09-29-1983

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Hiring Policy F acuity viewpoints

HOPE COLLEGE anchor

SEPTEMBER 29.1983

Placement office aids seniors Senior sequence by AnaG. Agurcia Hey Seniors! Got those little shivers running up and down your spine everytime you think of next year? No more "Welcome Back Hope Students" for you! It's time to step out of dear old Holland, Michigan and yes, face it, go to grad school or even worse..look for a job. An awful thought, I know, but at least you can do something about it now that there ^ time, and the Placement Office is here ^to help you. This year during Fall Break (10th and 11th of October) the Placement Office will hold a two-day intensive workshop called "Senior Sequence." Basically, it will deal with a range of planning issues related to seniors' decisions about whether to attend graduate school or seek employment. The role of the Placement Office will be discussed in terms of what its services are and how it can facilitate this decisionmaking process. Who to contact, how to manage and plan out an effective approach to the senior year, and how to in-

New grants program for Humanities The National Endowment for the Humanities has announced a new grants program for individuals under 21 to carry out their own non-credit humanities research projects during the summer of 1984. The Younger Scholars Program will award up to 100 grants nationally for outstanding research and writing projects in such fields as history, philosophy and the study of literature. These projects will be carried out during the summer of 1984. The application deadline is November 15,1983. Award recipients will be expected to work full-time for nine weeks during the summer, researching and writing a humanities paper under the close supervision of a humanities scholar. Please note that this is not a financial aid program, and no academic credit should be sought for the projects. A booklet of guidelines and application instructions should be available for photocopying at the campus student placement office, or write to: Younger Scholars Guidelines, Room 426, The National Endowment for the Humanities, Washington, D.C. 20506.

tegrate job searches and interviews, are some of the questions the Placement Office will try to answer. Among the sessions making up this workshop, one is 44The Complex World of Work". This session deals with typical entry level jobs which college graduates would consider accepting. Main topics would include: writing a resume, a cover letter, an inquiry letter, and other such correspondence to employers to attempt getting an interview. There is also the interviewing skills session which will deal with managing an effective job search: where jobs are listed, how to find out about them, how to make good contacts. Mr. Jon Huisken will be discussing decisions about professional or graduate schools. Mr Vern Schipper, Associate Director of College Relations, will discuss the whole topic of the Alumni Office and its service, how to get involved with it and why you'd want to-are you sure you're graduating in May? The Alumni Office informs seniors or makes sure that they'll be able to graduate when they are supposed to. The last session of the workshop is called 44Your First Year on the Job" and it will deal with skills that are needed to be successful in your first job as well as typical a d j u s t m e n t p r o b l e m s new employees face and how corporations deal with them. Also, how the individuals themselves can deal with these adjustment problems is important. Dale Austin, in charge of the workshop, first became acquainted with Senior Sequence while working at Alma College. Seeing its need here also, he first put it into practice during the fall of 482. He feels this workshop is very critical because there is a need for covering the major issues associated with planning out your senior year. 4 'There is an overabundance of graduates," he says, 44According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, between 1981 and 1984 there will be 950,000 more graduates than appropriate for them. Therefore the students and the Placement Office need to do whatever can be done to begin making the necessary moves as early as possible. But usually students wait till the last minute. The protblem with that is that by then most employers have already stopped hiring and they won't be considered. I feel the central theme of Senior Sequence is 4 take the first step'. This is an opportunity for seniors to take a first step toward planning out their senior year so that as soon as

At the faculty meeting held last Tuesday, the major topic of debate was the status of the College's faculty recruitment policy. The ad hoc committee created last spring to review the guidelines for faculty hiring presented a ten page policy statement entitled "Procedures to be Followed In the Recruitment of Persons to the Hope College Faculty-Draft III." An outline of the professional and personal qualities the College will look for In a candidate, and the procedure to be followed In the course of hiring new personnel, this statement Is the result of questions raised by faculty members regarding the religious criteria involved in the selection process and certain procedural problems which had been encountered. The specific Items under discussion were personal requirement F : 4, A commitment to the historic Christian faith and a desire to advance the Integration of faith and learning through personal example and free Intellectual Inquiry", and clauses under i4 The Search Procedure" which discuss determination of 44the candidate's commitment...to the Christian faith..." The proposal ensures that this determination will be carried out44...with recognition that the diversity the College seeks extends to the ways that persons express their Christian faith." These statements have been Interpreted to Imply that Hope means to hire exclusively those from a Christian background regardless of qualification. The meeting took the form of a hearing, in which the appropriateness of exclusivity and its implications for the College were discussed. At Its meeting September 22, the Professional Interest Committee composed a resolution proposing that the faculty recommend to the Administrative Affairs Board that the 44 Draft III" be revised so as to ''ensure that the practice of religious exclusivity in hiring will not occur." Their resolution is based on the following rationale: (1) An atmosphere of Christian living does not require that only Christians are hired. (2) Exclusion of non-Christians presents a threat to the academic excellence of Hope as an institution. (3) Preservation of it's reputation is vital to the mission of Hope College; the reputation could be jeopardized If exclusionary practices a r e Implemented. (4) Only through exposure to various backgrounds and beliefs can a student hope to be prepared for the plurality of society. The opinions presented were cautious, yet uncompromising. Dr. Van Wylen Initiated the discussion, expressing the hope that a resolution with mutual support be reached, but at the same time, the best Interests of the College be fulfilled. He turned the meeting over to Donald Cronklte who acted as mediator, and, after a heavy moment of hesitation, discussion began. Many expressed a fear

Here's something of Interst to all you Dutchles. The fourth biennial conference of the Association for the Advancement of Dutch-American studies will be held HERE on September 29-October 1. Professor Bruins Is chairman of the conference. All sessions will be held in Graves Hall and are open to all of you, Dutch or not!

that Hope was approaching an state of exclusivity. Larry Penrose, a member of the ad hoc committee, shares these fears l but also presented some practical pro-' blems that could arise from adopting an excluslvlst policy: criteria for hiring would naturally extend to promotion, salary Increase and tenurlng; the change In our public image, in such a case, would remove us from the company of the other GLCA and ACM colleges (making us more akin to schools such as Wheaton and Calvin, another member pointed out); our advertising approach would need to be altered, for discrimination would now be one characteristic of the policy. Others asked why such a clause as Item F was necessary since the Christian atmosphere has fluorlshed well without one. Dr. Van Putten pointed out. In an example, that a good percentage of the texts used at the school were not written by Christians; faculty using good judgment In choosing texts that the students are exposed to could equally as well choose new faculty members. Overall, the situation was compared to a tightrope walker. At the present time, Hope seems to be walking the tightrope as It has attempted In the past. We must be careful not to lean too far as to fall to either side, or we risk losing our Christian flavor, or losing our distinctiveness and character. These were the views presented in the forty minutes. However, It did not seem that the pm-

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Sibs after winning the All-College Sing last Friday. Story on page 5. Left to right: Alison 7porup, Jayne Courts, Rhonda Hermance, Lorl Harvey, Lisa Smith. (Photo by David Lance)

Goldman Lectures On Thursday, October 6th, Wayne State University professor Norma Goldman will present a lecture The Roman Collosseum and The Silver Dome. Funded by the Michigan Council for the Arts, the lecture will be given in Winants Auditorium at 11 A.M.


[Iditorfol Hope-safe and stiffing We, as students, are under the impression that we are attending a Christian and liberal arts college. These qualities can co-exist, and there is cause for concern when one or both is compromised. The question has been raised regarding the role of religious considerations in faculty hiring policy. The obvious danger lies in the possibility of creating a society which is safe, homogeneous, and stifling. The point of a liberal arts experience is exposure to a diverse array; if we can't handle it in the little bubble of Hope College, how can we expect to survive in the "real world" where our contacts will not be screened for us? We must be strong ehough in our faith to accept those with different beliefs while not compromising our own. The letter to the Hope College community from Sue Slapnick regarding this topic, states, in a very strong way, her perceptions of the situation at Hope. It would be informative to hear the administration's point of view, more specifically than: "a lot more factors" and questions about "ability to contribute to a liberal arts college." The suspicions which have been raised could be cleared by a little openness. A Christian College must be comprised primarily, but not exclusively, of Christians; however, its actions and treatment of people must reflect its faith. It is highly doubtful that the Christian witness of Hope College to Barb Taller had the effect of drawing her nearer to Christ. This charge of hypocrisy is not a new one, and it mars the integrity and reputation of the College. By clarifying its position and holding fast to its policy, both the college and the personnel involved will be spared further embarrassments.

Guest Editorial "We are the center of the world" by L. Shanafelt Are we, as Hope students, really informed about the world? I have begun to wonder. After hearing the results of Koji Fukuzawa's report on our knowledge of modern Japan (see Beyond Hope), I couldn't believe that Hope students were so uninformed. So I asked Koji's questions to about 50 people (including my mother). To my great surprise, most people couldn't answer even half of the questions correctly. And they were not giving the incorrect answers to be "cute." Most of the questions are not dependent on a knowledge of current events, but only the general knowledge that Japan is a modern, industrialized nation just like

the United States, Great Britain, or West Germany. I find it difficult to equate a vision of a country in which people* wear kimonos, carry Samurai swords, and deny education to their poor with a country which sends Us Toyotas, advanced stereo equipment, T.V.'s, and other advanced technological equipment. Yet, many students have the former view of Japan. Koji reports that some Americans believe that if a Japanese person is not a Samuri or doesn't carry a sword, then he must be "Americanized." Koji replies that the Japanese are "modernized." Americanized does not equal "civilized." The Meiji Gakuin students are not the exception in Japan. This common misconception, that there are "backward" Japanese and "Americanized" Japanese, we get from the mass media. And we can't avoid this misconception without a great deal of effort on our part. As I asked my questions, I found a few students were very surprised that they didn't know the answers. Some of these studetns asked me more questions, eager to learn more. But a majority of the rest merely shrugged its shoulders and said, "Who cares?" Some other responses were, "We are the center of the world." "Everyone knows about us. Why do we have to know about them?" "Who cares what others countries do. I live here." I was shocked at this apparent lack of concern and arrogance. This apathy is a far greater concern than mere lack of knowledge. There are people here who don't even want to learn. Now, I am not suggesting that we need to learn everything about every country; that would be formidable, if not impossible. But a general knowledge of other countries or even regions is vital, especially those modern countries we deal most often with, such as Japan or West Germany. Why is such knowledge important? How can our country make intelligent foreign policy or international trade decisions without such information? And how can we, as voters, choose the best people to represent us in government if we don't possess enough information to analyze the issues? Our ignorance and arrogance, whether intentional or not, will eventually cause serious problems for our nation in dealings with other countries. How can we learn more about the world? I do admit that it is easier for other countries to learn about the U.S. than it is for us to learn about them. But we have a unique opportunity here at Hope: there are students on campus from over forty different countries! Get to know a little about their countries and culture. Talk to them Get involved with the International Relations Club. Also, be critical of what you hear and see through the mass media. And the best way to learn about another country is, as Koji suggests, to visit another country. Hope offers many exiciting oportunities to do just that. The world is much bigger than Holland, Michigan or even the United States of America. There is a whole world of people to meet, things to do and see, and cultures to enjoy. We owe it to ourselves to become better aquainted with the world we live in.

Sox and the low Dear Editor, As an alumni, 1 regret that 1 missed Steve Pope's original criticism of the college for taking a stand on student sexual behavior. I would, however, like to applaud Dave Vanderwel and the Student Affairs Staff for taking a clear Christian stand on the issue and for refusing to compromise. John Wesley once said, "Anything that cools my love for Christ is of the world," and he encouraged Christians to r e f u s e to submit to the pleasures of the world. That calls for commitment: commitment to separating ourselves out from the world, to being transformed into that which is in accordance with the good and acceptable and perfect will of God (2 Cor 6:17, Romans 12:2). F a r too often we settle for c om f or t - we compromise our Christianity because it is easier to "ride with the tide" than it is to stand up for what we believe to be right. In a recent article in the Church Herald,

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HOPE COLLEGE anchor

SEPTEMBER 29,1983

we are reminded of the destructive power of just such complacency. The article describes a cartoon depicting three middle-class Americans "steaming in hell." The caption reads: "My motto was 'Go with the Flow,' but I had no idea the flow would end up h e r e . " Why were they there? Because they willingly accepted the dictates of society; because they approved and followed community opinion without question. The Christian lifestyle is one which is radically different from what society dictates-it is a far cry from what community opinion would label appropriate and acceptable in many instances. Christians need radically different value systems if they are to stand out f r o m the whole of society and they need to express them with a holy boldness that comes only from walking in the Holy Spirit. We need people like Vanderwel and the Student Affairs Staff who are not a f r a i d to express and stand up for Christian

values. Most of us choose either compromise'or silence because we a r e afraid of looking^ foolish, and justifiably so. In Acts 26, Festus tells Paul that he is out of his mind. Why? Because he speaks boldly of his commitment to Christ. My friends, this world is not a different place: people will still call you crazy if you show yourself a radical Christian. Is it worth it? The Scriptures speaks for itself: And men will say, 'Surely there is a reward for the righteous; surely there is a God who judges on earth.' P s a l m 58:11 We need to be different, to be committed, to be willing to risk our " i m a g e " in the eyes of society in order that we might let His light shine. Cari Beckman, '82 Social Worker, Elim Christian School

Published weekly September through April, except during exam periods and college vacations, by and for the students of Hope College, Holland, Michigan, under the authority of the Student Communications Media Committee. Subscription price: $10 per year. Member, Assaciated Collegiate Press. Office located on first level of the DeWitt Center, telephone 394-6578. The opinions on this page are not necessarily those of the student body, faculty, or administration of Hope College. Editor Newscoeditor News coeditor Features editor Arts editor Sports editor Photo editor Copy editor Production mgr Production mgr Typist ; Typist Advertising layout Business Manager Advertising mgr

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Second-class postage paid at Holland. Ml 49423. POSTAAASTER: send address changes to Hope College anchor. Hope College, Holland, ML ^


HOPE COLLEGE anchor

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SEPTEMBER 29,1983

"This is the man"

Jesus and non-Biblical sources by Chaplain Smallegan There is insufficient evidence that has been presented to deny the life and existence of the man Jesus of Nazareth. This may seem to some of you to be a bold statement. Many of us have been told that the only record we have of this man, that being the Bible, is the very source we turn to for our religious beliefs and lifestyles. We wonder if that is enough. Indeed, time and time again we search for credibility, we look for undeniable proof that what we believe about the Christian faith is true. And we often feel uncomfortable when we read a statement such as the one made by Stephen Nelll, a well known historian, when he says, "It seems to be the case that the faith of the church stands or falls with the general reliability of the historical evidence for the life and death of Jesus Christ." Where then do we turn to learn of this man Jesus.. Of a necessity we turn to the gospels of faith for they give us the most extensive portrait available. We make the claim that our gospels have as authors, historians. And yet Immediately we acknowledge that our gospels have as authors, theologians. The unfair analysis that many are prone to make Is that If we have theologians as authors then we cannot have before us honest, unbiased historians. Because they concern faith, the gospels seem to lose historical reliability. If believing the gospel accounts Is difficult for you, then I can assure you that we are not without 'secular' documentation. In Jewish and Roman, as well as Christian writings we have documentary, institutional, and personal records. A couple of examples will suffice here. A Roman author named Suetonius, In the t i m e a r o u n d A.D. 120 c o m p i l e d biographies of the first twelve Roman emperors, from Julius Caesar onward. In his Life of Claudius, he says of that emperor, "He expelled the Jews from Rome, on account of the riots in which they were constantly Indulging, at the In-

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stigation of Chrestus." 'Chrestus,' a common slave-name, was a popular misspelling of the name of Christ. Or again in his Life of Nero, Suetonius notes that, "Punishment was inflicted on the Christians, a body of people addicted to a novel and mischievous superstition." A final, and even more clear reference comes from the pen of the Roman historian Tacitus. In his Roman Annals he wrote of Nero's attempt to attach the blame on the Christians-"a class of men loathed for their vices." Tacitus ^adds, "They got their name from Christ, who was executed by sentence of the procurator Pontius Pilate in the reign of Tiberius." Accounts of this nature, though not volumnous, are nevertheless without question valid. The point is, that the gospels provide a much clearer picture' the person Jesus. Realistically, we should expect this to be so. Only the men who llv-_ o d with him could have seen him so clear-

ly. The fact of the matter is that a nonbeliever could not write a gospel. A gospel is good news about what God has done through Jesus; an unbeliever would only describe the wonderful, or bewildering, words of a remarkable Jewish teacher. The truth of the situation Is that apart from the gospels we have very few well developed portraits from which to draw our opinions of the man. Considering that Jesus was an unprestigious carpenter who died an early and irreverent death, one could hardly expect much more. An article of this nature on the man Jesus is not to excuse Christians for not having sufficient, believable, or convincing documentation. The purpose has. In a way, been to get you to see just how good a source we really have. If we consider the well known but often Ignored fact that most of the gospels were written after the writings of Paul we will be forced to note just how concerned they were with

Survey indicates lack of knowledge by L. Shanafelt The major project of the Meijl Gakuin students during their visit was an oral report. In this report, the Japanese students Interviewed students and faculty on such subjects as employment, education, religion, and society, then compared these answers with their knowledge of Japan. One such report, written by Koji Fukuzawa, asked questions about modern Japanese culture of 100 Hope students and corresponding questions about modern American culture of 100 students at Meljl Gakuin University. The results of this survey Indicated a general lack of knowledge of modern Japan by Hope students compared to knowledge of the USA by Meiji Gakuin students. The questions and results of Koji's survey are asjpllows: Question 1: Who do you think is the Prime Minister of Japan? His name is Nakasone. Not one Hope student questioned knew his name.

Question 2: What language is spoken in Japan? Eighty-one percent correctly answered, "Japanese." Nineteen percent Incorrectly answered, "Chinese." Question 3: What is the capital of J a p a n ? Seventy-five p e r c e n t said "Tokyo", the correct answer. Twentyfive percent Incorrectly answered, "Peking", which Is a city In China. The answer to each of the following questions If "False." Question 4: There are Samurai warriors in Japan today. Eighty-seven percent answered "true." (Koji admits this might be a tricky question). Question 5: Japanese students wear kimonos when they go to school. Nintyseven percent answered "true." Question 6: Women in Japan cannot vote. Fifty-five percent said "true." Question 7: There are no discos in Japan. Seventy-six percent thought this was true.

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maiorlclty. From a position where the gospel had already spread extensively and theological debate already raged, the gospels are wonderfully true to the simple, somewhat naive life situation In which they occurred. To have lied or been Imaginatively creative simply would not have aided their cause, nor ours. This Is not an excuse for not having evidence. On the contrary, considering the oral tradition of Jesus' day and the relatively short time period before these events were recorded, we have a very reliable record. What we read Is again an amazingly accurate re-portrayal of time, place, and emotion. In the end I'd like you to see that even the non-believers of the time period just a f t e r J e s u s ' death m a k e credible reference to his life. From there we can confidently and without embarassment turn to the Scriptures to find out what he was like.

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Question 8 Every family in Japan has at least one sword. Ninty-elght percent of the Hope students answered "true." Question 9: Children of poor families in Japan cannot go to elementary school. Ninty-nine percent said "true." In each case over fifty percent of the Hope students answered the questions Incorrectly. The following are a few of the questions asked of the Japanese students and the results: Question 1: Who is the president of the United States? Ninty-seven answered Reagan. Question 2: What is the capital of the USA? Ninty-seven percent answered Washington D.C. The other two answers were New York and Los Angeles. Questions 3: What language is spoken in the United States? All 100 Japanese students answered "English." Koji was quite concerned about the apparent lack of knowledge of the American students. He offered several reasons for our misconceptions. First, the mass media still presents the traditional Japan. Postcards and pictures sent back by our American friends visiting Japan also tend to stress the traditional. Even the Japan Night presentation given by our Meiji Gakuin visitors stresses the traditional rather than the modern. Koji assures us in his report that Japanese students enjoy discos, rock music, tennis, and Levi's as much as we do. They had to practice putting on KIMONOS and the traditional songs and dances much as we In Holland practice the traditional Dutch Dances for Tulip Time. To reduce our misconceptions, Koji suggests to the Japanese: don't stress Japanese old or traditional culture, as In Japan Night. And to the Americans: try to get to know modern Japan, don't depend on obviously old or traditional information, and If possible, visit Japan. Anyone interested in going to Meijl Gakuin University in Tokyo, Japan should contact Dr. Neal Sobania at the International Relations Office on Columbia. This is a five week trip during May and June Term worth five credit hours. Students will study Japanese culture, traditions, language, and social and economic issues in modern Japan. The cost last year was approximately $2500. More information will be available at the aegtaningof next semester.


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HOPE COLLEGE anchor

SEPTEMBER 29,1983

Recap: the fate of flight 007 by Walter Avis By now you've heard that a Korean Airlines Boeing 747 was destroyed by a missile from a Russian jet. You've also listened to reactionary comments ranging from "should we nuke Moscow now or l a t e r ? " to "Plane, what plane?" If you are one of the many who has reduced his news reading time to a quick glance at the newspaper headlines, read on. The following is a brief summary of the disaster. Information sources include, The Detroit Free Press, Washington Post, and Wall Street Journal. On Wednesday, August 31st, at approximately 2:30 PM EST, a KAL Boeing 747 enroute from New York to Seoul, Korea was shot by a heat-seeking missile fired from a Soviet SV-IS jet fighter. 269 passengers and crew were killed including 52 Americans. The plane had just refueled in Anchorage, Alaska. From this point it left for Seoul, but for some yet undetermined reason, the plane strayed wide off course and flew over the Komchatka Peninsula. The peninsula houses Russian armed nuclear submarines as well as a nuclear missile testing base. Soon thereafter, the Soviet jet put an end

to flight 007. The Soviets initial reaction was to completely deny shooting the Boeing. They claimed that as the plane penetrated Soviet air space, ten fighters were launched in an attempt to divert the plane out of the area. One of the fighters closest to the KAL fired "warning shots and tracer bullets." Ignoring the warning, the plane flew on course for another ten minutes, then left the Soviet zone, never to be heard from again. That was the first story. Few, if any nations, believed the Russians were telling the truth. Then on September 7th, possibly due to increasing pressure for a better explanation, the Soviets admitted to shooting the plane. They argued that it was their "duty" to defend their security from what they interpreted as a disguised spying mission. Further confirmation of what actually happened came from a taped conversation between the two pilots closest to the KAL. It became apparent that the jets had fired warning shots and then received orders from officials on the ground to destroy the plane. The U.S. reaction was one of restrained

Cornerstone Ministries Is an activity center for Holland youth. They are seeking volunteers who would be willing to spend a^ minimum of one hour a week relating with these kids and participating In recreational activities within the center. Cornerstone Ministries Is located at 407 Central Avenue and open 7 PM to 10 PM, Monday through Saturday. If you are

a Christian who is interested in youth, this is a good opportunity for engaging your faith. They could use Bible-study leaders also. Two or more people can volunteer for the same time. If you are interested, leave your name and the hour or hours you would be available, in the Chaplain's Office and someone will be in touch with you soon.

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courage. President Reagan and leaders of other nations angrily denounced the Soviet action but the final measures of retaliation were fairly passive. U.S. sanctions Include: severence of all ties with the Soviet airline, Aeroflot; cancellation of a U.S.-Soviet transportation agreement; denial of the right of Aeroflot to land anywhere in the U.S., and the dissolving of the Consulate In Kiev and the Russians Counterpart In New York. The Soviet Union staunchly adheres to Its claim that flight 007 was on a U.S. spying mission and that they had every right to end its flight. Firmly denying anything of the sort, the U.S. believes the Soviets committed a gross violation of moral conduct and that they must apologize and pay the surviving kin of the 269 killed.

Contest open to new poets

ponents of using the "religious test" in item F spoke out. Charles Huttar voiced an interest In hearing their opinions. The discussion did not end with the recess of this meeting; It will be continued as soon as a convenient time and place is established. In r e g a r d s to the situation presented in the letter by Sue Slapnick. a technician for Dr. Carolyn Kalsow, not Dr. Taller, the Chairmen of the Biology department, the Dean of the Sciences and the Provost Issued a statement on September 20 on the position of the administration: Dr. Taller was offered a two-year contract with an understanding that a search for a tenured candidate would be held In 1983; she was able to apply for the permanent position at that time. The search was conducted in the spring ot 1983 and "...the Biology department recommended that the position be offered to another candidate on the basis of her outstanding professional record and potential to become a m a s t e r teacher. "

Senior A $1,000 grand prize will be offered in a poetry contest sponsored by the World of Poetry newsletter. There are an additional 99 prizes worth over $10,000! "We want to encourage new poets, even those who have never entered a poetry contest before," says Contest Director Mr. Joseph Mellon. "We expect our eff o r t s to p r o d u c e e x c i t i n g n e w discoveries!" For a free brochure of rules and prizes write. World of Poetry, 2431 Stockton Blvd., Dept. P, Sacramento, California 95817.

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they leave Hope they can move smoothly into the world of work. No matter how busy the student is, the things dealt with can be integrated into their schedules. The workshop is a fairly important thing that seniors should give consideration to We have been very successful in the past, and hopefully people will see its importance and take part in it." So seniors, don't fret, there is a way out Juniors? Don't fret either, but don't put it off! There is a workshop coming up for you in the Spring.

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SEPTEMBER 29,1983

HOPE COLLEGE anchor

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Theatre department announces cast by John North The Cast Lists of THE DIVINERS and the Moliere Project: THE FORCED MARRIAGE and THE WOULD-BE GENTLEMAN are as follows:

WTHS anticipates FM by Lori Siegel The WHTS is anticipating the arrival of F.M. 90 on your stereo dial. To insure listeners the best programming and quality, a DJ workshop is being hosted this Saturday. Beginning at 8:30 AM and concluding at noon, the seminar will include a variety of events: 8:30-9:00 Registration and donuts 9:00-10:00 Laurie DeYoung of WLAV speaking on "How to be an on air personality." 10:00-10:15 Break 10:15-11:00 Individual E C. Encounter 11:00-12:00 Les Lanser of WJQ speaking on 44FCC Guidelines-What it is to be F.M." Registration will be held main level DeWitt Center, in front of the new F.M. 90 studio. The remainder of the workshop will be conducted in the Kletz area. This Saturday morning seminar is open to the entire campus. Potential DJ's, staff members and informed, interested students are encouraged to participate.

AAcCombs exhibits works Professor Bruce McCombs recentl had his prints included in the followin; exhibitions: annual members exhibition. The Boston Printmakers, Duxbury Art Center, Duxbury, Mass.; The 16th National Print and Drawing Exhibition, the Arkansas Art Center, Little Rock, Ark,; Architecture in Contemporary Prints, Pratt Graphics Center, New York City. The New York exhibition also travels for two years throughout New York State. McCombs also received a juror's mention for Graphics at Festival '83 in Grand Rapids and was included in the annual exhibition of The Society of American Graphic Artists, Hillwood Art Gallery. C.W. Post College, Greenval, N. Y.

3

CAST LIST-THE DIVINERS directed by John Tammi Buddy Jim Gray Jennie Mae...Linda Miles Ferris Stephen Schwander Basil Dan Doornbos Melvin Chuck DeWendt Dewey Tom Sorensen Darlene Carisa Lindquist Showers Brian Goodman Norma Sally Leist Goldie Margaret O'Klatner Luella Pamela Schuen For Norma, Goldie and Luella, specific roles still have to be announced.

Alcidas Brian Gardner Lycaste Brian Goodman First Gypsy Pamela Schuen Second Gypsy....Margaret O'Klatner Pancrace Daniel Doornbos Marphurius James Wolbrink THE WOULD-BE GENTLEMAN Mr. Jourdain Stephen Schwander Mrs. Jourdain....Margaret Biggerstaff Lucile Linda Miles Nicole Dianna Dorgela Cleonte Brian Goodman Covielle Robert Pranga Dorante Paul Avedisian Dorimene Margaret O'Klatner Dancing Master...Jim Gray Music Master Pam Schuen Fencing Master...Brian Gardner Philosopher James Wolbrink First Lackey Mark Mekkes Second Lackey....Dan Flikkma

MOLIERE PROJECT directed by Dale McFadden THE FORCED MARRIAGE Sganarelle Paul Avedisian Geronimo Robert Pranga Dorimene Dianna Dorgelo Alcantor Stephen Schwander

byEdDeGroot TRON, written and directed by Steven Llsberger, Is a non-stop parade of stunning computer graphics. Its visual effects are wonderfully new. Jeff Bridges stars as a computer inventor who finds himself zapped inside a computer where he is forced to do battle with electronic warriors. In this strange and eerie world, Bridges' mission is to destroy the dangerous Master Computer program, which has gone beserk. The mind boggling story, follows his exploits as he becomes a tiny prisoner inside computer circuitry and plans his escape from the electronic maze. TRON shows at 7:30 and 10:00 PM, Friday, September 30th and 10:00 PM, Saturday, October 1st in Winants Auditorium Admission is $1.50 with I D.

All-College sing held by Bill Bryson Last Friday,the new Kletz housed the All College Sing, with several groups competing for the All College Sing plaque. The outcome resulted with the Sigma Iota Beta Sorority winning for their rendition of "Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy". To start the evening off, Dave Vanderwel opened with prayer. After which, Dave Van Dyke, serving as M.C., proceeded to introduce the acts. They were (in order of appearance): The Fun Boy Four--"Be True to Your School" (Best Choreography) Voorhees Hall-—"What a Difference You Made In My Life (Honorable Mention) The Dykstra R.A.'s--"Hello Brucie" Dykstra 2-1 and 2-2--4lThank God I'm a Dykstra Girl" (Creative Lyrics Award) VanVleck "I'm Just a Girl Who Can't Say No" Delta Phi Sorority--"Sing Your Praise to the Lord" Sigma Sigma-—"Today" . Sigma Iota Beta Sorority--"Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy" (Winner) Delta Omicron—"My Corner" (Honorable Mention) As well as the participating acts, the Residential Life Staff also took an active part in the event. It gave its rendition of "This Little Light of Mine", revivalist style and proceeded to encore per-

formance of "Mr. Postman". Dale Austin, Lamont Dirkse, Wanda Greene, Bruce Johnson, Steve Renz, Sara Schmidt, Steve Smalligan, Chaplain Van Heest, and Dave Vanderwel were definetly crowd pleasers. The All College Sing, judged by Liz Sobania and Chuck Greene, was an overall success. It supplied fun, enter tainment, and something to do on a Friday night.

-RichardS:hicKpl TIME

"IRON is about to take you somewhere you've never been..."

TEENAGE SUICIDE

"It is beautiful - spectacularly so.. a wonder to behold.-' Janet Maslin. N E W YORK T I M E S

""IRON'is a trip, and a terrifically entertaining one at that.' GeneSiskel CHICAGO TRIBUNE

G a i n e x p e r i e n c e in t h e a r t of w o r k i n g w i t h a n d h e l p i n g peop l e . The H e l p - L i n e is a n e x p e r i e n c e y o u ' l l n e v e r f o r g e t . A s p o k e s p e r s o n f o r t h e H e l p - L i n e w i l l be a t t h e P e a l e Science C e n t e r , R o o m 9, o n S e p t e m b e r 29th a t 3:30. C o m e a n d f i n d o u t m o r e a b o u t t h e H e l p - L i n e . S t u d e n t s w h o a r e i n t e r e s t e d in e a r n i n g c r e d i t s f o r w o r k i n g o n t h e H e l p - L i n e s h o u l d see Dr. Beach in t h e P s y c h o l o g y D e p a r t m e n t .

Friday

7:30 & 10:00 Saturday

10:00 FR

Teenagers are killing themselves three times as o f t e n as t h e y d i d t h i r t y y e a r s a g o . W e c a n t u r n our back on this social p r o b l e m and hope it d o e s n ' t a f f e c t us o r w e can d o s o m e t h i n g a b o u t it.

TRON

- D a v i d Ansen. N E W S W E E K

^

UOlT DS 'nNE t PB0DUCt 0N5 • s *R0N «.'SBE &cR kUSnNE" PRODUCTION .E 3RIDGES B RUCE 3CX;E T S E R QRVlOdJRRNER CN : DYMCR&RN BGRNRRC HUGHES .RQNMi-ER " ujEW CPRLQ5 ;- - BSTEVEN ilSBE^GER « BGNNE ' M«:BIRD STEVEN iSBt GER 00NP.Q KUSHNER T - 5£vEN . 5BERGER - JOURNEY P(i .-a i;-a-

T ^ r n n n n r

The H e l p - L i n e p r o v i d e s 2 4 - h o u r s u i c i d e p r e v e n t i o n s e r v i c e s , t r a i n i n g f o r H e l p - L i n e b e g i n s O c t o b e r 17th in H o l l a n d . Call 396-HELP.

by Ed DeGroot RIO BRAVO, starring John Wayne, has all the ingredients of the standard Hollywood western. Bar-room brawls, a misunderstanding between the sheriff the girl, and the walk down the deserted street with guns poised are all present in this classic movie of the west. There is excitement, tension, western landscapes, and the age old satisfaction of good triumphing over evil. A must for western lovers, RIO BRAVO shows Satur day night at 7:30 PM in Winants Auditorium. Admission is $1.00.

' I R O N . . . a vision of the movies future."

i

^ io ^ ^ .

SAC Hitlist

Winants Auditorium

Saturday Night Special O o o o

RIO BRAVO With John Wayne Saturday at 7:30

Friday Night in The Kletz Featuring Cat & Company

©©


SEPTEMBER 29,1983

PAGE 6

''Opportunities for Involvement One advantage of attending a Christian, liberal arts college such as Hope is the opportunity to participate in various social and religious ministry organizations. The following is taken from ''Opportunities for Involvement," a list of the current groups and their chairpersons. Contact the Chaplain's office for further information. WORSHIP Ushers for student church Sunday Morning Choir Participate in leading worship Creative Worship: Garrick Bayer, James Bos, Tracey Taylor, Kathy Hogenboom SOCIAL MINISTRIES World Hunger Committee Nursing Home Visitation: Tom Weeber Special Education Ministries Women's Issues: Julie Moulds Hope for Peace Youth for Christ: Chaplain's office PERSONAL-INTERPERSONAL GROWTH-BIBLE STUDIES: Lauria Majchrzak and Janice Correll Women and the Church Bible study at Pres. Van Wylen's home: Mimi Baar Bush The Sermon on the Mount: Chap. Van Heest Discovering God's Plan for One's Life Drama Group-Presents plays and skits Divorce Support Group--for students with divorced parents or who have parents whose marriage is in jeopardy Young Life Catch the Spirit of Love Principles of Christian Leadership Dorm Bible Studies Jesus and Prayer Living and Giving The Parables of Jesus Christ, You, and your Neighbor Psalms of Praise Fellowship of Hope Celebration of Discipline Support Group for students with eating disorders Seminar on self

HIGH ENERGY FORMULA 150% U.S. recommenced daily allowance. The best sn the market. Gives athletes the edge. Call Columbia ConsultantDirector: 396-7676 •

is

Esteen: SueLangejans Marriage Preparation Seminar: Sue and Tom Langejans, Eloise and Gerry Van Heest SOCIAL ACTION Volunteer Opportunities in the community CAMPUS CHRISTIAN ORGANIZATIONS Fellowship of Christian Athletes: James Bos, Michelle Northuis Fellowship of Christian Students Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship: Anna Kalenbach

Student congress The Student Congress met for the first time Wednesday, September 20. Future meetings will be held every other Wednesday beginning October 5th at 9 PM in the Heritage Room of DeWitt. All meetings are open to the public Greg Olgers was selected by the Congress to fill the only vacant seat following the petition deadline. Student representatives were appointed to the various boards and committees at the initial meeting. Academic A f f a i r s Board: Kristi Weschler, Brian Gibbs, Bill Monk, and Jim Shields Curriculum Committee: Heidi Baehr and Lisa Brauley Cultural Affairs Committee: Leslie Harlan, Karen Kossen, Bill Parsons, and Jon Toppen International Education Committee: appointments pending Library Committee: Kristi Weschler. Nathan Buurma, and Jeff Roelofs Administrative Affairs Board: J a m e s Karsten and Paul Hemeren Admissions and Financial Aid Committee: Andrea Kaiser and Shelley Vonk Athletics Committee: Matt Abbe and Shelley Vonk Student Standing and Appeals Committee: appointments pending Campus Life Board: Doug Lehman, Jon Toppen, and Dave VanDyke Religious Life Committee: Matt Abbe, Paul Bolt, and Mike Bullard Extracurricular Activities Committee: Leslie Harlan, Amy Sandgren and Teresa Van den Hombergh Student Communications and Media Committee: Emily Wang, Doug Brown, Bruce Kutsche, Jim Shields, and Alan Supp Residential Life Committee: Andrea Kaiser, Paul Bolt, Mike Bullard, and Dave Randall

The Pull: A tradition carries on

by Terri Herman Since 1897, Hope College has been fortunate to have one of the most unique sporting events In the country, The Pull. The Pull is a yearly tug-of-war between the freshmen and sophomore classes. Each side has a team of men and women from its class. The men serve as pullers and the women as morale girls. These basic concepts developed in 1897 and have been practiced ever since. However, things were different for the Pull teams of those earlier years. During the early Pull years, every student was invited to participate and most did. Today, we have carefully selected teams that go through rigorous training before becoming part of a Pull team. Previously, the losers had to wear beanies-a tradition that has been discarded over the years (thankfully!).

One might wonder why the Pull has lasted for so many years. It is not solely by virtue of the fact that it is a tradition, for traditions sometimes die. The Pull has also survived criticism from those who cannot understand exactly what it represents. But here is the key to its survival. It is what the Pull symbolizes that has kept it alive for eighty-six years. For in essence, the Pull reflects the strength of Hope College. Each member of a Pull team is strongly motivated. It is a motivation from the heart and soul; not a selfish motivation, but rather a desire to glorify his team, class, and school. We as students, appreciate this motivation because it is one that drives each of us. This motivation drives the PU11 teams to work long hard hours with unwavering

The Pull in 1952.

The Hope-Geneva Bookstore

We jiave come a long way in the past eighty-six years. We now use specially dug pits, well-trained teams, a precise series of calls, exercise rules and time limits, and injury is carefully guarded against.

SHADY LAWN FLORIST

See the next anchor for details!

Send somebody special a flower Flowers sent w o r l d w i d e

Member FTD 281 East 16th

^—

392-2652

r

determination. The Pull promotes their desire to succeed by doing their best. Pull teams must sacrifice. They accept sacrifices of time, body, and mind because they know that in order to reach a goal, one must sacrifice a part of himself somewhere along the way. Emphasizing family, Pull teams grow together during the three weeks of training. They laugh, cry, eat, celebrate and agonize together. Members of a Pull team become not only friends, but brothers and s i s t e r s . And so, It hardly seems that there is any question left to answer. Why has the Pull survived eighty-six years of change and criticism? The Pull reminds each of us what we are and what we can do. The Pull strengthens the college community. The Pull will take place tomorrow at 4:86 at the B l a c k R i v e r .


SEPTEMBER 29,1983

HOPE COLLEGE anchor

PAGE?

Field hockey gains victory by Scott "John" Watson Despite a disappointing finish in the GLCA nearly two weeks ago, the field hockey team has turned its fortunes around with games against Olivet, Calvin and University of Wisconsin-Stevens Points. This Saturday at 11 AM it will meet Alma, who is tied for the league lead, at Buys Athletic Field. The turn around was apparent in the defense of the Olivet game, as the Hope defense allowed no shots, thanks to improved play by Junior Karen Smith and senior Gwen Gerkey. The offense also began to show signs of improved play as senior Captain Mary Gaffney scored the first goal of the game early in the first half. Later in that half, sophomore Annette "E.T.' VanEngen, tallied to make the score 2-0, giving the Dutch its first win on the 1983 season. The Dutch continued to show a great deal of improvement as it took on arch rival Calvin College. Despite a soaked field, high winds, and intermittant rain, the Dutch fought hard throughout the first half, but were unable to score despite numerous shots by Gaffney, VanEngen and junior Melanie Waite. Goalie, Beth Beachum, showed a lot a saavy as she fended off a number of Calvin shots while allowing only one during the first half. In the second half the Dutch got its only goal when Mary Geffney found the cage. Both of the overtime periods were for naught as the Dutch were forced to settle for a tie, though it had played the better game. •Of course, there was no rest for the weary and the Dutch were in action again the following morning against WisconsinStevens Point who has a national reputation. Wisconsin was by far the stronger and more physical of the two teams, but once again the Hope defense was prepared to play. This time freshman Kathy Chandler assisted as Gerkey, Smith and Beachum all had fine days. Tammy Avrit, a junior, was credited with a save, her nineth of the year. The offense also had a fairly good day, but was unable to place the ball into the goal against the Wisconsin defense. Once again, the Hope field hockey team would have to settle for a tie. Even though the team was a little disappointed, leaving without a win, both players and Coach Marj Snyder had to be pleased with the noticeable difference in the team. Several Hope players have made their way into the league leading statistics department. Junior Melanie Waite is tied for the league lead in total number of assists and both Gaffney and VanEngen have two goals (four points) which is among the league's best.

Scoff's Shots* IDuh...Sure Coach

Hope Field Hockey. (Photo by Steve Bosch)

Dutchmen keep flying by Steve Underwood The men's cross-country team soundly defeated Albion Saturday, 19-38, to put it in a two way with conference foe, Calvin. Men s cross-country coach. Bill Vanderbilt, needn't have worried. The veteran mentor was concerned his troops might look past last Saturday's matchup with Albion to the big October 4 race with Calvin. After all, the young Britons finished just one place and 14^points behind Hope in the September 17 GLCA meet, and could've thrown a stumbling block in the plans of an unprepared Dutch squad. But that wasn't to be the case at all. Instead, the Orange and Blue took the top three places as it blitzed Albion in front of its home crowd. The race was run during the halftime of the Albion-Wabash football contest, as the competitors passed through the stadium three times including the finish on the track encircling the field. Vanderbilt had emphasized that the Dutch be in winning position when it crossed the field the first time at 2V4 miles. That it was as Brian Taylor and Scott VandeVorde started out slowly then cut through the opposition. The Dutch led at that designated point and roared to a 1-2 finish. For the vietorious Taylor, his 26:06 clocking gave him 1his second^ consecutive win. 4Vorde was just four seconds back, and Steve

HELP WANTED

Sailing club launches season by J. H. Doele The Sailing Club meets during Community Hour each Thursday in Lubbers 101. Anyone Interested in racing or learning how to sail is encouraged to attend. The birth of the Sailing Club took place September 15, 1983. Its founder Is Doug Vermeulen, a '82 graduate. The club wasted no time in developing Its competltlve record. It began by competing In Western Michigan University's regatta held at Gull Lake in Kalamazoo, Michigan. Three other clubs were represented: University of Michigan, Michigan State University, and Western Michigan University. Hope's club was

Underwood closkl to Just two seconds behind him by rallying in the last two miles of the race. H o p e c e m e n t e c i the rout when Simon H a t l e y {i n i s hecl a fine fifth in 26:30 (jegpite a cold), and astonishing frosh L i n d s e y D o o d notched eighth in 26:51. shoemaker (ninth--26:54) and Kevjn ( i 2 t h - 2 7 : 3 0 ) , also Craig Kingma m e m b e r s o f t he fine Class of 1987, ran their best races of the season to become the sixth and seventh Dutch finishers. / y s o rambling in 'for the Dutch were D i c k Hoekstra (14th--27:42), Andy Kromm i n g a ( 16 th..28:04), John Gardner (17th2 8 : 1 5 ) i R i c k W ebster (18th-28:21), and wally Avis (21st-28:57). olivet College also competed in the meet, but were barely perceivable as just o n e o f i t s r u n n e r s beat any Dutchmen, T h e c o m e t s W ere dubbed, 16-47. N i n e d a y s o f p r a c t i c e stood between H o p € . s t r i u m p h a n ( i its tangle with the Knights coming up this Tuesday. The matchup will occur at 4PM at the Holland country club, so come out and support the harriers'' T h e D u t c h will be trying to end a long C a l v l n w i n n i n g s t r e a k that extends back t o 197^ the last time Hope beat Calvin in a ^ claimed the dual meet Calvln o v e r a i i MIAA championship last year, the first time Hope had not held a share of the title since 1972.

lead by Racing Team Captain, Fred Heslop. Hope's two teams consisted of Team A-Captaln Fred Heslop and First Mate Paul Coaman for the first two races and Stewart Sharp as First Mate for the second set of races. Team B was Captain Jim Van Putten and First Mate Abbey Madison. Two trophies were awarded to Hope's B Team, one for "low point B Team score," and the second for, "best low point B Team sclpper." Hope will continue its competition October 1st in the Carry-Price Regatta hosted by the University of Michigan.

• • POINT WEST** Part Time Waiters-Assistants Approximately 15 hours per week.

by Scott Earl The dumb jock. You see It everywhere. He's the guy who has a tutor help him figure out what he should say If a reporter asks him how he felt about his performance during the competition. She's the girl that buys make-up for the sole purpose of decorating her room (after all, she earned the scars, why not wear them proudly). That's right, you cant't aviod them...unless you come to Hope. I'm not implying that some of our athletes aren't sometimes Inept to that which Is happening around them, but these are a small minority. I am not saying that Hope Is the only school to have beaten this 4, dlsease" either. The fact Is, I'm just glad that we are a very academic school that puts our sports where they should be...after the grades. One example of this commendable attitude is Kurt Brinks. Kur« was the backbone of our football t e a n ' s offense last year, and received the post-season honor of academic All-American. This award is given to those who excell in both sports and academics. For those who think that this is some fluke, think again. This year's starting offense has a cumulative grade point of nearly 3.0, considerably over the average of the Hope community as a whole. Even more surprising is the number of pre-med students that partclpate In this sport. As for the women's sports, the same holds true. In speaking with volleyball coach Tanya Shire, she was very Inslstant that her team have much better grades than the Hope average. As one of her players told me, 4<I don't have as much time to do my work, but the time I do have is spent more wisely. The average student has a lot of free time that is easily wasted." I feel strongly that Hope College is making sure that student-athletes keep things in perspective. I am also glad that this attitude Is being persued by all colleges In the NCAA. After all, we should not only support our athletes on the field, but also In the classroom.

J.L MURPHY HAIRSTYLING 375 Columbia (25 feet from Dow Center)

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Walk-Ins Welcome For ApjMntmcnl

Call392-6221


SEPTEMBER 29,1983

HOPE COLLEGE anchor

PAGE 8

Hope soccer undefeated: Alma next by Buck O^Connor * The soccer t e a ^ is back to top form, In league play, Hope has remained and it looks very possible that it could go undefeated by wins over Adrian, Calvin, even farther in post-season play this year. Olivet, and Albion. In other action, the After seven outings, it has come home same holds true. Hope defeated Grace victorious six times, and tied once. Not College, tied Wheaton College in a very only is it leading the league, but it has grueling game, and came up with an imalso moved up to fourth in the region. pressing win over Michigan State. Tuesday, Hope hosted Kalamazoo, and The main reason for the success of the Friday it will travel to Alma to face the Dutch, lies in the fact that there is so Scots at 3:30. much depth. Stefan Schnitzer is the

jiwpfe:

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: •••A

Hope Soccer. (Photo by David Lance)

Dan Feed on the drive. (Photo by David Lance)

team's leading scorer, but not a regular starter. Schnitzer tied a record set by alumni Todd Kamstra, as he scored four goals against Olivet this year. Hope also has an over-abundance of players that have become league leaders in goals, penalty kicks, assists, and total points. Maybe the most important reason tor

Hope's success lies in the hands (literally) of goalie A1 Crothers. Crothers has allowed only four goals, as opposed to 62 saves thus far. With this kind of depth, Hope soccer fans may be in for a very long and profitable soccer season.

Dutchmen defeat Oberlin by Buck O'Connor After losing to rival DePauw 13-7, the Flying Dutch football team is back on the winning streak with a 21-10 victory over Oberlin College Saturday. This Saturday, Hope hosts Kenyon at 1:30, Holland

C o n g r a t u l a t i o n s to Brian Taylor--last w e e k ' s

6 advantage into the locker room. In third quarter action, Scott Donze had his dream come true, as he returned an Oberlin punt 30 yards for a touchdown. Again, Randy Smith's kick was good.

cross country iron m a n .

86 w i l l w i n a n d 87 w i l l swim

C o n g r a t u l a t i o n s to Kevin Shoenmaker---this

86 Pullers: We love you all. G o for it. Love: 86

w e e k ' s cross country Iron M a n

M o r a l e girls

O f f i c i a l Hope College lunatic f r i n g e now ac-

Eddie G: We wish you the best of luck in the

cepting

Pull! Kunta s K i n g d o m

applications.

Anarchy,

radical

l i b e r a l i s m , and b a r r o o m b r a w l s encouraged. Call N e v i l l e C h a m b e r l a i n or C o m m o d o r e Perry at x6467. O n l y serious lunatics, please.

the

Detroit

Free

Press

International

M a r a t h o n ? If so, please call Randy, at x6283

Flamers a n o n y m o u s s e e k i n g v o l u n t e e r f i r e fighters a n d m a r c h m a l l o w toasters. A r t i f i c i a l f i r e p l a c e logs p r o h i b i t e d . Call M r . Heatsource at x6471 TYPING: O u t s t a n d i n g quality.

Is t h e r e anyone out t h e r e w h o is running in

Pica or Elite

type, fast service, corrections m a d e if needed.

Congratulations to the Sibylline Sorority for the A l l - C o l l e g e sing, w e d i d n ' t e v e n do it Acapulco. Nykerk

Big Fat and Rhoda

83 is c o m i n g soon. Stay t u n e d for a

f u n - f i l l e d four w e e k s . The coaches Bethie: Keep pushing and the Anchor

Only $1 per page. Call Patti, 335-2835

will

soon let loose. Rhonda Hey Babe, You a r e UGLY! G e t m e a n ! '87 t e a m to beat: '86 w e w i l l DEFEAT! O n e heck of a

Rhonda: Why do you a l w a y s put so many

hunk of a chick. D u c k l i n g

classifieds in every w e e k ?

Gypsy; Don't w a n d e r too f a r . . . . L o v e , The Pup-

86 Victory on September 30th

py

A s m o d e u s : G e t psyched. I K N O W you can d o

Stephanie- Since all flights to Z i m b a b w e a r e

i t ! It s time to PULL the last 3 w e e k s t o g e t h e r ! Luv y a , S y n n

b o o k e d ; w e ' l l just buy a jeep a n d w e a r K h a k i ! Love, G r a c e

Bernie; So sorry w e kicked you out but that

86 Pull Coaches a n d M o r a l e Coaches: You

WASN'T the place to drink b e e r ! ! ! ! !

guys are the best. We couldn't do it w i t h o u t

I'm ready to leave e v e r y t h i n g a n d head for the

you. We love y o u ! 86 Pull Team

•.

land of Khaki, jeeps and lions. How you?!

Hope Football. (Photo College Relations Office) Municipal Stadium. Oberlin was first to draw blood, as it drove to the one-yard line of Hope. Oberlin's Mark Nunn carried the ball over for the score, but the kick failed, leaving Oberlin with only six points for the effort. The two teams battled it out, but neither team could score for the rest of the first quarter. The Dutch then obtained possession, and were not long in scoring, as Greg Heeres' 25 yard aerial to Mike Sturm was good for the score. Randy Smith nailed the point after, and the Dutch carried a 7-

leaving the Dutch in the driver's seat, 146.

Not much action was to be seen however, until the fourth quarter when the Dutch drove down to the eleven yard line. The drive was capped off when Heeres connected with Dave Van Noord for the touchdown. Smith held true to his form with yet another PAT, and the Dutch led 21-12. Oberlin shut out the scoring, when Gary Shreve received a beautiful pass from veteran quarterback Dave Bruno for a 50 yard scoring effort. The game ended cheerfully for Hope, as it took the win, 2112.

67: You'd better w e a r your b a t h i n g suits!

Cheryl,

bout

% My

light

will

always

Jamba:

Its

been g r e a t w o r k i n g w i t h you.

G o o d luck friday. Luv y a ! G a m b a shine

for

M e r r y : G o o d luck on the big day. I have con-

thee...Love, Liz

fidence in you and the t e a m ! G o for it! Luv

Steve a n d Tom: "Retreat, R e t r e a t ! The Em-

y a ! Wanna 86 PULL TEAM

pire's Forces are u p o n us..." C a r p M a n

Beast: The day is c o m i n g to f i n a l l y p r o v e

Dana D a r l i n g : I haven't seen you for ages.

ourselves. Reach for that g o a l ! Together w e ' l l

What's up? Island G i r l

m a k e it. Love, Burden

Durfee Babes: WATCH OUT! Second f l o o r V2.

D i k e and M a n of V o o r h e e s : H o w a b o u t play-

G i r l s a r e on the p r o w l . If you have a w i n d o w

ing some f r i i b e # in f r o n t s o m e t i m e ?

facing us k e e p those shades up a n d those tights on.

Liz: Island life is c o m i n g s o o n ! C o m e sail w i t h Marcia

Hey Len: You're the best m o r a l e g i r l a guy

H\/legonds Hunks: The m e m o r y of the Re-

could hope f o r . G o o d luck Friday. G o '87 Pull.

q u i e m lives on. Lili a n d Lulu

Love, Cluster 1-3 Heidi: Turn a r o u n d b r i g h t e y e s . . . i t ' s only a t ot al eclipse of t h e h e a r t . Eva

Way to go Fenville S i x ! ! ! I ! j j ^ S o r r y a b o u t the g r e a t escape. Yours, WEA How bout t h e m H a r m o n i o u s H a r r i e r s ?


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