Cole Porter's music redone for AIDS benefit p.8
Football team takes K-zoo for second in M1AA p.9
News Editorial Opinion
M o p e
V o i u m e
N u m b e r
r o l l c i i c ''s pf H'
p.2 p.4 p.5
N o v e f i i o e r
C is . M
1 9 9 0
Hope aims to improve faculty compensation ii\ S( nil K.iuKKni'r; nru > rdilof
$:).i.HOV a iili ( D m j K - n s a
•inn lor '.'.mw'.M» a hi le the a1, ei-a^e Hc^* professor for ai i WT 4o*< Ili'lK' ( proff-ssor^ on (hr ranks made $ Xecordin^ to Provost .Jacob average ''.irri less than t h n r \ \ e n n u i s over the pas! sever.li (irt'al Liikrs ' nlirtirs Asstn ia ari'l \ss(Kia!<'(l ' olic^cs of \ e a r s taeults salaries m the (i L( A A i M ha ve r i s e n on fhr MuKrvi i,l.( A A< M count r ' p . i i 1 s Hut f ' r r s l ' j r n l average hetueen seven <ind eikihl [HTcenl [H'i \c*ar Mo^h- full pro .lotin .)a« ohson m his state ot 'tu :»*s.sors on .tveiage received a i .idili rss uitr thi> ^urn mcr has made the irnprovenuTil •' -i [HTceni nu rease in salarv ol Ihis ^iluation <>nr oi '.lie tins >e«ir based u^>on an increase in new monev from UMjuests in highest p n o n t i r s e x c e s s ol $1 million This A stuilv ol facultv coniptTisa tion (or lA of the 25 (iLCA Al M represented an across the Ixuird increase of $1 'NKi per full pro schools m revealed that Hope s professors comjK'nsation fessor President Jacobson s plans to ranked 14th of the Z\ schools improve Hope s standing in the when base salary and fringe benefits are combined Fringe area of faculty compensation will center around an increased enbenefits include retirement, ma dowment jor medical insurance, life in According to Nyenhuis. "The surance. long term disability in way to do that to a large extent is surance and tuition waiver The average Hope full p r o fessor made a base salarv of c o n t i n u e d on p 3
Newbigin encourages increased Church unity by Jill Sandor staff writer Bishop Lesshe J. Newbigin emphasized the i m p o r t a n c e of church unity in a lecture to a packed audience in Western Theological Seminary Chapel Newbigin, presently a minister of the United Reformed Church in the U K. has devoted many years to the global missionary task of the church. Newbigin addressed a number of theological concerns related to mission work and church unity He stressed the responsibility of the church in proclaiming Jesus C h r i s t to a c o n f u s e d , deteriorating society "Jesus is Lord not just over
some people but all people Not just my Savior, but the Savior of the world " Newbigin said that this truth must be related "to all secters of human living "
'Jesus is Lord not just over some people but all people. Not just my savior, but the savior of the world.' -Lesslie Newbigin His lecture outlined the disunity and chaos of Western history and the m a n y a t t e m p t s of p h i l o s o p h y and r e l i g i o n to establish a "starting point" for thought.
During the Nykerk Cup competition, Rebecca Weigle ieads the sophomores In "Ma, He's Making Eyes at Me." The Ciass of '93 went on to win the Cup. See story and Iphotos p.7. Pholo by Line# Everl
Newbigin quoted the phrase "technological optimism, literary despair" to show the crisis our culture is in Although there is advanced technological communication, thoughts are despairing and many people have no worthwhile message to communicate, he said. Newbigin criticized the think ing of French philosopher Kene Descartes, who found a starting point in the certainty of his own existence. Descartes" flaw was in believing there could be a basis for certainty in his own mind without relerence 10 God. Newbigin said The starting point for thought today must be God's revelation
and purpose in Jesus Christ, said Newbigin attended Cambridge Newbigin. Seminary and was a bishop in the "We have a n a m e to tell and a Church of South India for many story to communicate. The years Today he is working name and story is J e s u s . " towards visible unity of the church and emphasizes the im A challenge in mission work is portance of cross-cultural mis presenting Christ to a skeptical sionwork. world that feels our belief in Him He is the author of several is not proof enough But we must books, including "Foolishness to remember that faith in God the Greeks" and "The Gospel in comes through the work of the a Pluralist Society " Holy Spirit, not just the accepThe lecture was followed by tance of a group of facts." questions from the audience and Newbigin said a reception in the seminary com"Mission is not a one-way pro- mons g r a m , " he said Evangelism is Newbigin's speech is the first rather a two-way process in of several he is giving for the anwhich Christians can both share nual theology lectures presented their faith and learn more about by W e s t e r n T h e o l o g i c a l their own beliefs. Seminary
November 7, 1990
News Food service listens to survey by Kris Olenik feature editor If you are on meal plan, you may have participated in last week's food service survey conducted by Student Congress. In an attempt to keep students happy, Creative Dining Services (the food service co-owned by Hope and Calvin) and the Student Congress Food Committee took a survey of student opinions and suggestions. According to Chuck Melchiori, food service director, the overall comments were positive. He also said they appreciate the comments that were m a d e in regard to specific things that can be changed. The first 10 week menu cycle is finished so the food service is making some changes through the benefits of experience and student suggestions. Melchiori said there will be some additions to the menu and some deletions. One addition that has already been m a d e (a suggestion m a d e by an R.A.) is the hot dog machine. Another suggestion Melchiori said they a r e trying to accomodate is mixing up the good and bad (or popular and unpopular) entrees. Students have said that there a r e too many good or bad things served in the s a m e meal and they need to be spread out. Melchiori said, " W e ' r e interested in more student feedback." He would like to hear more of what students say w i t h o u t h a v i n g to r e l y on surveys. He said he hates to think that some people never would have said anything if they hadn't taken the survey. For instance, some students complained of undercooked food.
Melchiori emphatically suggests that they take it back up, tell someone about it right away and get another piece of chicken or steak or whatever. That way the food service can do something about it immediately, he said, because they don't know if something's wrong unless someone tells them. At the s a m e time, Melchiori said the food service needs specific feedback about things that a r e or a r e n ' t done properly, "things we can react to." A n o t h e r a r e a w h e r e they welcome feedback is in regard to the Kletz. So f a r the Kletz lunch program for seniors hasn't been as successful a s they had hoped, though it is getting better. Melchiori said that people a r e n ' t taking a v a n t a g e of it. Whether this is due to lack of publicity about it, or that it's just not convenient, he didn't know. William Anderson, vicepresident for business and finance, said that the real benefit of having our own food service is the ability to put on special prog r a m s for the students (like the World Series Special in the Kletz and the upcoming Las Vegas Night at Phelps) if they take advantage of them. Anderson also said, "Having our own food service allows us to react more quickly to feedback." But again, he noted, the students have to be involved and give feedback in order to benefit. In addition to special p r o g r a m s and reaction time, the food service may have other benefits for students in the long run a s well. According to Anderson some of the costs for students might be offset by savings derived from owning the food service but it's still too early to tell. The cater-
ing they do to other schools is going well, according to Anderson, and they a r e planning to expand more next year. In the future they may be able to use profits to benefit Hope students. A n d e r s o n said, 4lIt also depends on the students and if they like the food. The more students we can get to stay on meal plan, the less the cost is for everybody." As for next year. Anderson said that their primary goal is to maintain quality and not raise costs more than they have to. It's possible that meal plan costs will go up slightly with the increase in food costs next year. Another problem is the increase in fuel prices which will have an effect on food transportation costs. How much of the cost will be passed on to students has not yet been determined, said Anderson. The Student Congress Food Committee is chaired by Joe Miklosi, vice president of Student Congress, and exists to provide another outlet for student feedback and concerns. The committee deals not only with student concerns about Phelps and the Kletz, but also about the vending machines on campus. If a student has a problem or suggestion r e g a r d i n g vending m a c h i n e s they can bring it to their dorm representative who will, in turn, address it to Miklosi at Student Congress. Two m e m b e r s of the food committee had the opportunity to go to the Gordon Food Show in October with representatives from Creative Dining Services. It was a purchasing food show and gave the students a better idea of what the food service buys and what is actually available.
Police continue party crackdown (CPS) - A chaotic fall term of tough new drinking rules and then mass a r r e s t s of students who flaunt the rules continued a s police rushed in to break up student parties at four more campuses.
unsupervised student apartments and houses. "Drinking activities have gone underground," affirmed J a m e s Davis, a University of Delaware professor who has examined collegians' drinking habits. Local police cracked down on They have been pushed student drinking at the univer- underground by the Drug-Free sities of Akron and Wisconsin-La Schools and Campuses Act of Crosse, as well as George Mason 1989, which took effect Oct. 1. University and Michigan Tech in The act threatens to cut off recent weeks. federal aid to campuses that Those crackdowns came on the don't actively enforce drug and heels of similar incidents at alcohol laws.
prohibitions. But the new rules, Davis said " h a v e n ' t stopped kids f r o m drinking on c a m p u s . " "With the 21-year-old drinking law, the majority (or underage drinkers and other students) a r e staying back in residential a r e a s and consuming beverages," complained la Crosse, Wis., Police Capt. Dave Hanson where police arrested 335 paople during the city's annual Oktoberfest celebration Sept. 29-30.f
Bowling Green State University and at the universities of Arizona, New Mexico, MissouriColumbia and Southwestern Louisiana earlier in the fall. Observers attribute the tumult to strict new anti-drinking rules that have driven much student social life off campuses and into
To keep track of who may be drinking, students at St. Cloud State and Illinois now have to buy special permits from the city to purchase kegs. Bridgewater, Harvard, Yale and Davidson administrators now actively limit or ban alcohol at c a m p u s parties.
The result has been a flurry of new rules and strenuously public campus displays that they are indeed willing to punish scofflaws. Bridgewater State college, the University of Illinois, St. Cloud State, Yale and Harvard universities and Davidson College, to name a few, have new drinking
Collegiate News NEA's no-obsenity pledge withdrawn from grants The National Endowment for the Arts quietly dropped a con troversial requirement that grant recipients sign a no-obscenity pledge. The move c a m e last week as endowment chairman, John E Frohnmayer, who instituted the pledge late last year, ruled to drop it. The pledge has spawned three federal lawsuits charging that it violated the Constitution s free speech guarantees At last count, 16 artists and a r t s institutions refused to sign the pledge and forfeited more than $318,000 in endowment grants last year
Spiritual interest in Hong Kong grows after Tiananmen Philemon Choi, director of Breakthrough Ministries in Hong Kong and an expositor for the " U r b a n a 90" student mission con vention, said the m a s s a c r e last year in Tiananmen Square has in tensified spiritual interest among Hong Kong residents "For the past year or so, there is a very obvious sense of openess among the non-Christians towards the Gospel " Choi said
Summer Camps to recruit counselors in Maas E a c h Bummer, many Hope college students spend a few mon ths working as c a m p counselors. Interested students will have the opportunity to check out various camps Monday. Nov. 19 from 10:30 a m to 3 p m
a g e d by the Cha
® T P ' Office to come and see what opportunities a r e available and what the application a v S l f u S S
M a n ,
C a m p S Wi
P i i n n ' n a 6 " ^ . d ^ 6 f u r t h e r < 3 u e s t ' o n s > they can call the Career SsM P ' a c e m e n t Office, x7950, or the Chaplain s Office.
Princeton women apply for eating club integration FIUNCETON, N.J. (CPS) - Just days a f t e r a federal j u u ^ -lus ed to stop them 21 P r n c e t o n University women formally applied to become the first female m e m b e r s of the 111-year-old Ivy Club one of the two all-male eating clubs left on the campus In mid-September, federal Judge John Lifland refused to delay a state Supreme Court order to integrate the club The decision
•P r mr ^rn nj 'rc . a
by a fernaie student who wante<i to
i t . r a d l t l o n a l l y treated as a first step into Princeton s powerful "old boys network." sph^il|lth^»^the7igeriJnn'the t ^ ' i t s j o s "
g all-male club at the
w o m e n
Stanford makes gay couple campus housing available STANFORD, Calif. (CPS) - In the most liberal nod toward gay in ^ l e 0 3 t i o n , Stanford opened its m a r r i e d housing units, athletic facilities and libraries to all enrolled "couples in longterm domestic relationships," acting Dean of Student affairs Norm Robinson announced Oct. 12. Robinson said the policy would cover " u n m a r r i e d heterosexuals, gays and lesbians" in order to "ensure that students do not ave to choose between their domestic commitments and their studies at Stanford." I \ 7 Young, whose Washington-based National Gay and Lesbian J^7c.0r?l!2.8l^eyin? student policies nationwide, 8 18 counUy ^ ^ k i n d e s t of any college's in the
November 7. 1990
Theater majors ready for 'Show by Us' by Michelle Mcintosh staff writer Another weekend is upon us almost. And with it, another theater performance to attend. But this is not merely another performance. This one's special, particularly for the two women who a r e the show's creators and actors. "Show By Us," is a "collaboration of scenes, monologues and songs." The description c a m e from the women in charge of this " s h o w c a s e , " J e n n i f e r Martin ('91) and Maria Vaver ('91) Tliiv tree production will be shnun Nov 9 and 10, at 8 p.m
do." Vaver said, "Jennifer and 1 have done a lot of shows together over the years. This is a great w a y of c o n c l u d i n g a n d c e l e b r a t i n g our f o u r y e a r s together. We've learned from each other - and this experience is something that has given m e the confidence to pursue a career in theater." Martin quickly added,"Maria's one of my dearest friends." Vaver said the theater department is really misunderstood by its audiences because so much happens that they can't see. She said this performance has been
'It s a very intimate rhow clc: • •%3ce - more human and not so untouchable." -- Maria Vaver ('91) both nights, in t h e DeWiii Center's main theatre. Both Martin and Vaver are theater p e r f o r m a n c e m a j o r s . Both were in the recent production "The Boyfriend". Martin was Madam Dubonnet and Vaver played Maisie. Martin said of the show, " I ' m proud of the work we've put into it. It's definitely been a challenge in the sense that I've had to pull from all my resources as a performer. ''There's very different characters in 'Show By Us.' The ability to move into these dif ferent characters has been an exploration of what I can really
^ mi is
ftUT W M J
through endowed chairs tu sup^ port salaries or to add new positions." Hope currently has eight filled endowed chairs. According to Nyenhuis, the Education and General portion of the budget consists of 75 percent of the total budget. Of the Education and General portion of the budget, 69 percent is provided for in tuition and fees. Thirty-two p e r c e n t of the Education and General budget provides for faculty compensation. Money from the endowment is used to cover scholarships and financial aid. Nyenhuis said that Hope's relative weakness in finances available to faculty has not had much of a negative impact on hiring. "We have been able to recruit most of the peole we wanted to hire. We've m a d e it attractive enough...in t e r m s of environment, the type of faculty start-up programs for research, faculty s u p p o r t . s a i d Nyenhuis. "The faculty we have and continue to attract puts pressure on the president and myself to insure that we have programs of compensation t h a t will iuiiy reward the fine faculty we have
(50 i TOC^ o h m in THAT |f?ClAlMfR TCTVrRC?t^ S£>OAL\tE AHIL n?
SMART [V(\ TVlM lU [ At 0U^
MtW < ^
P /(X V
. 4 3 'J.
v - '
AMERICAN LUNG ASSOCIATION* i imiMhimh >nl INmiH | n*
It's a matter of life and breath'
and allow us to remain competitive." Nyenhuis anticipates tougher competition among colleges in the next decade to attract quality faculty due to a significant number of retirements on the national level and a lack of people
M | LPS (US w Ha'-R ffciW.
Salaries continued trom p 1
PUNK0,U)M <.KT PPWN, WCC A (,(t M (.ir;': Htrr
f W If i SIT
handled solely by students from backstage work to lights to publicity. Martin agreed, but added that the audience always sees the magical end product of shows, but this time they'll see "the bare necessity aspect, the roots" of theater. She also wanted to qualify the effort as independent from outside help. " I t ' s a very intimate show - close space more human and not so untouchable." Vaver agreed. This weekend, they want to invite the audience into their "close space" to share in the make-believe world that theater creates
(A K£«0, wnMOWtnii
looking to enter the teaching profession. " T h e c o m p e t i t i o n will be fiercer," said Nyenhuis. "Hope must be ready to compete. We believe our students deserve it and our Christian commitment requires it."
The 1991 MC AT Be Prepared. Kaplan Is.
HOPE AVERAGES (1989-90) Hank Full Assoc. Ass't AVR.
Bftsc Salary $41,594 35,115 28,480
Total Compensation $55,807 45,919 38,133
GLCA/ACM 16/23 13/23 8/23 14/23
GLCA/ACM Member Averages (1989-90) Rank Full Assoc. Ass't Avj>. Rank Full Assoc. Ass't Avr.
Base Salarv (Low) $37,198 30,646 24,568 31,625 Tptal Cvmp (Mnv) $47,477 38,600 31,541 40,616
Base Salarv (High) $54,593 42,145 33,8*3 43,750 Total Como (High) $72,046 54,031 42,380 55,840
Free Informational Seminar Oate:
Thursday, November 15th 7 p.m. - 8 p.m. Time: Peale Science Center Room #243
For more information or to RSVP: Stanley H. Kaplan Educational Center Ltd. 2627 East Beltline, S.E. Grand Rapids, MI 49506-5937 957-9701
g STANLEY H. KAPLAN dm lake Kaplan Or lake Your Chances l or other locations u l l 800-KAP-TEST
November 7, 1990
Editorial Editorial Endowment should fund faculty salary increases
A s u m m a r y of faculty compensation and tuition rates at Great Lakes Colleges Association iGLCA) and Associated Colleges of the Midwest (ACM) schools (Hope is a member of both) indicates a correlation between the levels of faculty compensation and tuition Those schools which provide their faculty with the higher levels of financial compensation a r e also the schools that charge their s t u d e n t s the h i g h e r a m o u n t s for tuition We a r e pleased that Hope has been able to keep its tuition among the lowest of the GLCA-ACM schools, while concurrently keeping its faculty compensation levels at a relatively high level We recognize that in the coming decade, inflation and a decreased supply of professors relative to the demand will force colleges to sweeten their compensation programs in order to retain and attract the finest faculty President Jacobson said in his State of the College address in August, that Hope needs to improve its faculty compensation and set as a goal placement in the second-quartUe of GLCA-ACM schools by the mid-1990s Because of the general correlation between tuition and faculty compensation, in part due to the arrangement of the budget (for example, the endowment is basically used to provide for finan cial aid), we a r e concerned that the burden for increases in faculty compensation, warranted though they may be, will fall on the students If tuition increases are to be avoided, the money would necessarily have to come from the endowment. Hope's other ma jo r s o u r c e o f i n c o m e However, President Jacobson has also stated as a goal for Hope to have a 10 percent minority population by the year 2000. Such a goal would benefit from the use of finacial aid, funded by theendowment, as an incentive to attracting minority students Provost Nyenhuis has indicated that the m a j o r source for increasing faculty compensation would be through fundraising to increase the endowment While recognizing the delicate balance between tuition, faculty compensation, financial aid and the endowment, we would applaud efforts that approach the endowment first, and tuition second a s sources for increased funding of faculty compensation At the same time, we urge the administration not to sacrifice the financial aid aspects of the endowment to achieve lower tuit i o n levels.
Letters to the Editor
Idea protection is justified Dear Editors.
as it is created. To notify others that the author wishes to protect Although using copyrighted his or her creation.all that is material without permission on t- n e c e s s a r y is to a f f i x t h e shirts may seem like a trivial copyright symbol, a c within a violation of the law, the protec- circle, the year and the author's tion of intellectual property is a name. If the copyright is hard-won right of all of us whose violated, then to pursue the main product is ideas. It is easy violator it is n e c e s s a r y to to protect one's real goods from r e g i s t e r t h e c o p y r i g h t e d theft but the protection of in- m a t e r i a l . To protect both tellectual goods is much more copyrights and trademarks, it is diffcult. The right of authors to necessary to pursue violators own their own writing is fairly v i g o r o u s l y o t h e r w i s e t h e old but the right of composers material may fall into the public and artists to own that which domain. This has happened with they have created is of more re- the word Kleenex for instance. cent origin It is only within the I have heard many persons say last few years that it has been that they feel justified in making possible for the creators of novel a few copies of another's work as computer programs to protect it cannot matter much to that their intellectual property from person. I believe that this is akin theft for profit. to saying it is all right to take a It is my understanding an item single item f r o m the s t o r e is protected by copyright as soon because it won t be missed I
Stall Wrilea. fcychca Boreas
Amy G4M Gift or Moms
Jon 0 3nen Hooe ZHcof J* Sondor Jute Souer Pom ScnnxJT
Scnni 'enhcx Snety Veoemo
Loec 'oa New* icvc* Assoc It 5 Ecitc* Arts Ecrtor
Comcjstcwc* Peotu e Ed'c* Soorts Ec*t(y
PTXMC £c>tor Avwtcnt Photo Edrtc* Ao Monogef
AswfC-»? Ad Morogen Bijsmc ss Monoger COOV -ditor
J m Monnen Beth Pechto
Scow Koukoneo KmOerA W Meengj Come Map*es
Pom Lundbero Rochele Andeaon
Rcfxyd LOTCO Evert
Cortconttt ... fOCuT. ioson
Mode G o g r o OovidJomes
a o pfockjct of sfuoent effort one ts funded trvough •^e Hcoe Co#ege Student Congress Approprtotons Comrrwnee, Leners to the ed«of ore encouogeo. though due to sooce fcmitot ons. tho$e of 250 words or less wa be g<ven preference letferj must oe typed ond dout>*e-sooced ond must rctude the s»g-otue ond the phone ncmber of the outhoKi) The
ooimo-tt addressed m the edrtooal ore $o*e^ thote of the •<Jioroi board Subscflphons to the aoctia are av<*abie for S16a > ear or S10 o semester We reserve the nght to accept a reject any odvertisng postuastep SModcMchv^Mio flDCUfiL
Typtth. Tof>o Anoerson Jerwfer A.T»ng Chost a A'onson
have heard faculty members say that they do not think that it is stealing to copy computer softw a r e without paying the author for it. What would be your fed ings if you had spent a year of your life creating something and another person simply took it as his own 0 These attitudes reflect the position that the only valuable goods are tangible goods and that ideas and intellectual creations are not of any real value At an institution based on the com merce of ideas, we should bt* leading the fight for the right to protect our creations We should not look the other way when someone steals another's posses sions Sincerely, James D vanPuttenJr Professor ol Ph.«ics
Sieve Koukoneo Tonyo Col Ovisti Humes Ken Londmon
1 he anchor
Demonstration purports change in tradition Ptoioo*aphr Jonet Bowdcn
Ho*y Von VWt
In anticipation of complaint, we wish to clarify the purpose of the demonstration agii^t the sexism of Nykerk. It was not our intent to disrupt the event nor upset anyone. We sincerely hope that those who participated and those in the audience enjoyed their evening.
Layout Staff; Tommy B*e<T2 Margaret r?»ngio
it our intent, however, to voice our dissatisfaction with a tradition that is sexist. Tradi-
Hoiand. Mi 49iC3-iflCe
tions that a r e racial, social or gender barriers have no place in our society Allowing women to participate in the Pull and men to participate in Nykerk may seem painful to those who have been use to the past 55 years of segregation. However, to future generations, an integrated PuT and Nykerk would be nautral L e t s not o n l y t h i n k of ourselves. Let s work for a better future • one in which people's talents a r e recognized and ap-
preciated without discrimination and stereotypes. A number of non-student audience m e m b e r s showed support for our efforts It is our hope that the student body, faculty, and ad ministration give sincere consideration to our proposal as well.
Thank you, Kerstin Byomi('92) Laura Eleanor Hollowayt '91)
November 7, 199C
Opinion SLIP OF THE MIND Breaking cardinal rules
JIM MONNiiTT Sometimes standing up is not in my best interest not even my best differed interest. I came to work because I live in my office. It was a short walk. I didn't even need my raincoat. But I wore it anyway. Us P.I.'s have to look like Mike Hammer or Bogey. It's a clause that we had to sign to get our license. To P.I. that is not to drive. But I digress. Great word, huh 0 Makes me sound literate a n d not l i k e an u n s h a v e n character in a cheap, accidentally knocked off the sink into the toilet pulp detective novel. My names Mike Stapler. I'm a private investigator, a P I., a private dick, a cop, a rogue, a loner, a Lion's fan, a third cousin f wice removed of someone who knows a movie star s hairdresser.
Here I sit at my weather beaten, coffee stained desk waiting for my eyes to refocus on the door that just won't open with some paying customer that wants me to investigate a global conspiracy or even just a good juicy divorce. No, all I've gotten lately are bank checks of middle class Americans who want to take out a loan to pay for their new b a r - b - q u e s a n d p a t i o enclosures Not the kind of work 1 was born for. I was born for the daring case. The corning crystal glass briefcase that will make me a legend in the wallets of the reading populace or at least a guest expert on Jesse Raphael's next show about the effects of the demographic changes wrought by the immigrant population s continual infusion of new cultural
SCOTT KAUKONEN Should we worship the First Amendment? w
LAST WRITES Censorship. It's hot. It's hip. .t's now. Everyone's against it. Every open-minded, truthseeking, art-loving, fascisthating Hope College student is ready to stand from the highest hill in the Pine Grove and shout, "Down with censorship. Hang Jesse Helms." The cry rings out, "We have our rights. The First Amendment. Who would dare to threaten our, oh, most sacred truth?" An artist can't understand why some taxpayers just might be slightly offended at the use of their tax monies for something they believe is offensive to their religion. Any attempt on their part to halt this funding, and the arts community cries, "Censorship." It's hot. It's hip. It's now. But hold it. Let's define terms, always an essential beginning to any political discussion. The issue regarding the National Endowment for the Arts has been " s p o n s o r s h i p , " not 4 4 censorship." There is a clear and im-
portant distinction here. Can you say "sponsorship?" Censorship would involve the government saying, " S o r r y , Mr.Serrano. You can't produce such a work. It is illegal." Sponsorship means the government says, "Sorry, Mr.Serrano. But due to the offensive nature of your work to certain groups, we do not believe we should pay for your exhibit. Fund it yourself or find some friends who will do it." A similar line of reasoning has been used for years on the part of c e r t a i n g r o u p s to p r e v e n t religious organizations from using government funds. I wonder how S e r r a n o ' s c o m m u n i t i e s would react to an NEA-funded project which could be interpreted to say that homosexuality was immoral? Would they call the artist "homophobic" and ask that funding be revoked? Let's make it a little tougher. Some of you have probably already exercised your First Amendment rights and burned this column. For those who dare
mores upon Sylvester Stallone's Carlyco movie company. In other words, I a m ready for a case with movie distribution rights. Joe McGinnis where are you? ,4 Knock, knock,'' Someone's either at the door or they're plunging the toilet u p s t a i r s again. It always gets stuck after...maybe that's not important. G r a b b i n g last T h u r s d a y s newspaper off the floor I pretend to read as I call, 44Come on in." My eye is caught (not literally, that would hurt) by a story about a transvestite stripper who'd been arrested while performing before the governor's inaugueral dinner. It seems she had the letters G O.P. written in places the Governor's party would prefer not to be written. But I d i g r e s s a g a i n (I sometimes think I'm Herodotus). As I read the lewd details, I hear the wonderful clickety click of four inch high heels. My mind is thrown back to my first love, Alice. Maybe this is her. She left me to return to the rollar derby where she's known as Head Butt Sam for reasons I never quite enjoyed. Slowly I raise my head to see if the love of my life has returned to apologize so that we can live happily ever after on her derby winnings and my unemployment
comp. Her voice was, alas, not the same as Alice's over testosteroned voice. This was the kind of sultry voice t h a t is used to sell deoderants to men who think that a new deoderant will make women swoon. I might have considered swooning if her words didn't pounce on my jagged recollections of the night before 4, Are you the Mike Stapler I met last night at the Primrose?" What could I say? I could deny it, but what good would that do? She could aways glance upward to paragraph four and see it.
to go on, let's step beyond the relatively simple censorship vs. sponsorship issue and make things a bit uncomfortable. Does the First Amendment protect f r e e speech a s exe m p l i f i e d by p o r n o g r a p h y ? Should the First Amendment be i n t e r p r e t e d to p r o t e c t f r e e speech at all times, irregardless of content? Dare I say 44 no?" (I know. Only on such a prudish campus in such a ''conservative town, one of few outside of the South, would anyone dare to advance this backwards, narrowminded notion in this enlightened age).
morals?" Generally speaking, that which is deemed by society to be moral or otherwise. "We can't do that. This is America." Good morning. We do it everyday. It is the very basis of all our laws. It has never been the argument in the United States, can we pass moral judgments as a society, but to what degree may we do so? This can be a difficult concept for our generation to comprehend. We have been raised in an educational system which teaches the relativity of, and
Does your tongue always flop out when you think?'
Instead 1 did the manly thing, I grunted that I was. Not only that by I also decided to lower the newspaper and look at my guest. I had never met anyone drop dead beautiful before, but...SLAP. H e r w o r d s b i t i n t o my hangover as hard as the rings on her hand had bit into my unshaven cheek. "Don't give me that sexist, macho, women as brainless bodies that just want to swoon in-
Should steps be taken to place controls on porn give them all NEA grants?
Free speech is not an absolute. (Shock. Gasp.) The Supreme Court has ruled as much (More shock. More gasp). Remember? Is it legal to exercise your right to f r e e speech by shouting " F i r e " in a crowded theater? No. Why? Protection of society (the people in the theater) from the potentially dangerous consequences of one person's free expression. The First Amendment is a cloak often offered by people who cannot morally justify pornography. 44 Morally j u s t i f y ? They shouldn't have to do that. Whose
uncertainty to, truth as " t r u t h " (Even at a "Christian" school such as Hope w h e r e m a n y "Christians" seem uncertain of whether or not their way is the way and less than willing to say thatitis). The issue has been raised in the nation and in this community as to the possibility of "censorship" of pornography to protect the society. The basic rationale behind those who favor such action is that pornography exploits men, women and c h i l d r e n , treating them as objects of sexual gratification rather than as people.
to your arms for several hours of sweaty, perverse sexual gratification. I don't need that," she said crushing my hopes of either of us doing any happy swooning. "I apologize, I thought I was thinking..." "Does your tongue always flop out when you think. For some of us who think a lot that would be embarrassing." Apologies weren't working so I tried a new tack...OUCH. "Tact, not tack." "Shut up and listen, Mike Stapler. I've been hired by all the women at the Primrose last night. They told me that you drank too much beer, drooled on too many arms, told too many crude jokes and generally were a total cretin." "Moi?" "Shut up. They hired me to inform you that last night was the last time you ever drink too much and act like every woman there was there for you to hit on like you were pricing ground chuck at Mel's." "Was I that bad?" She nodded and pulled out a pistol. "You're not going..." She obviously was. My last thought was that this would break a cardinal rule about first person narratives... Another rationale is that pornography often serves as a trigger for sexual and physical abuse of children and spouses, not to mention the innocent pedestrian. This is not to say that anyone who wallows in the muck is going to automatically become the next Hillside S t r a n g l e r . It does recognize that we, as a society have a responsibility (there's that word that we so often forget goes with " r i g h t s " ) to one another and that sometimes we must be willing to limit our "rights" to protect our community. I recognize the potential im-
Or should we just
plications of such a statement and will leave it open for ponderance. Should steps be taken to place controls on porn, at least some of the hard-core m a t e r i a l ? Or should we just give them all NEA g r a n t s ? My r a d i c a l , r i g h t winged, blinded opinion probably need not to be expanded. 1 just ask that before one bows to and worships the First Amendment that one be willing to read it to the sexually-molested child and degraded wives and husbands. Is fighting pornography a "worthy cause?" Not only is it worthy, it is necessary.
Congress Corner: Congress members review organizations Student Congress is presently looking at three different student concerns at Hope. These include organizational review, the possibility of cable television and the possibility of improving cam pus advertisement. There are close to sixty social and academic organizations at Hope, and Student Congress funds twenty-four of them with the students activity fee In the past two weeks we have review ed two of these twenty-four organizations: ( S A C . ) Social Activities Committee and the anchor. Congress first met with a few representatives from S A C where the discussion centered on the overall social atmosphere at Hope. Various concerns were mentioned that included the possibility of adding a nonalcholic bar in the Kletz on weekend nights to a t t r a c t more people and whether or not SAC sponsored too m a n y e v e n t s which might result in low attendance.
Nykerk was indeed an evening that nearly 2500 people happily experienced this past Saturday night. Their experiences varied, no doubt, in numerous ways. I, for one, thoroughly enjoyed dressing in the mistaken garb of a local pizza place and transforming myself into a Special Spectator "Special" because 1 was in Song last year, was the Orator for 9 days this year,and attempted to participate in Song again this year. To me, Nykerk was not just another traditional event of class clashing. It was instead, a very magical production. Leslie and Barbara took command of the Civic Center with their enthralling orations. The Song women pointed out the importance of doing things together and of having HIM making eyes at you. Both theatrical performances were brimming with witty and silly humor. And in the end, '93 shone like the sun
complish some of these tasks. Outside of Congress I had the opportunity to meet with various administrators to discuss the possibility of adding cable to dorm rooms I found out this could be very expensive to students because they would have to pay for the installitaion and removal cost, but that it could be possible. I do not want to build people's hopes up. but I will continue to pursue this idea. A n o t h e r idea t h a t c o u l d possibly improve Hope would be the installation of three kiass! These a r e circle or triangle wood stands that could be placed around campus to improve communication and advertisement on campus. These kiass would be abailabie for all to use. Please do not be afraid to use your Student Congress representative for any concern or complaint you may have. With correct planning, constituent's con cerns can be met and together we can really make a difference
Before you entered the doors to this magical palace of talent, you heard from some other people who experienced Nykerk in yet another way Protestors (male and female) were there to tell you about how they see Nykerk. They chanted "I-N-T-E-G-R-AT-E" repeatedly, attempting to make a point about the sexism they see in Nykerk's continued use of the traditional masculine and feminine stereotypical roles the participants play, and to the d e c l i n e d p l e a s to a l l o w a sophomore Hope student to be the first male Song participant. I, too, see the problem here. I believe traditions a r e good, but not all are. Segregation in the south was tradition, but it chang ed. And so must we. Integration is a traditional event elsewhere, let's m a k e it one at Hope. Unfortunately I also think someone is lost in the shadows and thus fails to give Nykerk its proper credentials that were once self evident. Nykerk is to create leadership in the upperclass, unity among the
odd and even years, friendship that goes beyond social (real or imagined) boundaries, and lastly. respect for a few Ulents these wonderful women possess It's not just a competition without proper integration. P o s s e s s i o n is s u c h a troublesome word and emotion Some people get so caught up in what they believe to be theirs and theirs alone, that they become disillusioned. They see only the competition, only the odd versus the even. And that is terribly sad. Making something yours IS important, but in order to grow as a person, as a class, as a societv. you must be willing to share yourself. What's the point of "Going Together " if the togetherness is a mask? True unity can only be achieved by those who grasp its meaning. It's too bad that some of you are grasping at meaningless hot air. Special Spectator, Michelle A. Mcintosh '93 Song (1969) and '93 Oration (1990-briefly)
WIO denies supporting censorship Dear Editors : The week of 10-28 to 11-2 was d e d i c a t e d to P o r n o g r a p h y A w a r e n e s s Week. W o m e n ' s Issues Group, very concerned with this subject tied white ribbons in the Pine Grove to signify t h e w e e k . An i m m e d i a t e response was take by person(s) accusing Womens Issues Group with censorship. However they failed to notice
Nykerk competion puts women in the limelight Dear Editors
Also discussed was the the possibility of starting a featured artist series which might be more appealing to the student body then the Great Performance Series GPS is unrelated to SAC and run by the Music Department. But overall, SAC received a great deal of praise for their hardwork and for their traditional events. The following week Congress met with a few representatives from the anchor. TTiis was very educational for all involved and most members of Congress left quite impressed with the staff and their paper. Concerns that were addressed included the need for more national and i n t e r n a t i o n a l coverage, the possibility of applying quotes that would portray the true intent of the person speaking and the poteibilty of covering college events more in depth. It was also noted that the anChor would need m o r e staff tn a r .
Nykerk provides spectrum of experiences Dear Editors;
November 7, 1990
one thing Womens Issue Group sions about the effects of pornot once stated that pornography nography. P u r e censorship only is wrong and should be taken leads to ignorance. It is onjy away. As a matter of fact, in through individual conscious planning for the week, we took decisions that one can decide careful measures to not support what is best for them. the issue of censorship. Censorship is just as h a r m f u l a s negative media. Womens Issue Sincerely, Group supports the awareness of Lara Delamaf j r p o r n o g r a p h y . Only t h r o u g h awareness and education can one Member of Women s Issues be free to make rational deci- Group
everyone to look at Hey gu . that's what the Romans (iid look at where it got them Now . you have a perfect nu-.r by which to change, to encmmi that traditionally "female n... Nykerk presents that role i â€˘ nothing else can by puth women in the limelight and ing the men behind the scenÂťam proud to have taken a st. . outside my traditionally ' mail oriented ego and into this nt world. I wish more of you woui open your eyes to what reall. goes on I know you're saying "that just reverse discrimination " M\ answer to you is this; So what We live in a world that. I m sorr\ â€˘o say. it still vastly dominated by the male gender, and for no apparent reason Down the road a bit. be it a cen tury or two. when the women have put us men beneath the role of dirt, go ahead and make your cry. For now. show some res pert for them Nykerk is the first event I have ever seen that actually promotes the competition and dominating aspects of women If you men are so insecure in your male world to let it go on then by all means keep crying. I would just hope that as time goes on you could \mmature enough to just give these fine young women a chance
It may sound biased coming from me. a morale guy. but will all you Eric Westra supporters please lend me an e a r 0 I basically have one thesis to p r o m o t e , g i v e it a r e s t , gentlemen: Let's face it. there is absolutely no way you can sa\ men and women are equal Check out your psychology texts There you will find that men and w o m e n d i f f e r not only physiologically but also in the way they develop, respond to stimulus, and receive gratification. Basically, it comes down to the fact that there are at least some differences between us. Men. face it; you can't have babies no matter how hard you try. On the same level, you can't expect to get the same experience from the same events women do That's part of why events like Nykerk are so special. I have a bold statement to make \ o u Eric Westra sup porters are being more sexist than I. I have removed myself from the normally dominant, competitive role that gets crudely stereotyped into a male world and am now practicing a role of being supportive, nurturing, and compassionate. It seems that those of you on Westra's behalf can't seem to do the same. It seems that even with thi; event you want to stick with youi Proudly. own old-fashioner sexist role as a Fred W Vance c o m p e t i t i v e foca! point for "94 Morale
Pinball machines violate sexual harrassment policy Dear Editors I would like to draw your attention to the " F u t u r e Spa" pinball machine found in the gameroom next to the Kletz Cafeteria. The machine depicts several normal actions occurring in a spa transposed to a futuristic setting. For example, one woman wearing bikini bottoms and a thin strap covering herbreasts is shown exercising, using a pulley shackled to her ankle. Another woman's profile is shown while bathing, her a r m s upraised so as not to show anything indecent and the water at hip-level covering the essentials while her male companion shows us a front view of his chest with the water lapping at his hips. A t h i r d w o m ~ n is demonstrating the merits of ogging in a body suit with generous cut outs in :he chest and lower abdomen areas; her male jogging partner wears a similar jogging suit, but the baring of skin stops at waist-level. Another couple jogging in the background sport skimpier outfits-the man wears a bikini and the woman a body suit with
similar patters a s the other jog gers but with no material over her legs. A man in a harness shows super-human musculature while lifting weights in the cor ner. On the face of the machine where the pinball is played, women swim in bikinis with their hands in positions tha draw attention to various parts of their bodies. O n e m o r e shackled woman wearing a bikini has her leg lifted at a nintey-degree angle while using a pulley A nearby m a l e stretches in his bikini briefs. On each bumper ring (4 total) there is a side-view sihouette of a nude female torso All in all, there is a total of four teen images of women and five men. Wie machine is ir a public room in which other video games a r e also p r e s m t Please note Section I, P a r a g r a p h B of the Hope College S e x u a l H a r a s s m e n t Policy and Grievance Procedure for .nformaton on verbal and non-verbal insults
Sincerely. Elizabeth ^chultz
93 captures Nykerk
1 ^1 1 M »< 1 ''ijf1 j * > ^ • • • .f • • uf f ii 1! in: ' j i !< in> ! 'I.l' j M ' I If h.Hlrfi^rs .,11(1 om1 fn.irlM'v | |/ K.'l\ r 1. 11 .11'rihut»'s 'i) inrri tIk)s» • nil < h.irlrfir H ishrr WJ Ihr 'M , fi.ilU'iiueM ti ^ " in r ii |m' r t o i in r, i If u K i c k |x)>111\• , iu > r^\ a»• 11iiM't tn'f VS hrrrv rr V\ »• (,( '•*on ( h.i\ lh»' [ k i u i n on r j 1
Sori^ uomen [HTlornu'd \lii Hr s Milking fvw's At ,M( under fhe dir'^'tion of KrfHHc.i Heinle li] .ind j Ann \ wilder PopfM-n (H
i b d f j Woodruff • 'ilCrpretatlOn
. 1 "', Ik • f • >u > I n»"l
fonir hfr s rw^.jiivr^
' ii'il:^ •
i miit'< l .' '
.I i 11.. I H M ' r l
.IK !• !
dn ••( i mn Iron, ific a inning >"iiL • •».u hfs V\ci^|c.in(l V .indei I 'i ip Ih-I. \ftcr the .Hni.i rn.iler 'nc • a • lasses had the tradition.t! in the Middle u hen .di •he participant^ and their morale t!u\s rushed to^rthiT for hu^and celchration
Rof fi p|,i \ v took on ro\ .1! t h e m e s this \ f a r Princ' I'uns f<M)i under the direction of
9 1 o f d l o r . s p e a k s of e n e r g y in o r a t i o n topic. P h o t o by L d n c e
(K.^N t A ^ )
About t w e l v e H o p e s t u d e n t s c a l l for g e n d e r I n t e g r a t i o n of the N y k e r k C u p c o m p e t i t i o n before the 55th annual event Saturday night. P h o t o by Lane® Evert
Julie P h i l l l p p s a n d Suzy G a j e w s k l s t o r m t h e i r b r a i n s In ; their p o r t r a y a l of F l e e c e f o o t a n d L o r d S t l f f s t e p In t h e 9 4 play " P r i n c e P u n y f o o t " . P h o t o by L a n c e E v e r t
• h :
r f: -Jf . T a n y a Call ,as t h e K i n g , " d i d her b e s t " In the 93 play ^ t i t l e d "The Ugly D u c k l i n g " . P h o t o by L a n c e E v e r t
Leslie S c h o o n , t h e orator.
P h o t o by
R c b e c c a V a n H e k k e n , t h e c h a i r p e r s o n of N y k e r k , Is e s c o r t e d t o t h e s t a g e b y her father J i m V a n H e k k e n , Photo
Modern Musicians offer tribute to Porter that is 'Red Hot and Blue' lyrics than Porter's. Changing the lyrics is fine for updating old material and alluCole Porter composed music sions, but the songs that work the f o r the A m e r i c a n m u s i c a l best are the ones that stay closest theater in the 1920s and 1930s to Porter's lyrics regardless of before dying of Acquired Im- the musical style used. Consequently, the worst song is mune Defiency Syndrome. His music lives on and has been a rap tune by the Jungle Brothe; reinterpreted by rock musicians that is insultingly called "1 Get a on the new album "Red Hot and Kick" (Out of you) from Porter's classic musical "Anything Blue." The album has a wide range of Goes." Someone should have told artists from U2 to Sinead O'Con- the Jungle Brothers that there ner to Jody Watley to Neneh was a reason "I Get a Kick Out of Chery. The twenty different You" is one of Porter's most songs are an ecletic mix of rap, p o p u l a r s o n g s . T h e J u n g l e dance, big band and ethnic Brothers wrote a rap song that musics that is often wonderful uses none of P o r t e r ' s lyrics except the refrain line of "I get a and sometimes jarringly bad. The compact disc comes with kick" used to nauseum. On the other hand Neneh two inserts. One about Porter s life, the evolution of his pre-rock Cherry opens the album with the music to rock music through other rap song of another classic t o d a y s m u s i c w h i c h h a s Porter song, " I ' v e Got U Under sometimes 41 lost most of its My Skin." Cherry uses Porter's vitality and sense of originality" refrains and deftly turns the song according to project director inside from a love song to a postJohn Carlin. The other insert love song about having AIDS. It e.ves the Porter lyrics to the is a frightening beginning to the twenty songs. This is fun since album, but sets the tone well of the songs often have different the seriousness of the disease
by Jim Monnett co-editor
that shortened Porter's life. As noted the best interpreta tions a r e the ones that stick with Porter's big band jazz style, but u p d j t e the sound to give it new lifr
The songs that work the best are the ones that stay closest to Porter s lyrics regardless of the musical style used. The two best examples ol this are Lisa Stansifield's "Down in the Depths" and Jody Watley s "After You, Who?" Both have a big band sound and yet the artists capture the lyric intensity of lines like "I could search yearsBut who else could change my tears- Into laughter after you" that Watley sings with a sultry and passionate sound. Sultry is the politest way to describe Sinead O'Conner's "You Do Something To Me." The song is hot and husky with O'Conner singing it just as Porter wrote it. Yet the voice and sound
is all O'Conner's. Her emotions Rre touchable and powerful. The best updating of music with the s a m e lyrics a r e Erasure's "Too Darn Hot" and David B y r n e ' s (of T a l k i n g Heads) "Don't Fence Me In." Erasure takes Porter's lyrics puts them to the E r a s u r e sound. It's still upbeat, but fun to hear the modem sound with lyrics jike, i ' d like to coo with my baby Gright,-And pitch some woo with my baby tonight-Cause It ; too darn hot." Byrne's "Don't Fence Me In" h a s S p a n i s h r h y t h m s with Western music lyrics about "saddles", " c a y u n e s " and "hobbles. " Its light, fluff, but fun. Another standout that is played extremely stripped down is Aztec C a m a r a ' s slow ballad "Do I Love You?" U2 gives "Night and Day" their distinct rock sound. Bono's throaty wailing of, " I t ' s no matter, darling, where you are, -- I think of you, night and day" is vintage U2. It's nothing new: not bad. not great. The Thompsons Twins turn the
upbeat duet of "Who Wants to be a Millionaire" into a keyboard' dominated progressive song. The. dark overtones come from the dubbing and n r x i n g of the' British mid-eighties sound. Strangely enough besides O'Conner's song, Tom Waits" " I t ' s All Right With Me" is the, only other song to use most of Porter's own lyrics. Like O'Conner. Waits' m a k e the lyrics all his own. Waits sounds like he's' recovering from throat surgery The classic lines, " I t ' s the wrong time and the wrong place --' Though your smile is lovely, it's, the wrong smile" a r e totally different. The first reaction is to' hate the song. But it grows on you^ as a familiarity with the voice increases the tones and style take ahold of the lyrics and twist them into something different and' new Other artists included a r e the Neville Brothers, Salif Keita, the* Fine Young Cannibals, Kirsty^ MacColl and the Pogues, Annie I^ennox, Les Negresses Vertes.* K D. Lang, and J i m m y Somerville
.E.M. collides with Prince Award winning writers to present work aking Hindu Love Gods 'Landscapes-Cityscapes' at reading [Bill Meengs • and entertainment editor What would you call it if R.E.M. played Prince? Giant Records calls it Hindu Love Gods. Hindu Love Gods is a pet proH o f singer and songwriter larren Zevon, who teams up Ith three members of terminal|hip R.E.M. to cover some • c l a s s i c s , Woody Guthrie, •yes, Prince. ^ listen to the album g l w the • R . E . M . driving, Atlanta •sound. In fact, it could be next R.E.M. album were it Warren Zevon singing in • o f Michael Stipe. The album itself is a rocking • o f blues Maarii- like Blues," "Traveling | Blues," and Muddy taters* familiar "Mannish •And coven ot Woody Guthrie's "Vigilante Man" and Prince's "Rssberry Beret" | The band ripe through the >lues songs with Zevoo's deep, nisky voice providing the perfect compliment to the whirling dervish guitar lines. Though it seems like an impossible match when one sees Rasberry Beret" on the track list, the band manages to pull that one off with success as well. The band tears through Prince's originally Beatle-esque composition; giving it all the rock and roll intensity it was so desperste-
ly lacking when Prince recorded the song. Hindu Love Gods is a pet project; it's just a group of guys who got together in a studio to jam. As such, a listener must keep in mind that the band has it's tongue planted firmly in cheek as they play the material. But where some similar collaborations have failed because of this, Hindu Love Gods somehow manage to pull it off without a hitch.
A listener must keep In mind thst the band has Its tongue plented firmly In cheek. Hindu Love Gods is an album that is full of outstanding blues oriented rock and roll. The broad variety of material also strengthens the appeal of the album. One could fault them for sounding too much like R.E.M., but when you consider 3 of the 4 Hindus are from R.E.M., it seems like there's a pretty good reason for it. This isn't one of the 1990's best, but it is a fun rock and roll album to throw on after classes are done and simply blow off some steam It's a solid effort that should hold you over until the next R.E.M.
(HOPE) - Award-winn'ng writers Sharon Dilworth and Jim Daniels will read from the work on Thursday, Nov. 8 at 7 p.m. in the gallery of the DePree Art Center at Hope College. The public is invited to the r e a d i n g , w h i c h is t i t l e d "Landscapes-Cityscapes," and admission is free. Dilworth's "The Long White" (University of Iowa Press and Norton) as the recipient of the prestigious Iowa Short Fiction Award. Her stories, many of which focus on the Finns and Native Americans of Michigan's Upper Peninsula, have appeared in literary magazines such as ,4 New L e t t e r s , " " I n d i a n a Review' and "North American Review." In 1988, Dilworth received a
Pen-Nelson Algren Special Citation for Short Fiction. She is a masterful landscape artist speaking of small town life, of the unbearableness of being caught in that snowy, white world for months on end. "Dilworth knows the wildness, the waywardness, of ordinary lives," said fiction writer Janet Kauffman. "She looks close, and does not flinch." Daniels, whose volume "Places-Everyone" (University of W i s c o n s i n ) w o n t h e distinguished Brittingham Prize, and whose most recent volume, "Punching Out" (Wayne State), has been widely praised, takes us inside the world of the city, the world of the auto worker. Laniels' poems have been heard on national Public Radio
and have appeared in publica * tions such as " P a r i s Review,' , "Kenyon Review," "Prairie Schooner," "Michigan Quarterly' Review "and more then 50 others ^ His work a p p e a r s in more than 30 anthologies, and he has giver* m o r e t h a n 100 r e a d i n g a throughout the country. " J i m Daniels' tough Motown narratives a r e stark urban crea-, tions," post Paul Zimmer has written. "He has an infallible' ear for the words that come from, our stricken industrial cities." The reading is sponsored by' both the Hope College Departs ment of English and "OPUS," the college's literary magazine. • The works of both Dilworth and, Daniels a r e available at the Hope-Geneva Bookstore.
Soviet pianist begins Hope piano series (HOPE) - Sergei Babayan, the first prize winner of the 1989 Robert Casadesus International Piano Competition, will open the 1990-91 Artist Piano Series on Friday, Nov. 9 at 8 p.m. in Dimnent Memorial Chpel. He will be performing works by Mozart, Prokofiev, Ravel, Chopin and Liszt. Tickets, which will be available at the door, a r e S4 for general admission, $3 for senior citizens and students, and free for those with a valid Hope student identification.
babayan, who is from the Soviet Republic Armenia, was born in Leninakan and grew up in Yerevan. He began his music studies at the age of sue at SayatNova Music School in Yerevan, and at age 15 he entered the Tchaikovsky School of Music n Yerevan. He enrolled at the Moscow Con servatory at the age of 19, and completed his p o s t - g r a d u a t e work there in 1989 as a student ol Profe:sor VeraGornostaeva. He
also studied privately with Lev1 Naumov in Moscow. ^ In his first trip outside the Soviet Union, he entered the' Robert Casadesus International. Piano Competition in Cleveland, Ohio, in August of 1989. He won* urst prize at that event, com-, peting with 33 other contestants from 18 other countries. In his» second trip to the United States. t in J a n u a r y of 1990, he was award * •-•d a first prize in the Palm Beach* Invitational International Piano Competition.
November 7, 1990
l i h e Dutchmen defeated the Kalamazoo Hornets last Saturday with a final score Ot 2 1 - 1 5 .
Dutchmen reclaim Wooden Shoes K(K nelle Anderson sports editor The Flying Dutchmen clinched second place in the Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association football standings on Saturday when they defeated the Kalamazoo Hornets 21-15. This ended coach Kay Smith's 21st season and returned the pair of hand-carved wooden shoes that go to the victor of the HopeKalazamoo g a m e to the mantel over the fireplace at Coach Smith s house For 19 consecutive years those shoes, the trophy in the 80 year football rivalry between the Flying Duthcmen and the Hornets, were held by coach Smith Last year, though, Kalamazoo took those shoes in an 23-21 upset. Hope leads the all time series 34-28-6. In the event of ties, each coach took one shoe home for the year "I didn't think either team was particularly s h a r p today. That's unusual at this point in the season," said Smith, 4,I was delighted that Hope College was ahead in the end." Key players m a d e the difference for Hope. First on the list would have to be Chris Howe( '91) who rushed for out of Hope's 187 n e t y a r d s r u s h i n g . Kalamazoo had only 88 yards rushing for the game. On the pass receiving end of the game, Jeff Schorfhaar('91) caught four passes for 89 yards including a bomb from quaterback Stefan Swartzmiller('92j for 56 yards in the third q u a r e r This set up a mchdown reception by Ric Blesch( '92) two plays
later. "I was glad Schorfhaar made some big catches I think that has been a pattern of our ball club," said Smith, "and I sort of wish he could have caught a long one and gotten into the endzone." Swartzmiller left the game when he reinjured his ankle with 13; 19 left to play in the first half After Brian Walls('93) completed his first pass of his college career. Swartzmiller returned to complete six out of 16 passes lor H9 yards and f u n interceplion.s
will be greatly missed." Kalamazoo made critical errors to aid in Hope's victory. At one point in the second half the Hornets were forced to punt, but the snap was bad. Kalamazoo could not get the punt off allowing Hope to recover the ball on the Kalamazoo 30 yard line. One minute later. Howe was running for the goal line for a 10 yard touchdown. "When you give a good solid football team like Hope good field position, eventually their going to get something in on you," said Kalamazoo coach 'We f i n i s h e d up m u c h Dave Warmack. Hope's defense kept better than we t h o u g h t we w o u l d . We feel very Kalamazoo out of reach of their goal until the last quarter. Kelly g o o d about the Clark ('93) m a d e his fifth and season!' sixth career interceptions. Coach Smith said, "They (the defense) did a Herculean job today." Hi the bdiiic diive, ^v\dil zmiller took the ball on fourth W i t h 5 . 3 0 l e f t to p l a y , and one. He ran it in for a nine Kalamazoo scored their second yard touchdown run to put Hope touchdown and decided to go for on the board 7-0. Smith said, two when Hope's penalty put "That's what we call a quarter- them on the two yard line for the extra poing. back sneak, wedge right." Both teams had a hard time "We decided to go for two," getting going, with no one scor- said Warmack, "I wanted to go ing in the first quarter. "We sput- for two and the players were u red a little bit to their credit," right there. That's what they Smith said. "We were playing a wanted too." The try was sucdek-nse we hadn't seen all year cessful. and of c o u r s e , S t e f e n , our "We finished up much better quarterback was hardly 100 per- than we thought we would," said cent. He's the guy we want in Smith, "we feel very good about there " the season It's a credit to the Duy uang( '91) added three ex- many seniors that we have playtra points to complete 17 con- ing for us. If anything, this is a secutive career high extra points tribute to the seniors. We wanted in a row. "We're going to miss to go out on a winning note Duy a lot. He was our primary because we c a m e much further kicker for four years and he than we thought we could at the along with many other s e n i o r beginning of the y e a r . "
Men's cross team tops Alma, claims share of second in MIAA by Steve Kaukonen ad manager
Roberts was supported by Mark Walters ('91) 8th, 27:07; Bruce Fletter ('91) 10th, 27:09; Calvin clinched both the men's Pat McCarthy ('91) 17th, 27:47; and women's 1990 MIAA overall Cody Inglis ('93) 21st, 28:07; and Cross Country Championship at Doug Burchett ('92) 23rd, 28:15 the Holland Country Club last The women's race also saw Saturday, while the Hope men's Calvin cruise to a victory, placteam beat Alma, placing second ing five runners in the top 10. and claiming a share of second Sarah Braunreiter of Alma won place overall for the season. the race by a comfortable 27 The Hope w o m e n ' s squad seconds, running the 3.1 mile finished behind Calvin and Alma course in 19:23 She was followed for a third place finish. by Lisa Kuiper of Calvin (19:50) In the men's race. Calvin ran and Jilanne Bannick ('91) of away from the competition by Hope (19:53). This third-place placing five runners in the top 10. finish earned Bannick her fourth including the top three spots. first-team All-MIAA selection for John Lumkes was the overall cross country winner, covering the five mile "I felt good and I was mentallycourse in 25:57. Lumkes was prepared for the r a c e , " Bannick followed by teammates Thad said. "The team did quite well Karnhem and David Sydow. and placed where we were supHope was led by Billy Roberts p o s e d t o , g i v e n A l i c i a ' s ('91) who placed 4th in a time of (Mendenhall, '94) i n j u r y . " 26:54, earning him a spot on the Mendenhall, normally Hope's A11-M1AA conference first team. third runner, pulled a ligament in "I felt I ran very well and her foot, causing her to run close believe it was because the race to four minutes slower than her was run in a style I liked," average time. Roberts said. "The team ran Other Hope r u n n e r s were well, and obviously we proved Theresa Foster ('94) 12th, 20:48; one thing to ourselves and that Shiela Brink ('91) 15th, 20:57; was we can beat Alma." Cara Luchies ('94) 16th, 20:57; Roberts said the team has a Sonja Langlois ( '94) 21st, 21:25; good chance for placing high at Gretchen Sligh ('93 ) 30th, 22:05; the regional meet Nov. 10 at Cheryl Becker ('92) 38th, 23:07; Heidelberg College in Tiffin, Mendenhall, 41st, 24:15; and Ohio "We definitely have a shot Sarah Arnsman ('94 ) 46th, 25; 12. at going to nationals a s a t e a m . "
Coach Mark Northlus applies first aid to a pulled ligament that Alicia MendenhallC94) suffered during the meet. Photo by Lane* Evorl
N o v e m b e r 7, *190
Cross-cultural experiences found on Japan May term Dr. Roger Nemeth guest w r i t e r ( H O P E ) - This y e a r m a r k s the 27th y e a r of the student e x c h a n g e p r o g r a m between Hope a n d Meiji Gakuin University. Hope's relationship with Meiji Gakuin, however, d a t e s a s f a r hack a s 1877 when the schools headed by J.C. Hepburn a n d R e f o r m e d Church minister Dr. S.R. Brown joined to f o r m Union Seminary (the precursor of what is today Meiji Gakuin). While the two institutions have been involved in m a n y joint ventures over the p a s t 113 y e a r s , the most significant and long-lasting has been the student exchange program. Leading the 1991 May-June T e r m will be Ion Agheana, professor of r o m a n c e languages, a n d Roger Nemeth, professor of sociology and social work. Nemeth was also the leader of last y e a r ' s J a p a n T e r m . Students h a v e the opportunity to take the five-week s e m i n a r for v a r i a b l e credit. All participants will be granted t h r e e credit hours for IDS 280 (Seminar on Contemp o r a r y I s s u e s in J a p a n * . Students have the optior, however, of r e s e a r c h i n g a topic of their choice for t h r e e additional hours of credit.
P a s t participants h a v e been g r a n t e d credit in m a n y a r e a s including biology, business, economics, education, fine a r t s , religion a n d sociology. R e s e a r c h topics have r a n g e d f r o m the production of J a p a n e s e Sake, to single-parent families, to preschool education in J a p a n . According to Nemeth, " T h i s prog r a m offers students the r a r e op^ portunity to explore topics oi interest within a non-western set tirr " The May-June T e r m begins with students flying out of Grand Rapids on May 9. Upon a r r i v a l in J a p a n , participants will meet students f r o m Meiji Gakuin at a seaside resort, not f a r f r o m T okyo. The role of the J a p a n e s e students is to " h e l p us b e c o m e accustomed to J a p a n a n d to assist students with their r e s e a r c h p r o j e c t s , " s a i d Nemeth. The s a m e J a p a n e s e students will travel to the U.S. in August for their stay at Hope. A m a j o r portion of the next four weeks will be spent in Tokyo, one of the world's largest and most important cities. Tokyo is the center of J a p a n e s e education, e c o n o m y a n d n a t i o n a l government. It is also a city with a unique m i x t u r e of old and new. The Im-
perial Palace, e l a b o r a t e ^ designed landscape gardens, open-air markets, colorful festivals, traditional Kabiki and Noh t h e a t e r s , and m a n y small neighborhoods provide tremendoue c o n t r a s t to t h e highly westernized and technologicallyadvanced c o m m e r c i a l and administrative a r e a s of Tokyo. Classes will be held in the mor ni"^ on the c a m p u s of Meiji Gakuin. The university setting allows participants to observe and i n t e r a c t informally with J a p a n e s e students, espeoial'y those who will be coming to Hope in August. The class lectures will focus on the study fo social and economic i s s u e s in J a p a n , J a p a n e s e culture and religion a n d " s u r vival" and conversational J a p a n e s e . Students will be housed in the c e n t r a l a r e a of Tokyo and within e a s y a c c e s s to m a n y historical, cultural, and c o m m e r cial points of interest. While in Tokyo, students will spend three days with a host family. Homestays a r e a r r a n g e d by trying to m a t c h the interests of students with those of their host families. According to Dr. Elliot Tanis, leader of the 1987 May-June T e r m , " T h e h o m e s t a y is the highlight of the p r o g r a m
ior inc » . jm. " . ' In order to understand the historical d e v e l o p m e n t of the c o u n t r y , students will a l s o travel to m a n y of the historical and cultural centers of J a p a n . N e a r Tokyo, these c e n t e r s include Nikko (considered the c r a d l e of J a p a n e s e religion), Mt. F u j i and K a m a k u r a (site of the world s largest Buddha > The fifth week of the seminai will be a study-tour based ir Kyoto, J a p a n ' s ancient c a p i t a and one of its most imporUiii cities. Kyoto h a s s o m e of the best e x a m p l e s of a r c h i t e c t u r e remaining f r o m the Shogun e r a . F r o m Kyoto students will visit Nara ( t h e c r a d l e of J a p a n e s e arts and literature) and Hiroshima (site of the dropping of the f i r s t a t o m i c bomb and the location of t h e I n t e r n a t i o n a l P e a c e P a r k a n d D o m e ) . The dome w a s left standing a f t e r W o r l d W a r II as a r e m e m b e r a n c e of the holocaust. The e x p e r i e n c e here, according to D r . J a m e s Gentile, leader of the 1986 May-June T e r m , " i s always a profound and sobering one for s t u d e n t s . " Elizabeth K a y e (a 1990 MayJune Term alumna) remembers, " I was anxious to visit the P e a c e P a r k . As we wandered through it a n d a m o n g h u n d r e d s of
Sports S c o r e b o a r d FOOTBALL Albion 29, Alma 0 Hope 21, Kalamazoo 15 Adrian 16, Olivet 13
MEN'S SOCCER League Games Albion 2, Alma 1
Championship Meet Points
Adrian 1, Siena Heights 0 Michigan Slate 2, Calvin 0 Univ. of Mich. 5, Alma 2
Calvin 22 Hope 60 Alma 74 Albion 79 Kalamazoo 140 Adrian 168 Olivet Did Not Finish
Ohio Wesleyan 1, Kalamazoo 0
WOMEN'S SOCCER NCAA Division III Playoffs Kalamazoo 3, Mary Wash., Va. 1 Methodist, N.C. 1, Kalamazoo 0
FIELD HOCKEY Mich .-Indiana-Kentucky Iny Calvin 4, Kalamazoo 0 U. of South, Ky. 1, K-zoo 0 Hope 3, Centre, Ky. 0 Goshen 3, Hope 1 Calvin 3, Bellarmine, Ky. 2 (flickoff)
Calvin 1, Goshen 0
VOLLEYBALL League Matches Adrian d. Olivet 15-9. 15-7. 15-7
THE STRONGEST ANIMATION COLLECTION TO DATE — Gary Arnold, Washington Times
F. P o u l e n e ' s "Gloria*' M. D u p r e ' s "Cortege and Litanie" and J. J o n g e n ' s " S y m p h o n i c C o n c e r t e "
NCAA Division III Playoffs
In Celebration of their 150th anniversary... Central Reformed Church of Grand Rapids is presenting a Gala Concert: Works to be performed are:
15-1, 15-11, 13-15, 15-6 Adrian d. Hope 15-6, 15-11, 15-13
Alma d. Hope 16-14, 14-16, 15-5, 15-12 Calvin d. Kalamazoo
J a p a n e s e , I wondered how the b o m b had e f f e c t e d their lives Where w e r e they w h e n the bomb w a s d r o p p e d ? B e i n g an American, I w a s n ' t exactly comfortable visiting this place. Having had this e x p e r i e n c e , however, I l e a r n e d a n incredible a m o u n t a b o u t n u c l e a r weapons, the United S t a t e s , destruction by radiation, a n d the will to live l^et's hope t h a t the evil which h a p p e n e d in H i r o s h i m a will n w e r be r e p e a t e d . " D u r i n g t h e 1991 S p r i n g Semester, s t u d e n t s will attend a series of orientation sessions which a r e designed to enhance the overall v a l u e of t h e p r o g r a m . Topics c o v e r e d at t h e s e sessions will i n c l u d e J a p a n e s e food, customs, a n d c u r r e n t events Details about international travel and individual arr a n g e m e n t s will also be discussed. Students i n t e r e s t e d in finding out m o r e a b o u t t h e 1991 MayJ u n e T e r m in J a p a n a r e encouraged to a t t e n d a n informational m e e t i n g scheduled for Monday, N o v e m b e r 19 at 4 p.m. in t h e F r i e d I n t e r n a t i o n a l Center. Interested students unable to a t t e n d this m e e t i n g a r e urged to call P r o f e s s o r Agheana (x7557) or P r o f e s s o r Nemeth
David Hill, Choirmaster from Winchester Cathedral London conducting | Tickets are available for $5.00 to Hope Students and Faculr ( | Call: 392-1326 On Campus 456-1773 in Grand Rapids • I
THIS IS THE PLACE TO BE!" |ami Bernard, New York Post
ASTOUNDING... THE BEST ANIMATION IN YEARS." ^ chard Harrmqion. vVashmgion Posl
THE BEST IN WORLD ANIMATION tf —Charles Solomon, Los Angeles Times
ALL NEW! 18 PREMIERES!
Women's Results Championship Meet Points Calvin 34 Alma 53 Hope 67 Albion 103 Kalamazoo 113 Adrian Did Not Finish
HOPE COLLEGE ANNUAL
INTERNATIONAL FOOD FAIR
7. QliYd 20
1989 ACADEMY AWARD v WINNER for Btst Anlmatod Short
Saturday, November 10 6:30 - 8:30 in the KLETZ
MIAA ALL-SPORTS STANDINGS (through Fall Sports Season) 1. Hope 62 2. Calvin 61 3. Kalamazoo 53 4. Albion 43 5. Alma 42 6. Adrian 28
HI XXII INTIIIUTIOlUl TOUXNff Of
Open to everyone!!!
«Ma90 Eipanded EfHwiammfH
TASTE INTERNATIONAL FOODS FOR A MINIMAL COST! Japan
Now Thru Saturday 7 & 9:30 nightly Admission $3.00
November 7, •,990
Classifieds & Personals
Nykerk so special. I'll miss you boys! Mike. CLEVELAND BOUND for Thanksgiving? Call J i m , x6283. NATE, MIKE-You guys lit up our lives Saturday night! You both a r e so awesome! Thanks again - Tracy and Becky
'93 NYKERK - Way to go!! 93 MORALE guys - You done m e proud. I'm gonna miss you next year! J i m . CHRISTA A's 21 tomorrow! It's about time! We can't wait for Chigago! Love, your housies (& Isabella) '94 AND '95 Coaches and Committee - 1 can't wait to work with all of you! We a r e going to have so much fun. I hope you're a s excited as I a m ! Love, Holly. TWO SPACES in a c a r bound for Cleveland for bird day. Call J i m X6283.
GOOD LUCK to the Hope cross country teams at regionals in Heidelberg! '93 PLAY Morale Guys and nex year's coaches - Mike, Brian, Randy - thanks for making
ANCHOR MEETINGS - every Wednesday and Sunday nights at 7 p.m. in the DeWitt office (down the hall from off-campus jobs and WTHS). Join us for a little controversy! BECKY, TRACY, and Rhea "Eiee, Eiee, E i e e ! " It's all over and it was g r e a t ! I loved working with you. Love: The sophomore "Eiee" CHAD, ERIK, Brian; It's your gourd now - run with it! Keep the odd-year p r i d e rolling! Excoaches Skunk, Tone, Smoove BECKY! YOU did an awesome job! Tnanks for putting up with all my questions. I had so much fun working with you! Are you sure you don't want to do it aga.u next year? You a r e the best! L " v e . T . B
93 SONG, ORATION, P l a y , Morale, and Coaches: You Rocke d ! C o n g r a t u l a t i o n s on a n outstanding performance. We did it together! SWEET CHEEKS! Senior year ..Nykerk '93! Understand?! L o v e y a ! B.B. CONGRATULATIONS SANDY B!!! The Song Coach for '95 Nykerk. Love, your roomie. P.S. Get better soon! N E E D A Break? How does pizza sound? The Sybilline Sorority and the Kletz a r e sponsoring a pizza and study break Tuesday, Nov. 13 in the Kletz from 9-11 p.m. Pizza will be $.50 per slice. All money received will be donated to Hospice. S T E V E N . I'VE noticed the gleam in your eyes. It's back! Keep bouncing. You're always in my heart. Love. Chris.
This Friday, November 9th
Junior Valentine & the All-Stars
93 PLAY and Coaches - Anyone for thumbs-up-7-up? Way to go l a d i e s ! Your P l a y m o r a l e coaches love you. Mike. Brett, Tom F O O D SERVED
Wanted: Managing Paid
11 a . m . - 8 . p . m . M o n d a v - S q t u r d a y 234 S. River, Holland
Now open Monday-Thursday 9 a.m.- 9 P.m. Friday 9 a.m. - 5 P.m.. Saturday 9 a.m. - 2 p.m.
at 11 a . m . on Wednesdays
call X 7 8 7 7 for d e t a i l s
$9 haircuts 1 tth and College 596-2915
S As. C "THE FIRST COMEDY HIT OF THE 19f
Silver S c r e e n Series
Tom Hanks is bigger than ever. Meg R\an is three times as good as she was in When Harry Met Sally.'.." B..b ihom^ imm> pif>s
..(iUWS W T H P W
m m -
Check out our evening specials!! Available every night Monday thru Thursday - 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. Friday - 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday and Sunday - All Day
C 1 W U T
JOE VICRSUS THE VOLCANO
TOM HANKS MEG RYAN JOE VERSUS T H E
VOLCANO WBAfMBWfV >Tr\iN * j a . MWIN PG m u M w a M i n t o
rrlilny nml Snlurdny. Novcmbor 9 & 10
Wmanls Auditorium S h n w i n r ' v 1:00, 9:30 and midnight
Soft Pretzels $.25 Big Thirst $.75
MONDAY MIGHT - Funday Night Football TUESDAY NIGHT - T^ofer Twosday WEDNESDAY NIGHT - Weenie Wednesday THURSDAY NIGHT - Muchos Nachos night FRIDAY NIGHT - T.G.I.F. SATURDAY NIGHT - Pizza Pie Party BUNDAY NIGHT - Peg's out for the night, so Al's doing the cooking.
November 7, 1990
75 yroup package*
• I I n l i i i i i i i J .l is vSi niu'lil ilt 'u ui.i
,11 ul l l« S'N I . Mil ll I s slk III ^ .1 ill ^.Hllul.lN I.. W | I,, St,iui,is • i« ir.lll) I. •! I I K l X 11 III I lv v .1 I Wi II .i^ hi I ' l l i l u I ^ • 1 l l l l l l l l l . .1 I1>, , .Ml,, | \ .k , „ I
ll l«l< M 'I I •• 'I It I I I 1 I 111 » t l I | 1 I I
• I It. I.IVt III |
|l III vl l\ i. •. Ik || .,
.Ill III I III. 'II I ll - III ill I I ll ll I I-\ I I . It U.,
• l\ >l.il ^ V .| 11| ^.,1, ' Mu , I
i ''v v. ^.
. -M U
Save up to 50% or more on your
^ K1S1AL K [ S ( >1-'!
The exact same lenses you r doctor ordered at ti 'holesale prices.
Our low prices lets you S A V E OP TO 5 0 * OR M O R E ! YES • at we can L e n s e s as low as $ 1 4 p e r p a i r ••no c l u b s to j o i n save you up to ...no hassles. ..no gimmiclcs. Most lenses shipped 50% and more on to y o u w i t h i n 24 h o u r s v i a F e d e r a l E x p r e s s i a l l all name brands a r e 100% GDABANTEED!Simply c a l l in y o u r D o c t o r ' s ...including new name and phone n u m b e r ( o r a d d r e s s ) u s i n g our toll i "disposables". free n u m b e r b e l o w . ( 2 4 h o u r s - 7 d a y s ) O u r o p t i c i a n i w i l l c o n t a c t y o u r D o c t o r for y o a a n d o b t a i n y o u r prescription.(Verification is r e q u i r e d to o r d e r ) 24 H o a r s | 7 Days START SAVIMG MOM! ORDER TOLL-FREE 1-800-726-7802 TODAT!
(Lenses sent C . 0 . 0 . w i t h FREE s h i p p i n g and I n s u r s n c e ! )
Ski & Swim Weekend
••• mm mm
IhiniiK^irfKhdt JtuNwhtn vourc n )nipiiicr nIv »|)pii^ tl( imu mem Apple introduces the Macintosh Classic. vim rc willing K) nuk* \u nfu o That's wh\ you sh tukl anisidcr (litr iifw. olit jnlihlc \\m miosh ( Llnmi M»ni|Hi(cr 1( lus cvmihu^ \iju nml—iik luding .1 mi wwu »r. kc\i> ^ird. m hk- 1 »>l RAM. and a -id-mcgabue Iwd disk Ium plugcvcmhinu in and (he Mannii ( J.l^u is read\ Ki mn. kxaux' 'he >\sicin si)l'i\\.ueis.dreach insMllal' Aiid. ilunks u • (he Mkmn ish a >niputer sk^eixLin eAsenlux*. yuril1 • r li't1' "inn^innoiiine Uke even \ U in(iish. (he (.I;l\sk um run iht himiuLs < avaiLihlc applu .nu ms (hat .ill wt >ik in (he s,une. aHbhleni \\a\ —sc»(MKe \« ui ve learned»me pn nirain \t »ii re well < »n \< »ur \\a\ (o Icirmng (hem .ill And this is i medieap k m unmate (ha( dt K.-sn (ha\e in mii- sluuinn The Apple' SujXTDnve —stamLtn I a|uipmen( with e\er\ Maunn ish —reads fn mi and wnics ((»Maunu )sh. MS-IX h. ()s 1. and Apple 11 tl' »| p\ disks, whu li means u uu an <kuv " v• inl(^nation \vi(h m mio )ne who uses adilferem (\|K- ol umipiuer. '*90 I. Scr the Macin((^h Cbssk lim \( wrself. 1( II ilvuige yi air mind al> »u( i heap n x minuio
For more information visit 39-t-7670 or contact John Buth at CPR/MICROAGE, 459-3294 V »-
'• ill- iii iwi-r ti i Iv \imr Ixm '
tWVi* r ,<1«.J^ I • J' • -UOt 'iifo r<c M ii •Oi' r<7 s>'Ki y Ait r Iw-. .>• £>• »0W» Co^p./*- C f.'JlK A « •'•a* J.. KvrHfd 'I •
K . o.