefits from the laboratory's construction include Dr. Gentile of biology, professor of chemistry Dr. Rodney Boyer, and Dr. Maria BumatowskaHledin, associate professor of biology and chemistry. Burnatowska-Hledin was appointed to the faculty in the fall of 1993 in anticipation of the opportunities that the laboratory would have to offer. The National Institute of Health awarded her the largest research grant ever for a Hope faculty member after she discovered and cloned

a hormone effective in lowering blood pressure. The grant provided the money to support a full-time technician as well as student researchers. Gentile said that there are presently 14 students conducting research in genetics. Gentile estimates that there are currently 75 students on campus who are interested in pursuing a degree that would lead them to work in the molecular sciences. "This area of science is right at the interface of chemistry and biology," he said. " A student can focus on either." And if one is interested in the sciences, Hope is the place to be. According to a survey of 914 liberal arts colleges nationwide, Hope ranks 36th in the sciences in terms of the number of students who go on to become doctorate recipients. In the ranking of chemistry alone, Hope is third, while biology is rated 25th.

Religion prof named to endowed chair Athletic trainer wrote the book on sports medicine Allen D. Verhey of the Hope " W h e n we fill an e n d o w e d College religion faculty has been chair, we not only seek to honor the appointed the Evert J. and Hattie individual who is appointed to the E. Blekkink Professor of Religion, endowed professorship, but we also Verhey is a professor of religion expect that person to add lustre and and chairperson of the department, distinction to the professorship by He was appointed to the chair by the way that he or she lives out her the college's Board of Trustees in or his calling as a teacher-scholar," he said. May. First held in The chair was pre1981, the Evert J. viously held by Denand Hattie E. nis Voskuil, who left Blekkink Professorthe college's religion ship w a s c r e a t e d f a c u l t y a f t e r the from a bequest of the spring of 1994 to belate Victor and Ruth c o m e p r e s i d e n t of Blekkink in honor of Western Theological their parents, and is Seminary. open to faculty memThe original apbers in the departpointee of the chair of education was Elton Bruins, Allen Verhey ments and r e l i g i o n . T h e who retired from the religion faculty in May of 1992. chair provides financial support for "Allen Verhey epitomizes the a tenured member of the faculty kind of faculty member for whom who is selected on the basis of a endowed chairs have been created," distinguished record as an outstandsaid Jacob Nyenhuis, provost of ing teacher, for recognized scholHope College and professor of clas- arly contributions and for sigmfisics." He is a very fine teacher, a cant contributions to the overall truly distinguished scholar, and a mission and life of the college, dedicated servant-leader in the colVerhey's fields of interest and lege and the church." inquiry are the New Testament and

Christian ethics. He has focused a good deal of his attention on questions of medical ethics. Having joined the Hope faculty in 1975, in 1992 Verhey left the college to become the director and a fellow with the Institute of Religion at the Texas Medical Center in Houston. He rejoined the Hope faculty in the fall of 1993, but was granted a leave of absence to enable him to remain with the Institute through this past spring. His book "The Great Reversal: Ethics and the New Testament" was described as "a standard for all future work in this area [of the relation of scripture and Christian ethics]." The anthology he edited on medical ethics, "On Moral Medicine: Theological Perspectives on Medical Ethics," won a CHOICE award as one of the outstanding academic books of 1987. In addition, he is author or editor of five other books. He has written more than 100 articles which have appeared in journals, as chapters of scholarly books or as contributions to encyclopedias.-//o/?e College News Service

ention readers: williift beitablished ThiA eeEs of O^uberjfljpi and 19th due to fall recess.

The emphasis is on application in "Case Studies in Athletic Training Administration," written by Richard Ray of the Hope College faculty. Ray is head athletic trainer and an associate professor of physical education at Hope. The book was published earlier this month by Human Kinetics. " C a s e S t u d i e s in A t h l e t i c Training Administration" aims to help students learn how to resolve the day-to-day problems they will face as practicing athletic trainers. It presents 30 real-life scenarios, including designing a college sports medicine facility, studentathlete pregnancy policies, gender and racial considerations in hiring, and legal liability and budgeting during hard times. The cases are taken from the actual experiences of practicing athletic trainers in a variety of work environments, from professional athletics and sports medicine clinics to traditional high school and college settings. The book advocates a proactive approach, encouraging readers to learn how to head off administrative problems before they occur. It emphasizes critical thinking and analysis of both administrative problems and possible solutions. " C a s e S t u d i e s in A t h l e t i c Training Administration" is designed to be used either as a textbook in athletic training or as a

resource for practicing professionals. It can stand alone or be used in conjunction with another book, "Management Strategies in Athletic Training," also written by Ray and released by Human Kinetics in January. Ray has d i r e c t e d H o p e College's sports medicine program since 1982 and is a recognized leader in the field of athletic training. He is a member of the National Athletic Trainers Association Board of Certification Task F o r c e on E x a m i n a t i o n Qualifications. In 1993 Ray was named to the Educational Advisory Board of the Gatorade Sport Science Institute. He has worked closely with both students and practitioi\ers in a variety of settings, including four NCAA Division III championship events and the JABBAKIRIN World Basketball Tournament in Japan. Ray received a master of arts degree in physical education from Western Michigan University in 1980 and a doctorate in educational leadership from Western Michigan University in 1990. He was a Graduate Research and Creative Scholar at the school in 1990. He holds his bachelor's deg r e e f r o m the U n i v e r s i t y of Michigan. " C a s e S t u d i e s in A t h l e t i c Training Administration" has 104

pages and costs %l4.-Hope Col-

lege News Service

September 28,1994 The Anchor 7



Greg Paplawsky


Pay for play? i


Anchor photo by Anne Horton

RUN TO DAY LIGHT: Bill Kowall ('95) breaks through the Wabash defense and rolls up big yards in the Dutchmen win. Glyn Williams staff reporter The Flying Dutchmen are on a roll after winning two blow-outs in a row, the second coming last Saturday in front of an overwhelming 2,907 fans who showed up for Community Day. The Dutchmen beat the Wabash Little Giants, 247. 1 Hope (2-1, 1-0 in MIAA) was slow to score against the Little Giants (0-2), not showing their full force until the fourth quarter, where they notched up 21 points. The only points the Dutchmen scored before the fourth quarter was a 19 yard field goal by Trevor Starnes ('97) at the end of the first half. That field goal w a s only the s e c o n d the Dutchmen have scored in the last 17 games. With the score of 3-0, Wabash drove within fifteen yards of a touchdown twice. However, due to Hope's extremely aggressive defense, the Little Giants were forced to settle for a pair of missed field goals from 33 and 29 yards out. if Wabash were able to score touch-

d o w n s in either of those two chances, the game could have been blown the opposite direction. Following Wabash's second missed kick, Hope drove 80 yards to score the first touchdown of the game. The majority of that drive was due to Tom Bonnema ('96), who carried the ball seven times for 61 yards in that single drive alone. One of those rushes was a 46 yard run. He also scored the 1 yard touchdown on that drive, making the score 10-0 with 13:49 remaining in the game. The very next play from scrimmage by Wabash was intercepted by Safety Kevin Valdes ('96) and was returned for 32 yards up to the Little Giant's 3 yard line. Two plays later, Jason Gibbs ('95) ran in a touchdown from two yards out. With the addition of the extra point, the score was now 17-0, after only 56 seconds had elapsed from the last time Hope scored. With 8:30 remaining in the game, Hope forced another turnover that placed them in excellent scoring position. Wabash quarterback Chris Ings fired a pass over the middle only to have it batted in

the air and into the hands of backup d e f e n s i v e end Eric T h o m p s o n ('96). This gave the Dutchmen plenty of time to score with the ball on the Hope 49 yard line. The Dutchmen then drove 51 yards on nine plays to score off of an 8 yard pass from Jeremy Norris ('96) to Steve Oursler ('97). Despite its devastating defensive efforts, Wabash ended up with 371 total yards compared to Hope's 316. The Dutchmen intercepted the Wabash quarterback three times. Once again, Hope's passing game took a side step to their running game, as Norris completed 9 out 18 passes for 102 yards and one touchdown, whereas Hope had three running backs gaining an imp r e s s i v e a m o u n t of y a r d a g e . Bonnema led the team with 12 carries for 88 yards. Bill Kowall ('95) put in an additional 82 yards off of 11 attempts, and Gibbs added his own 62 yards on 13 carries. Randy Ames ('97) led the team in tackles with nine, and Tim Dimock ('96) had eight tackles, two of which were for losses. Several other players on the team were credited with eight tackles.

Today's world of Division I sports is a multi-million dollar a year money maker for the universities involved. Now, some of the star athletes, especially in basketball and football, are asking for a piece of the money pie. These players contend that they are the people that bring in the fans to the stadium, and it is their number that is on the back of that jersey that little Jimmy buys and sports so proudly. These star athletes are now grumbling that they should be paid by the college or university to play athletics there. This idea has been pushed by such recent college stars such as Chris Webber of the Univ. of Michigan, now with the Golden State Warriors of the NBA, and Jamal Mashhurn formerly of the Univ. of Kentucky, who now plays for the Dallas Mavericks. The thought that college athletes should be paid by their schools to play sports is ridiculous. These athletes in Division I are all on scholarship so that are getting a top quality education for practically nothing. Is it just me or is it not the education one goes to college to attain? The players are getting a free education and all they have to do is play a sport, yet they still want more. Assuming universities started paying star athletes, or putting money aside for them after college as some have suggested, how would it be determined who got what? Does the star running back receive more than the third string

kicker? Or do all team members get the same amount? All 1 can foresee is the break up of team unity over issues like these. What then would happen to the non-revenue sports such as track and swimming? Are these groups of people any less athletic than the basketball player or football player? Don't they deserve the equal treatment? The athletes in the "small market" sports work just as hard as everyone else, so they would deserve the same as everyone else. All these questions are the precise reason why paying players will never happen. The high profile athletes claim they make money for the university, but the university makes more money for the star athlete than any they make for the school. On the playing field is where these athletes make their mark for the pro's. The schools are the one's with the TV. contracts so the players can showcase their talents for all to see. Without the schools the players would not be getting the million dollar pro contracts. The athletes get as much from the university as the university gets from the athlete. Colleges and universities should never pay their athletes to play the sport the athletes do the best. The free education should be payment enough, if paying college athletes ever comes about it would be just another example of the deterioration of western civilization, which we must fight to the end if we are to have any piece of mind left in this topsy-turvy place we call Earth.

Call the Hope Sports


LineX7877 ' il »

n r i m T T i i i Y r g



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8 The Anchor September 28,1994






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Anchor photo by Anne Horton

DIG ME: Elizabeth DeHaan ('98) gets under the ball In a tough loss to the Alma Scots Saturday, Sept. 24. Hope lost three games to two. The Dutch will "he^DoiVentef18"'Friday'

3 0

a t 6 : 3 0



, n

The Hope C o m m u n i t y is Invited to J o i n Us in P r o t e s t i n g Violence Against Women! The 2 n d A n n u a l

TAKE BACK THE NIGHT MARCH \S J) will be held on Thursday, September 29th at 8 : 3 0 P.M. Hope College


THE TIMES Monday, Wednesday, Friday 10:30-10:52 a.m.

%% /C

Women's Issues T Organization T

The Mareh will begin in t h e Pine Grove -- S t a y T u n e d for Forth C o m i n g Details!

( I l l N t







9iei-iP9 Student Union Desk until this Friday, September 30,1994

1 /


Also., chcck out


evenings at 7: 31) p.m

at (he D i m n e n t Chapel


(Pick-up a list of rules & guidelines.)

fBY»iT9 Monday, October 3rd ONLY! C«NPeTlfl«i Saturday, October 22,1994


(Tickets sold Oct. 17-21 at the Student Union Desk)

PBiies $250 In cash prizes will be awarded! MasterCard ACTS is a sponsor of this year's competition. Hope's winner will advance to a seml-flnal round, Semi-final winners receive $1500! National winners receive $15,000!



[ 3 0 3 8 9



Be in the ICUeT2 at e & o this f RIO AY! ocml ctivities ommittee

September 28, 1994 The Anchor 9

. . . •-

- VA-.L'-1








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vO vO






3 - 6 P.M.


6 - 9 P.M. A N N E

vO ^o TI 2

6 - 9 A.M. A M B E R W E V E R

M I D N I G H T - 2 A.M.


N O O N - 3 P.M. J O H N D E L C A L C O 3 - 6 P.M. SUSAN A D K I N S 9-MIDNIGHT














N O O N - 3 P.M.

3 - 6 P . M . ALTERNATE 6 - 9 P . M . THE VOID 9-MIDNIGHT

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3 - 6 P.M.






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6 - 1 0 A.M. N O O N - 3 P.M.

• 00 vO VO


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N O O N - 3 P.M. G R E G B U R



6 - 9 P . M . BEYOND









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"E" &


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3 - 6 P.M.


3 - 6 P.M.



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L I 9 { E - U T . . .

6 - 9 A.M.

9 - M I D N I G H T T . J . WITH J A Z Z M I D N I G H T - 2 A.M.


OF 97 Do you want to... Meet more people? Make someone happy? Have the time of your life? Or..possibly have an

Morale Rally October 3,1994 Dimnent Chapel 8:00 p.m.

10 The Anchor September 28,1994 4 • I « »


Song-Oration-Play Rally October 4,1994 Dimnent Chapel 8:00 p.m


from page 1


Odd Year practice field behind the stadium. Alumni and the '97 Pull did team warm up exercises first on the practice agenda and then the competition began. During practice the Odd Year alumni and pullers fought hard against each other in a quest for the rope as the two heaved and strained against one another in a re-creation of the Pull. The event ended in victory for the 97 Pullers and the team went on to pull against each other working on their team work. According to many of the participants, the practice turned out to be a great motivator and learning experience for each team. Many alumni also remarked that pullers learn about what it is like to lose rope, to sharpen their skills and how to work as a team. "Nothing's impossible, said 98 Puller Mark Ozinga. "You can do anything when you put your mind to just gotta have the heart to win." JThe practice was "more intense and it made the team more enthusiastic" according to '97 Puller Jason Grumm. "It taught us to be one rather than individuals." For the alumni, the Alumni Pull is a chance to get back on the beloved rope once again. I love s good to be part of the family again." said James Oonk, a 93 Puller and 95 Pull Coach, who pulled almost the entire practice with a broken wrist and busted rib. Alumni Pull was also a chance for '95 Morale girls and '97 Morale Coaches Tuwanda Williamson ('95) and Kim Kleiman ('95) to have their piece of the rope. Each women spend time inside the pits to help out as they strained and heaved inspiring the other pullers to give 100 percent to the family effort, Kleiman said.


from page 6

Hampl told of how she made a lasting impression on him one afternoon. "I just kicked. I took no aim and had no idea I'd hit paydirt," she said, "or why...For a brief, hopeful moment I thought he would tell me, that he would explain. Yes, tell me: how does it feel? And what's there, anyway?" Patricia Hampl's works are available at the Hope-Geneva bookstore and other area booksellers. The next Opus Visiting Writers Series event will be on November 1.



( Ferris Bueller's Day O f f ' ) , as Van Damme's wife, also goes naked in the all-too-obvious attempt at restarting her career by popping her top; unfortunately when she remains clothed, she has absolutely nothing to do. Until now, producers always saddled Van Damme with bad screenplays and worse budgets, but here Hyams squeezes every cent out of a respectable budget; and Mark Verheiden's script actually lets Van Damme have a sense of humor, although it does have its occasional foray into silliness. At its sappy finale you're waiting for Doc Brown to come screaming up in his Delorean. You also have to wonder about poor Jean-Claude's mental health, for the script has him crying over old home videos of his wife ten years after her death! If you turn your mind off and enjoy the myriad of huge explosions and eye-popping stunts, "Timecop" is a guilty pleasure—by far Van Damme's best film to date.

Weed/Seed— from page 1 lege and 18th streets, left the girl with a severe bruise on her chest. The most recent incident took place earlier this month, when rival gangs met near College Ave. and 17th street. Verbal arguments degenerated into fighting, when 15-year-old James Henry Brooks pulled out a gun and shot 17-year-old Carlos Castaneda. The shooting left a bullet lodged in Castaneda's neck. The shootings in a three month period leaves local residents uneasy. Still, many feel that the present fears and are unjustified. Denny Webber, manager of the Columbia One Stop, has noticed the deterioration of the neighborhood but isn't concerned about his personal safety."Most of the problems occurring are disputes between two groups," Webber said. "They're not just running around, beating random people. The only danger would be to get caught in the crossfire." Webber is in favor of the grant's increased policing of the area. "Whenever there is a troubled area, the police should have a strong presence," Webber said. Jason Kooyer ('95), a 15th street resident and Hope student, is relatively unconcerned about his street's safety."Half of our street is college students, and the remaining residents are all cooperative, nice people " Kooyer said. Kooyer's opinions are not echoed by Matt Rapp ('95), a 16th street resident."There appears to be a lot of gang activity around us," Rapp said. "We don't feel completely safe. Even the guys 1 live with won't go to 7-11 alone, since you can run into groups of twenty kids some nights. "The men are from south Chicago and we've heard they want to start a new gang," Rapp said. "The cops have been there twice, once with five cars and guns drawn." With all the concern focused on the potential danger of others, Anderson wants to remind Hope students to control their own actions. "The campus is a different community where students look out for each other; in the surrounding neighborhoods people only look out for themselves," said Carlos Gomez ('96), a Hope student and Holland resident. "In the past few years the neighborhoods have been getting worse. Never before have their been stabbings and shootings. This is Holland. It is not supposed to happen here."


from page 1

Play also work on preparing the set, painting and picking out props. "Nykerk is a team effort," said '98 Play Morale Coach Carlos Gomez. "Its like a family...we all got to know each other personally. We still keep in touch and hang out." The rally for Nykerk participants will be held Oct. 4 at 8 p.m. in the Chapel; those interested in moral will meet Oct. 3 at 8 p.m., also in the Chapel. Tryouts for Play and Oration will be Wednesday. Oct 5 and Thursday, Oct. 6. Times will be announced at the rally. Those interested in joining the chorus may partcipate without trying out. "This year has the potential to be incredible," said Nykerk General Chair Carrie Borchers ('95). "As a participant it is so exciting to be a part of a Hope tradition. It is a thread that ties you to past generations."

from page 6

from page 6


tures. Aerial concluded the first half of the performance with the premiere of "Tribal Suite," a four-part work which employed lannacone's sensitive choreography and Bart VendeWege's atmospheric music. Part one, titled "Animale," uses synchronized, militant movements and rhythmic group patterns to convey the creatures of the wild. The meditative "Bird of Paradise" included contrasting gestures to express the fluctuations of the bird. Linda Graham-Fallon demarcated the animal's moods with violent arm bends and reluctant leg lifts. The whimsical but short "Kangaroo" allowed dancers to convey the animal through large, conscious steps and frantic jumps. The final "Monkey" was most entrancing through its climactic music and continuing display of excited, primal frolicking. Aerial's last performances in the second half were two solo works: "Georges Q" by lannacone and the premiere of "Tides," a work performed by Patricia Villanueva exploring the senses stimulated by sea sounds. Eisenhower concluded the evening with the crowd pleaser, "Hey," a continuum containing a sequence of dance steps that explore several common routines. Questioning the significance of music, the work is completely unaccompanied and conversely includes several interpolated comments by the performers.

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For more information call C.I.T at ext. 7670 and ask for Steven De Jong. To order direct from Apple or to learn more about Apple products at special student prices, call 1-800-877-4433 ext. 713, mlalhefoT currm! nilm Ims. .155* loan orlgimlbn fee mil be aJM la the requated loan mount The inleresl rale is ramble, based on Ibe commerdal paper rale plus 5JSX. For llx mnlb dAususI 199-1 Ihe tnleml rale ms 10 M l ^ 1* no Vrrnm ofpnnapal or m a y ^ ^ l ^ l s up lo M



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September 28,1994 The Anchor 11

classifieds... SISTAHS—Hello? Hello? Is anyone there?

Jodi: Take five. You're becoming a critical issue. —The Scoopologists

Agents 007, 008, 009: Take prisoners!

SEPTEMBER TWENTY-NINTH! AT T H E BLACK RIVER! Happy one-whole-year anniversary to the other half of the coolest '96 pullerand-morale-girl couple on campus.


Poopie—Are those maintenance men out there, or what?


Life: John Molina ('95); HAND: Zac Gallegos ('96); Food Service: Kathleen Fent ('96); Safety: Kay Otto ('96); Year 2000: Holis Pangle ('96). Created over the summer in anticipation of problems on campus, all the new Task Forces are flexible in order to be dissolved when there is no longer a need for them. "Each task force will give a proposal (before Congress) to improve H o p e , " Vice President Nina Bieliauskas ('97) said.

Hake mne smile..


offers Hope Students®...


from page 2

to see. • Safety, which will look at the security of the Hope Campus. They will review the lighting situation around College East Apartments and Venema as well as promote self defense. • The Year 2000 was formed to begin long term planning for the student organizations first semester and the long term planning for the needs of the campus community. Chair are as follows: Spiritual

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alendar of events...

Campus Events Critical Issues SymposiumWed., Sept.28, day classes canceled, evening classes in session Take Back the Night MarchThurs., Sept. 29, 8:30 p.m., Pine Grove Chemistry SeminarFri., Sept. 30, 4 p.m., Peale B50 PullSat., Oct.l, 3 p.m., on the banks of the Black River near US-31 and M-21 Assessing Your Career OptionsMon., Oct. 3, 6:30 p.m., Sligh Bldg., call x7950 to register Self Defense WorkshopMon., Oct. 3 , 8 p.m., Dow Wrestling Room, sign up in Student Development Preparing Your ResumeTues., Oct. 4,11 a.m., Otte Room, Phelps, call x7950 to register Senior Orientation SessionTues., O c t . 4 , 4 p.m., DePree 132

Student Organizations Enquiring Minds Discussion GroupThurs., 4 p.m., Kletz Enviromental Issues GroupThurs., 6:30 p.m.. Lubbers 101 Amnesty InternationalThurs., 8:30 p.m., Kletz Intervarsity Christian FellowshipMon., Sept.19, 7:30 p.m., Maas Fellowship of Christian StudentsMon., 9 p.m., Phelps

Arts and Entertainment Hispanic Student OrganizationThurs., Sept. 29, 9:15 p.m., movie presentation, "Go Back To Mexico," Lubbers 106 S A C movieFri-Sun., Sept. 30-0ct. 2, "Tombstone", Fri. & Sat. 7, 9:30 and midnight, nightly. Sun. 3 p.m., Winants Aud. Great Performance SeriesSept. 30-0ct. 1, Omaha Magic Theatre, 8 p.m. nightly, Knickerbocker Theatre

Nothing in the restaurant business is m o r e exciting than being a part of an o p e n i n g team. N o w , y o u have a chance t o b e a part of a great n e w place- Max and Erma's Restaurant, Bar & Gathering Place. We offer: • Team A t m o s p h e r e Where Y O U Matter • Immediate Health Care Enrollment • Paid Vacation for Full-Time Associates • G r o w t h O p p o r t u n i t i e s w i t h i n O u r Company • 50% Dining Discount • 401 (K) Plan • Flexible Scheduling N o w HirinsTeam Players For All Positions

Apply in person: Holiday Inn East Monda/-Priday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. • Saturday Noon to 4 p.m. 3333 28th Street, S.E. (Across from Woodland Mall)

The Anchor Hope College De Witt Center P.O. Box 9000 Holland, MI 49422-9000

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

Call the Anchor (x7877) with addtional times and dates of campus events September 28,1994 The Anchor 12

Profile for Hope College Library



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