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Hope (jdlciic

I he anchor

November 9, 1988


a new ccntuni

of scrvicc •• 101 iicars

News Hope grad and peace activist to be honored Bush wins Kletz mock election

Arts Students present Talking With...

Sports Hope basketball to scrimmage this Saturday



Nonprofit Org. U.S. Postage PAID Permit # 312 Holland, MI

Volume 101, No. 10

Former President Gerald R. Ford, a Grand Rapids native, spoke a few words in support of fellow Republican George Bush at the Bush-Quayle rally held last Wednesday in Dimnent Memorial Chapel. Candidates George Bush and Michael Dukakis and their supporters targeted Michigan as a key state in yesterday's presidential election.

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News Forest to deliver annual Muste Memorial Lecture HOLLAND - Jim Foresl. communications director of the International F e l l o w s h i p of Reconciliation, will deliver the 5th annual A.J. Muste Memorial Lecture at Hope College on Thursday. Nov. 10. at 3:30 p.m in the Winants Auditorium of Graves Hall The public is invited In his lecture Forest will review his involvement, with Muste's visit to Hanoi and Saigon in 196C. focusing on Muste's d e t e r m i n a t i o n to e s t a b l i s h relationships with those we regard as the enemy. It was Muste who said, during WWII. "If I can't love Hitler, I can't love at all." Forest will also describe h i s o w n j o u r n e y s of reconcilliation to the Soviet Union. From 1977-87 Forest was general secretary of the IFOR, a position which Muste occupied from 1940-1953. Forest, who describes his vocation as "peace worker," is married to Hope College graduate Nancy Flier, and lives in Alkmaar, The Netherlands


His books include Love is the Measure, a biography of Dorothy Day. Thomas Merton, a pictorial b i o g r a p h y , F o u r D a y s in February, on the non-violent overthrow of President Marcos. Making Enemies Friends, and a children's book. The Tale of a Turnip The l e c t u r e s e r i e s w a s organized by Hope College in 1984 to commemorate Muste. a 1905 graduate who died in 1967




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After Forest's lecture the A.J. Muste Alcove in the Van Wylen Library will be dedicated. The brief ceremony will include r e m a r k s by Hope C o l l e g e President John Jacobson and Elsie Lamb of the Holland Peace Makers, and a reading from Muste by Sandra Hansen. A plaque will be unveiled by Elton Bruins, dean of the college's arts and humanities division. At 7:30 in the evening. Forest will talk on "Thomas Merton and Prayer," at St. Francis de Sales church in Holland.

Muste alcove in Van Wylen Library to be dedicated on Thursday HOLLAND - Hope College will dedicate the A.J. Muste Alcove of the Van Wylen L i b r a r y Thursday. Nov. 10 Muste was valedictorian of the Hope College class of 1905 and perhaps this country's most famous and respected 20th century pacifist. Participating in the 5 p.m. dedication will be Hope College President John J a c o b s o n ; Donald Cronkite, chairman of the c o l l e g e ' s A . J . M u s t e committee, and Sandra Hansen and Elsie Lamb of the Holland Peace Makers. A plaque will be unveiled by Elton Bruins, Dean for Arts and Humanities at Hope. The Muste Alcove is on the second floor of the Van Wylen Library. Its establishment was funded by gifts from interested faculty and friends. An exhibit of books from Muste's personal library will be

on display in the Van Wylen Library. The dedication will follow the fifth annual A.J. Muste lecture, which will be delivered by Jim Forest, communication secretary of the International Fellowship of Reconciliation. F o r e s t , m a r r i e d to Hope graduate Nancy Flier, was general secretary of the F.O.R. from 1977-1987. Muste b e c a m e a pacifist during World War I, and a Trotskyist in the early days of the depression. After a meeting with Trotsky in Norway in 1936 Muste returned to his Christian pacifism. From 1940-53 he was e x e c u t i v e s e c r e t a r y of the Fellowship of Reconciliation, duhng which time he was influential in founding the Congress of Racial Equality. After his retirement in 1953 Muste was a leader in the pacifist movement.

Dukakis supporters picketed outside Dimnent Chape! last Wednesday during a visit from former President Gerald R. Ford. Although Ford spoke for only a short time, the crowd, composed almost entirely of high school students and Republicans, remained mostly enthusiastic.

Prize-winning writer and poet Minty to read in DePree November 14 HOLLAND - Prize-winning writer Judith Minty will reaa from her work Monday, Nov. 14, at 7 p.m. in the Gallery of the DePree Art Center on the campus of dope College. Minty's iirst book of poems. Lake Songs and Other r e a r s , received the United States Award frovn the International Poetry Fonim in 1973. Since then she has authored five more volumes: Yellow Dog J o u r n a l , L e t t e r s to My

Daughters, In the Presence of Motners, Counting the Losses, and soon. Raining All Across the Country. Library Journal has written of Mintv's work, " M i n t y ' s l a k e ' is L a k e Michigan, her cour.try is its western shore, and both are her strength. Hei poems acutely observe and translate that world: they do not so much tell us things as body forth (sic) people, places,

a n i m a l s , m y t h s , legends...But mostly she is an absolute original, scary, tough, one of a fierce new breed." Minty also writes "iction. Her stories have appeared in Ladies Home Journal. The Village Advocate, Northwest Magazine and most recently been f e a t u r e d on N P R Playhouse She has received two PEN Syndicated Fiction Awards, ana in 1986 the PEN-

Mead Foundation Award. In addition to publishing poems in Atlantic Monthly, Poetry, The New Yorker, Southern Poetry Review, Poetry Northwest and The New York Quarterly, she has been anthologized by such publishing houses as Houghton Mifflin, Macmillan, David McKay, Ontario Review Press and Wayne State University. Poet William Heyen has

said of __ Mintv's ..ily'L In t h e Presence of Motners, " t h i s is a strong and moving book by one of the necessary poets of her generation." In addition to her r e a d r ..; Minty will meet informaliv with interested p e r s o n s r.t 1 p.m. on Nov. 14 in Lul • "v Minty's visit and readinp are sponsored by Opus, the college literary magazine, and by the college's E n g l i s h department.

Kage 3'

Nov. 9,1988

More News Bush narrowly beats Dukakis in mock election held in Kletz by many voters that because Liddy and James Baker III. many were not from Ottawa However, they were edged by county, they could not choose Randy of the Redwoods, who got Results from the 1988 Hope 2 votes, and Bill and Opus, who between the candidates. Of those who voted, 59 said College Mock Elections, held on received 3. they were currently registered to In t h e s e n a t o r i a l r a c e , Thursday, November 3, have vote, and 57 said they have voted now been tabulated, and the Democrat Don Riegle walked or would be voting in this year's results seem to correlate to the away with it, with 29 votes, 11 of election. 27 voters claimed to be them from voters who claimed recent national polls. R e p u b l i c a n , 18 c l a i m e d Although only 63 people voted they were Republican. Jim in the "election" held in the Dunn, Republican, received 21 Democratic affiliation, and 18 said they were Independent. Kletz, results indicate that Hope votes, with only one of them students are remarkably divided Democrat. V o lukc-n It should also be noted that as to their choice for president, votes were Oakland County while most Republicans "split" George Bush won by a slim Prosecutor L. Brooks Patterson, their tickets, voting for both margin, garnering '•SCT' v o t e C ami cats Garfield and Bill, each Republicans and Democrats on receiving one vote. while Michael Dukakis had 24 the same ballot, most Democrats Lastly, in the congressional Libertarian candidate Ron Paul, voted a straight ticket, therefore race, Guy Vanderjagt had a indicating more "party unity" the only o t h e r l e g i t i m a t e candidate on any of the ballots, d e c i d e d l a n d s l i d e v i c t o r y , among Democratic voters at acquiring 32 v o t e s to his received only one vote. Hope. However, other candidates o p p o n e n t , D a v i d G a w r o n , Is the Mock Election of last fared just as well, or better in Democrat, who received only 10 week a valid indicator of the real some cases; Jake Blues, of the votes. In this race, runners-up Blues Brothers fame received were Bill Schuette and Opus, election process? Only the final one vote, along with G. Gordon each with one vote. It was noted count of the ballots will tell.

by Eric ShotweU anchor Editor

Hope grads to offer career advice on panel by Eric Shotwell anchor Editor

professionally, and how satisfied they are with their positions." The o f f i c e of C a r e e r "Our goal is for current Planning and Placement will students. Juniors and Seniors be offering a series of in particular, to use these l e c t u r e s t n i s T h u r s d a y , seminars to help clarify what November 10, for students it is they want to pursue. interested in careers in said Austin. He also' pointed business. out that this series is not The l e c t u r e , entitled ' ' r e s t r i c t e d to "Careers in Business: Panel upperclassmen. nor is it Discussions With Recent exhaustive of the careers in Graduates," is designed to the business world that are introduce students to Hope available." College alumni who have The seminars, divided into gone on to work in fields such a s s a l e s , a d v e r t i s i n g , four sections - Sales (Lubbers accounting and finance and 107). Advertising-Marketing (Lubbers 201), Financial banking and insurance. Institutions (Lubbers 103) According to Dale Austin. Director of the office of and A c c o u n t i n g - F i n a n c e C a r e e r P l a n n i n g a n d (Lubbes 111) - are each Placement, "we're bringing offered at two separate times, back relatively recent Hope so that students are not grads to have them talk about limited to one particular w h a t i t i s t h e y d o seminar. All discussions will »»

be offered at 3 p.m. as well as 4 p.m. on Thursday. Speakers include, to name a few: Ron Winowiecki (class of 1988), Lindsey Dood (class of 1987K Linn Gann (class of 1988), Tim Atkinson (class of 1986) and Philip Tucker (class of 1986). In addition, a reception will be held at 5 m. in the Maas Center, so at students may speak with the alumni on an informal basis. In addition, Austin said "we're hoping for a good turnout at this, since we would like to do this again every year, with different speakers on different topics such as entrepeneurship, human resources and so on. All interested students are invited to attend, or may call the office of Career Planning and Placement at x7800 for more information.

Ridl publishes second poetry book HOLLAND - Hope College English professor Jack Ridl, 1988 recipient of a Michigan Council for the Arts creative artist award, has published his second book of poetry, "Between/' to critical acclaim. • The volume is divided into two sections. The first dramatizes the experiences of a working class family: school, sports, relationships. Distinguished poet Conrad Hilberry believes that Ridl's sports poems are " u n m a t c h e d a n y w h e r e in American poetry. These bring to the world of midwestem high school basketball the sort of authority, the sure nuance and detail, that the movie Bull Durham brings to minor league b a s e b a l l . They are so

c o m p e l l i n g , so v a r i e d , so familiar to anyone who has played high school sports that they may well introduce a new genre." In the second half, Ridl e n g a g e s a v a r i e t y of relationships. National Poetry Series poet Naomi Shihab Nye writes, "Jack Ridl's poems are gifted with as clear a sense of our lives together as our lives apart. He gracefully renders all realms of experience in a voice that is brave, compelling and true." Ridl, who grew up in western Pennsylvania, and whose father was the basketball coach at the University of Pittsburgh, has participated in the Michigan Poets-in-the-Schools program and has served as Judge of many

poetry contests, including the Great Lakes Colleges Association book award. His work has appeared throughout the country in such journals as Carolina Quarterly, Poetry, The Pennyslvaria Review, the New York Quarterly, Southern Poetry Review, Poetry East, Plainsong, The Georgia Review, Three Rivers Poetry Journal and The Ohio Journal. "Between" is published by Dawn Valley Press who also released Ridl's first book. The Same Ghost, in 1984. The volume may be ordered through local bookstores, including the HopeGeneva Bookstore at Hope College or directly through Dawn Valley Press, Box 58, New Wilmington, Pa. 16142.

photo by Dan Vogler

Emcee Tom Bouwer and sophomore Suzanne Lobs of the Dorian Sorority ask the audience questions during the Greek Week Festivities.

Arcadian Vredevoogd and Sigma Wheeler crowned "Mr. and Ms. Greek Week" by Kristen Bains anchor itaff writer

As the motto of Greek Week Implied, "It's more than Just a toft"

If a stranger were to have walked into Phelps on Thursday, Nov. 3, they might have thought that students at Hope college had taken advantage of the latest "white sale" at Penney's. On the contrary, though: it was the first annual "Mr. and Ms. Greek" competition, only one of the many special activities planned during Greek Week. The contestants were attired in the finest of togas, as they competed in three categories. The categories were "stud" and "studette," formal wear, and bathing suit. The tenacious field of 24 contestants, two from each greek organization, battled flercly for the honorous title of "Mr. and Ms. Greek." And just what does It take to become "Mr. and Ms. Greek?"

The icontestants had

to possess great poise, arrogance, and the ability to "ham it UD" on stage. They were also judged on the wildness of their togas. They were judged in these categories by six judges, (three men and three women) These judges were representatives from the faculty and head residents. The c a p t i v a t e d audience, which numbered 150, ferociously c h e e r e d on t h e i r f a v o r i t e contestants. And when the competition finally drew to a close, Jill Wheeler and Matt Vredevoogd stood above the rest and were honored with the title of "Mr. and Ms. Greek." Wheeler represented the Sigma sorority, and Vredvoogd represented the Arcadians.

Page 4

Nov. 9, 1988

Mortar Board rebuilds by Mary Taylor anchor columnist In the past, Mortar Board has not been a h i g h l y a c t i v e organization at Hope College. The present year's 35 members of the Alcor Chapter are slowly working to change this. Founded in 1915, Mortar Board is a national honor society of college seniors dedicated to the ideal of service to the college campus and community. In 200 chapters around the country members are chosen for their superior scholarship, outstanding leadership, and service to others. This y e a r H o p e ' s A l c o r C h a p t e r h a s d e c i d e d to concentrate on the areas of multicultural life, academic awareness, the status of women, and community service. Plans are underway to address each of these in a variety of ways. Earlier this fall Mortar Board sent a letter stating the group's support for the hiring of minority and women faculty. The group is c o r r e s p o n d i n g with Hope )sychology professor Jane Dickie who is presently teaching at a South African University and will be publishing accounts of her e x p e r i e n c e s t h e r e . Members also plan to participate n the upcoming International Food Fair. In t e r m s of a c a d e m i c awareness the group has events )lanned next s e m e s t e r to recognize underclassmen with


Chemistry dept. receives Merck grant

high academic records and outstanding faculty. Collectively, Mortar Board will be assisting with the Critical I s s u e s Symposium and GLCA Women's Issues Conference in the spring, and members have already offered their services to the Mission for Women in Grand Rapids. I m m e d i a t e plans include decorating the historical Cappon House for C h r i s t m a s and caroling. The group is also formulating ideas for the tapping and induction of new members in April.

Members of Hope's Mbflar Board Chapter include Donna Berkey, Doug Bixby, Bruce Brown, S u s a n B u t t r e y . Martha Camp, Lisa Chaffee, Carissa uuistermars. Geriann Fedorowicz, Carl Gelderloos, Amy Hoffs, Jonathan Hofman. Laura Johnson, I r i s h Johnson, Stephanie Juister, Kristing Keisling, Kim King, Brenda Laninga, Kori Levos, David Lowry, Ariane Marolewski, Laurie McGeehan, Amv Mcuillan. Ronda Oosterhoff, Todd Ponstein, Lisa Reenders, Karen Rubin. Also Colleen Sandro, Craig Stapert, Joel Tanis, Mary Taylor, Kristi Vander Kooi, Elizabeth Veldink, Roger Veldman^ David Widmer and Ki

HOLLAND - The Merck Company Foundation of Rahwa, N.J. awarded a $7,500 grant to the Hope College chemistry department to support summer research by students and for the purchase of e?uipment needed for research projects. "Fouryear colleges are a critical source of students who go on to complete their education in the sciences," said Vernon B Baker, executive vice president of the Merck Company Foundation "We have recently undertaken a study of how we might be of

East Lansing

assistance The result is a program of u n d e r g r a d u a t e science research grants which are being made available to a select group of colleges that we feel offer particular effectiveness as sources for those w h o g o on to g r a d u a t e institutions. Our objective is to help increase the number and ?uality of such students for advanced degrees by supporting their research and training during their junior and senior years." This is the second consecutive

year that the Hope chemistry department has received this grant from the Merck Company F o u n d a t i o n w h i c h is the foundation of the Merck. Sharp and DohmeCo. "This award is especially significant to our program We will be able to increase our current level and ?uality of activity in the training of undergraduate chemistry students," said Dr Rodney F Boyer, professor of chemistry and chair of the chemistry department

wins Hope math contest

HOLLAND - Winners have been announced in the 16th annual Lampen mathematics contest held Saturday. Oct. 29 at Hope College. Approximately 350 students from 34 western Michigan high schools participated in the competition which consisted of 45 m a t h e m a t i c s p r o b l e m s of varying degrees of difficulty.

The c o m p e t i t i o n was sponsored by the Hope College mathematics department. Professor Richard Vander Velde was the chairperson.

The family of the late Hope College mathematics professor Albert Lampen, along with Hope College, provided prizes for the seven top scorers in the contest and team trophies were given to the high schools whose top four students achieved the highest total score. The winning high schools by division were: Class A East Lansing High School (Honorable mention: Kalamazoo Central and Holland High); Class B, Grand Rapids Christian High School (Honorable mention: Holland Christian and Grand Rapids Catholic Central); Class

C, S h e l b y H i g h S c h o o l (Honorable mention: Lansing C a t h o l i c and G a l e s b u r g Augusta); and Class D. Grand R a p i d s City H i g h School ( L a n s i n g C h r i s t i a n and Pittsford) The seven students with the highest scores were: 1 Kurt Thoroughman. Kalamazoo Central, 2. Mike Bolt, Grand Rapids Christian, and Joel Eenigenburg, Kalamazoo Central; 4. Matt Hamermesh. East Lansing; 5. Chris Conley. Lansing Catholic Central; 6. Anton Le^, East Lansing: 7. Judy Shih, East Lansing.


Also s p o n s o r e d by these local b u s i n e s s e s :

Holland Athletic Club



S o m e p l a c e Else Pizza Health Connection The H a t c h K n i c k e r b o c k e r Theater Great Lakes Pizza Crown Limousine Mackinaw Kite Co.

TJ's Yogurt Q u a d 31 Village Inn Peter's S o o n To Be F a m o u s Holland Video Haircuts Plus TOBY Yogurl Nickelodeon Tan Body Video T o d a y Almanza's Hair Salon

Trade Secret Sport Stalker Regis Hair Salon V.I. Pets Merryman's Florist Pereddies

Raffle of prizes Free Food Videos Prize for person with the most s p o n s o r e d donations

Grand prize for the person who d a n c e s the longest.

Event: Marathon Dance Organized by: W T H S 89.9 FM Date:



Ilth.lfl p n W ,

Location: The Kletz



Nov. 9, 1988

News Briefs

On the Write Track

GPS to present Music by Three

Apostrophes are just lofty commas

The Great Performance Series will be presenting "Music by Three" on Thursday, November 17. Participating musicians include Benny Kim, Jaime Bolipata and Eric An apostrophe is just a comma with a high opinion of Ruske. Tickets will go on sale on November 10. itself. It's nothing special. A f t e r a l l , w e s e e it everywhere we look. It's a pretty neat way to spice up The art exhibition entitled "Power Over Clay" will anv Boring old word. BED'S OR continue to be shown in the DePree Art Gallery until FOR SALE!! >79 BEST OFFER!! HOT November 27. Hours are Monday through Saturday, 10 a.m. YOUR DOG'S $1. It seems to be to9p.m., and Sunday 1 to9p.m. o n e of o u r f a v o r i t e * « decorations. fx %•» % H o w e v e r , it is a l s o something we often omit. For example. IT'S EASY TO GET The film "Woman and Man," sponsored by the Women's A LOAN! JUST COME TO Issues Organization, is scheduled to be shown at 7 p.m. on SMILEYS! Seriously, the apostrophe has a legitimate Thursday, November 10, in the Kletz. Admission is free. use. It r s often hard to figure out jus't where to put that litUe bugger. With a litUe patience and courage, though, we can come to mas'ter this* Bruce King, Director of Student Activities, will be leading troubles'ome mark. Wanna student chapel on Monday, November 14 at 11 a.m. For more find out how? 1. Use the apostrophe to show information, contact the Chaplain's office at x7829. possession. Take the possessor and add 's. If John owns a car, then it is John's car. For a normal The Kletz will be hosting "Pictionary Night" this plural possessive, the case is almost the same. Take the Thursday, November 10 at 9 p.m. Sign-up sheets are posted possessor, make it plural by on the S.A.C. door, DeWitt Center. There is a limit to the tota adding s, and then add the number of players, so immediate signup is encouraged. apostrophe. If many students own cars, then it's students' cars. There is one special rule for plural possession.

DePree hosts pottery exhibit

Women's Issues to sponsor film

Bruce King to lead student chapel

Kletz hosts "Pictionary Night"

Daedalus lecture to be presented

On Friday, November 11, there will be a public lecture given by Dr. John S. Langford III, Director of the Daedalus Project. The presentation is entitled "From Myth to Reality; The Flight of the Daedalus," and is scheduled for 1 ;30 p.m. in the Maas Auditorium.

When you party remember to...

2. Use the apostrophe to show possession with special plurals. Again, take the possessor, make it into its plural, and then add 's (not s'). Some examples of this are women's cars and oxen's feet. Woman changes to women and ox changes to oxen. 3. Use the apostrophe for contracting two words into one. Contract "it is" to "it's " by removing the 1 from is" and inserting an apostrophe. This follows for every contraction. "Do not" is equal to "don't", "have not" is equal to "haven't," and "you are" is equal to "you're. However, this rule is not to be confused with the last rule even though it usually is. 4. Do not use the apostrophe with possessive pronouns (its, your, her, his, their). These pronouns do not use an apostrophe by design. Thev're made that way. So it is "Your hair looks nice," not "You're hair looks nice. It is "Their car needs work," not "They're car needs work." The most common mistake is with it's and its. It is "The dog knows where its bed is, not "The dog knows where it's

bed is." The mistakes in these examples are mistakes made by using contractions instead of possessive pronouns. By f o l l o w i n g t h e s e suggestions, your writing will be f r e e f r o m t h o s ' e e m b a r a ' s ' i n g apos'trophe boo-boo's. No more HOT DOG'S will appear in what* you write because you will know that unless those hot dogs own something, that a p o s t r o p h e Is only an unwanted distraction. You won't write "I know that your going to the game" because you'll know that your is a possessive pronoun and what you want is the contraction T 'you're." Yes, soon, the a p o s t r o p h e will be an Invaluable tool for you to use in your writing Instead of just something to use when you're not sure or as an amusing little decoration. If you have any uestions concerning g r a m m a r or writing, send them to "On the Write Track" care of the anchor. Writefully yours, BretNorvilltls Writing Consultant Academic Support Center

Phone Survey Personnel needed Monday - Thursday 5:00 - 9:00 Close to campus

Cross-country ends, basketball begins On Saturday, November 12, Hope ends one sports season as it begins another. The basketball team will be involved in a "Meet the Dutchmen" scrimmage at 10 a.m. in the Dow Center, while Men's and Women's cross-country teams travel to the NCAA regionals at Earlham, Indiana. For more information, contact the Dow Center office at x7690.

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Copies of all the anchor's photos are now being made available to the students and faculty of Hope College in 5x7, black and white glossy prints, at a special introductory price of only $100 for each photo. Contact Jonathan Hofman at x6282 or Eric Shotwell at 392-4950 for more information. aA k I» * 4 a

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Page 6

Nov. 9, 1988

Beyond Hope AIDS lectures seek to inform students by Kristen Mains anchor Staff Writer

Pereddies: That's Italian There's good Italian food, and then there's great Italian ood, and then, towering ibove them ail, t h e r e ' s Freddies. Pereddies is a real treasure i far as Italian food goes, rand Rapids magazine once ot ÂŽd Piefro's, on 28th Street, ie best Italian restaurant in estern Michigan, but it can't M a candle to Pereddies. Al ^ a <11181111 Place, wiUi hardwood floors, white "Mecloths. plants galore and , l t of all, a great menu, creddies serves most of the 'adltlonal Italian dishes such s il a s a g n a a n d v e a l esan, and much more. It s hard to say, though, whether the best part of Qie ~ e a l is the garlic bread or the jssert. The bread is served iping hot, with just the right ouch of garlic, while Die dessert tray had such things on it as Grand Marnier torte, and an incredibly delicious cheesecake. It just seems that you can't go wrong at Pereddies. The -xrffee is great, the wine list extensive and the atmosphere s beyond compare. There is jven a deli in the front of the Irestaurant t h a t h a s an amazing selection. Apparently all their desserts are available for carryout, and there is everytn sverytning anyone could ever think of for Italian cooking.

Linda Dalman had better things to do on Mondav night than lecture at Dykstra Hall. Dalman, a part-time employee of the Hope College Health Clinic, along with her co-worker Sharon Blanksma. c a m e to Dykstra Hall to lecture on AIDS. M 1 have a lot of important things I could be doing. I have four children-but this has to be d o n e t o d a y , it is v e r y important." Dalman was referring to the fact that AIDS has not been taken seriously lately and that she does not know what can be done to make it a more serious issue, but is trying nonetheless. The AIDS lectures are being given to all dormitories on campus, including those exclusively male and female. During the lecture a true-life video is shown. The story depicts a woman and a man at college who, after dating for six months,

Even the prices are r e a s o n a b l e . They range ri between $4.95 and $12.95, the maaiority right around seven dollars. E ven v t - at aâ&#x20AC;&#x17E; higher price, It would be worth it for the quality of the food at Pereddies. On a scale of one to five, we'd give them a six if we could. Pereddies is open Monday HOLLAND - Tickets for the throueh Thursday, five tl annual Hope College Christmas mne-ftirty and on Friday Vespers will be sold to the public and Saturday they are open on Saturday, Nov. 19 beginning until ten-thirty. Pereddies is at 9 a.m. at the theatre ticket located at 447 Washington office of the DeWitt Center, Avenue, next door to the Lea corner of 12th S t r e e t and and Bean coffee shop. Columbia Avenue.

become sexually active. The man has AIDS but is not aware of it. He does not become aware of it until the girl gets tested and also finds out that he is bisexual. The results of the test show that she has AIDS. The video brings out many of the misconceptions that collegeage students have about AIDS, as well as their sexuality. It also stressed the importance of using protective methods when e n g a g i n g in sexual activities. Some of the misconceptions which bring situations that could result in u n s a f e sex w e r e d i s c u s s e d . S o m e of t h e s e included the fact that many students, men and women alike, feel very lonely their first few weeks of school; many people think that that they are the only virgins at school; and the fact that it is a lot easier to have sex than it is to talk about it. Since 1981, 66,000 people have contracted the AIDS virus, and it is predicted that by 1992. 300,000

Tickets for Vespers concert to go on sale soon

Place; Pereddies Food Quality:Excellent Service: Excellent Prices:Good Overall rating; 5 anchors

Editor's note: the anchor rates businesses and restaurants in Beyond Hope on a scale of 1 to 5 ^anchors," from poor to excellent. The opinions stated are not Httessarily those of the entire staff. Beyond Hope reviews one restaurant or other place of business every other week, and welcomes responses or suggestions from both students and faculty.

The Vespers will be presented Saturday, Dec. 3 at 8 p.m. and Sunday. Dec. 4 at 2 p.m., 4:30 p.m. and 8 p.m. in Dimnent

Memorial Chapel. Tickets will be $3 each and a limit of 4 tickets will be sold to a person. No h luphone o r d e ^ will be accepted and tickets will r.. be sold at the concerts. The sale will continue until 12 noon. However, the concerts are traditionally sold out so persons wishing to purchase tickets should consider acquiring them

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more cases will be diagnosed At colleges. 8;i percent of students on college c a m p u s e s are sexually active, according to recent statistics Of the percent, 60 percent have sex without condoms, knowing that they could contract sexualh transmitted diseases "You can't trust anvbody " commented D a l m a n . "Thev re going to lie, believe it o r n o t D a l m a n b a c k e d up this statement with some serious facts. According to Dalman 6() percent of the women who thought that men would he to them about their past sexual experiences still went ahead and had sex. Thirty-five percent ol the men said they did lie, and 20 percent, who are in high risk groups, said they would lie to have sex. 4, If you trust them, you're taking a big risk of losing your life. Hope is considered a relatively rich school. AIDS hits rich people too," concluded Dalman.


Uhcol ond Mbjrf And, yes, we have fashion tints!



Nov. 9, 1988

Freeze Frame:

In your opinion, is Student Congress beneficial to the student body of Hope College?

ill tlOlMU

Donna Stephenson Sophomore Bus. AdministrationAccounting

Rob Amoys Senior Bus. A d m i n i s t r a t i o n Communication

"It's got to be or it wouldn't be there. But 1 haven't been exposed to anything they've done, that I know of.

"Yes, because student congress is another means for the voice of the student body to be heard."

Xandrea Oxender Sophomore Biology

Jeff Bristol Junior Chemistry

Joel Zuidema Senior Religion-Psychology

"Yes, I uess it is, just is the students because interacting with the faculty and administration. I don t know if it counts for a whole lot, but at least our concerns are heard."

"Yeah, probably, it gives them a cnance to vent their spleen. Whether it does anv real, actual good, I don r t know."

"On the whole, I believe they are beneficial to the student body because they try to understand the needs and try to meet them. Although they don't always succeed.




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Page 8

Nov. 9 1988

Opinion Editorial Congress improving as the year progresses Based upon the recent developments in Student Congress, we are finally seeing their potential being realized. Recently, Congress decided that student organizations should be allowed to keep 50 percent of their surplus incomes. This is a decision which we wholeheartedly applaud. Not only has the the Congress come to a viable solution to the problems of surplus money in student organizational budgets, but the cabinet of Student Congress has finally exercised its advisory power in a commendable manner. The cabinet wrote and sent a letter to the heads of various student organizations regarding student donations to a meal plan for a South African student studying at Western Theological Seminary. Although we at the anchor had expressed hope earlier in the semester for the success of Student Congress, we never actually held our collective breath. Based upon previous years' performances, we had seriously doubted that Congress would ever be capable of effective, efficient decision making. Now, however, we must take a moment to applaud Congress' actions. Although as a group, the anchor is often divided over many of Student Congress' decisions, we all agree that Congress is at last demonstrating its worth to Hope College. We attribute this to the initiative of the Congress as a whole and their effective leadership. Even so, we feel that there is yet room for improvement in the efficiency of Student Congress. Although we realize that there is indeed a serious constraint on meeting times for a variety of individual reasons, we urge the Congress to recognize that agendas should be completed, without tabling important and timely matters and without eliminating hearing from various constituencies. The Student Congress meets all too infrequently to risk curtailing meetings before the agenda for the evening is complete. All in all, we feel Student Congress is at last succeeding in its goal of being the voice of the student body. We look forward to their continuing expediency on matters that are important to everyone, students and faculty alike, at Hope College.

1 he anchor OkSkhraO

Asodafe Editor Bath P a c t a

News Editor Production Manage Jaiie Tkoraes S a n k Tkompsoa



OK,SOittEN (gife


F m Editor

Sports Editor

Pfcoto Editor

IS A S T A R T /


Letters to the editor Pan-Hellenic


Dear Editor, .| V , R„„ Recently, there has been an increase In sexual attacks on our campus. Hope College is no longer a safe haven In innocent HoIlan ' l . MI. But ours is not the only college upon which sexual harrassment is on the rise. Even so, we all must become more aware of the Unfortunately, S



women k


Tt !'[ c attacks.


o r g a n i z a t i o n c o m p r i s e d of sorority women, Pan-Hellenic is extremely concerned about thp safety of our campus The Sigma Sigma ^ r o r i t y has a r r a n ^ Citizens Against Crime to visit our camouson M o n N o v m This organization encourages individuals to take precautionarv s t e p s in o r d e r ^ pro"Sct themselves against attacks as



keep t h e m s e l v e s informed through newsoaoers television m k L "^wspapere television 6 d a g e r of if 0 1 "* 0 6 8 * " 3





n^hiTm h 1 0 1 ? a w a r e of t h e Problem and active in prevention Prob'ern Wl" ? iuJSm/n1 e 1 ^ P e a S e USe p00d a oa your own , 1 f?

have dorm and home iCtiins

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. W e f e e l t h a t 11 's extremely Diana Weisiger important for the students to Pan-Hellenic

wolf is more harmful

than humorous

Dear Editor

1 m sure w e all have heard the story about the boy who cried ran Moaaett Carol Onnsby wolf, well there is also a story Bill Meeags Joa Hotmail about a girl who cried wolf. This Ad Manager Cartoonist story took place last Thursday Advisor Cohunnist: evening, about l a.m., in Mark V a i l w a a r d e a W a d a G ^ i a o David James Mary Taylor, Centennial Park. Sally Davis 1 was awakened by a girl screaming, and immediately iKbpMMN Mt<taC thought that she was being tfto M m Cncrtn AmnrtiMm *t MM] of Him assaulted. I flew out of bed and fcbn rcr rt« Ofllcitociitln was met at the front door by two ^ SMtWOrfwuMMa -nMr^DtimCMr.kAt «t* TW if BiMi iifrtiiH • tui other guys in our cottage. We « i m MctiurUf *rc •( (m '-t« *<MiiriQM•(Hiyt looked across the street to find this girl not In any trouble at all, H; imi tMTtii ckaft) k TW DtWla Cmtr. Htft CiUtfe. HiIInI. Ml but was instead in the company IMU-NN of someone she obviously knew To me, she cried wolf. • • A # • f •

EWertanment Editor


Although Centennial park is assaulted or that others mighi not the safest place to be at night. actually think she was being 1 a , 1 7 1 1 n o t 8 1 all discouraging use assaulted or raped. of It, because 1 think It to bequite Then again, maybe she did beautiful, and a wonderful place realize this and thought it to be ?c on imnpil a ifnai ny g 1 aablos ou t a n ib enot humorous. To m e there is ing nothing humorous about being awakened at 1 a.m., because I was very concerned about what assaulted or raped, and someone pretending to do so has a was going on. problem. I suggest that we be responsible for our actions, and r p m L J ? 0 i n t '.I w r i t i n 8 this is to remember that what we say or remind us all to be aware and responsible for what we are do will affect those around us. at

rtgW. This g rl who was screaming probably t h a t oth arhiaii c r s might actually think she was being

ToddSchaap Centennial c o t t a g e

Nov. 9, 1988

Page 9

Letters to the editor, cont Red tape frustrates

Off the Cuff

editor Where did Hope's Christian Love go?

Dear Editor. After weeks of keeping things following week. under my hat, so to speak, 1 feel To make a long story short: the that it is only fair to the student following week, Bruce King set body to inform them of the up a meeting with the Student current status of this year's C o m m u n i c a t i o n s M e d i a yearbook. Committee for the following As everyone knows, we are week. 1 was beginning to wonder now ten weeks into the school if anyone ever did something the year What everyone doesn't same week that the issue came know is that as yet there is no up. The next week the committee editor for the yearbook^and no met and decided (in an hour) staff. This places he ex- 'enceof that the issue needed further the 1988-89 Milestone ir question. » stud)*. They set up a meeting for Will one be published? The » further study for the next week. a n s w e r i s „ q u a l i f i e d By the time you read this that ,4 Probably. M meeting will have taken place. What is the problem and why is 1 do not know the outcome mis year's Milestone only a because I have resigned all "maybe?" The story begins with positions with the Milestone. I the resignation of the lormer must apologize to the student Editor. As a senior, she realized body for not being able to stick that she could not afford the drop out the fight and get the book in her GPA that accompanies the published. I was sick and tired of awesome responsiblities of the dealing with silly arguments by Editor. After a period of inaction people who have all of the power by c e r t a i n a d m i n i s t r a t i v e a n d no e x p e r i e n c e w i t h o f f i c e s , I was o f f e r e d the publishing a yearbook. On top of position. that, 1 do not belive that anyone, Since 1 had not solicited the working under any system could position, being quite happy with be successful at getting the book working as the Photo Editor, I out on time yet this year. I also presented a proposal to Bruce could not afford to spend any King. 1 explained that the more of my time; I had become acceptance of the policies spelled so distracted that I actually out in the proposal was the completely forgot to write a condition for my acceptance of major paper for a class. the position of Editor. As If anyone is concerned about everyone knows the book has this problem as much as I have been chronically late due to been for the last ten weeks: missed deadlines and, for some please give Bruce King (or any time, has been of marginal person in Student Development), quality. My proposal was what I Dr. MacDoniels of the SCMC, or felt was necessary to straighten one of the Student Congress things out. officers a call. They should hear 1 was assured that Student what the students have to say Development would move on the about the situation. question promptly. 1 guess some Again, I apologize for not being people s idea of promptly is able to see this through to the different from mine, though. end, and I hope that someone will Bruce King left the next week, come forward from the student without informing me that he body who is willing to make the would be gone, even though I had necessary sacrifices to be thr met with him several times. I felt Editor. If you would like to hear that the issue had to be moved on the whole story, feel free to give faster, so I sent a copy of the me a call at x6219. proposal to Dean Gonzales. He assured me that Bruce King Dan Vogler would make it a top priority the Former Photo Editor, Editor Pro-tem Milestone

ERIC SHOTWELL Darn. Actually, I had stronger words for what I was feeling lit when I picked up a copy of the course schedule for next semester, but they aren't fit toprint. I looked, and then looked again. No, "Christian Love" was definitely not being offered this next semester. I turned to the person next to me, and we simultaneously uttered some things that were definitely not in the context of "christian love." It figures, I thouught to e a tto o gget et myself. After all, I tried into t h a t c o u r s e e v e r y semester of my entire Hope College experience, but to no avail. I put my name on the drop-add lists, but no dice. ery time, when 1 went to Everv register, [isu the course was already filled to the brim. This'time around, I thought I had the system licked. I was what I figured to be way ahead of the game...only 12 c r e d i t s t o go b e f o r e graduation, ana 3 of them were upper-level religion. Christian Love was definitely in the cards. Or so I thought. exactly the classes I wanted, and with the minimum With the prospect of finally <;PI ifister with lumoer r^qnfrpS'to maim linfain my full lime "\atus, 1 was

extremely happy as i sauntered down the hall to the Registrar's office to pick up my very own pastel-pink copy ol the Spring course schedule. But nowhere on that huge pink sheet could I find 'Christian Love." I tried looking among the Religion courses first, but to no avail. Thinking that perhaps there was some sort of an error. I looked in other departments; it wasn't in Sociology, or Psychology, or English or even Senior S

^ m even checked Physical Education, hoping that there was a serious error, and that maybe it got slipped in somewhere between Powerlifting and Scuba II. It wasn't there, either. Needless to say, I was disappointed. From all the good things I had heard about the course, I was thoroughly excited about finally getting mgiiinto the class. 1 my eyes. ust couldn't believe my even checked again, later in .he day, to see if somehow it had jumped back in there on my s h e e t , b e t w e e n Recreation and Russian. It's still not there, but I have decided against any violent action . After all, if 1 were to lay siege to the Religion department, I would undoubtedly fail "Christian

Love" anyway. P r o f s don't take kindly to violent military takeovers, especially c o n s i d e r i n g the s u b j e c t matter of this particular course. So where do I go from here? I suppose I could lust forget it all and take 'Tleiigions of India." but I had my mouth all set for the other class. More Importantly, It makes me wonder if there aren't a lot of other Hope students out t h e r e who h a v e f o u n d themselves in the s a m e predicament. Not necessarilv with this class, but in general. I hope not. We all expect that our scheduling will get easier as we come closer to graduation, but apparently that isn't always the case. I realize that there's no real solution. In some instances, someone has to lose out. I doubt there will be an hard feelings on my pa since when 1 look back, I'm sure I won't remember that I couldn't take Christian Love. But I'm sure I don't speak for everyone. It's too bad that we can't all get into the classes we want, all of the time. Perhaps the professor will relent and teach Christian Love after all. Probably not. though. I imagine at a college like Hope, Christian Love pets pretty mundane after a while.

by Berke Breathed


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Page 10

Slip of the Mind Involuntary sleep deprivation

JIM MONNETT hands make. Even now each key stroke strikes me odd. I'm learning b i o l o ^ o r While eating pizza at Phelps 'K about ' ( a f t e r f i v e minutes''trf* m o r e specifi( Did you ever wonder how the degreasing with two napkins) human body deals with I was constantly amazed at i n v o l u n t a r y s l e e p how my hands pick up the deprivation? Nab, I never did slippery pizza and how my either. After sleeping a little jaw chewed the delicacy up. over three hours last night 1 Another part of spatial can now say that the world is a new place and I'm living in awareness is standing and walking. I'm not as tired as I a new body. I call my sleep deprivation think I should be, but when I ( n i f t y t e r m , h u h ? ) walk it's like walking on a involuntary because I went to sound stage. Everything bed last night at 1:43 and looks, sounds and smells like woke again at 3:10 (digital Hope and yet it all seems clocks are great). Anyway I f a n e . I t ' s l i k e I ' m tossed and turned, thought, ghostwalking through a prayed, pondered, analyzed cheap imitation of Hope and swore until about 5:25 College. I keep waiting for when I drifted into that someone to hand me a script distinct sleep that is about as so that I can get on with my refreshing as watching your life. As I write, I can't help team lose a football game in freezing rain with your wondering why I was awake umbrella flipped inside out. most of last night. It's terrible Fortunately lor me I woke up when you're up all night and fifteen minutes before my not intentionally pulling an alarm would have rudely all-nighter. When I stay up for called me back out of my an all-nighter, I'm exhausted the next day. I may be Sound of Music slumber. walking on a sound stage, but After fighting a drawer for I'm not at all exhausted, just the other blue sock that it was a bit mentally numb. Last night as I lay in my loft chewing on, I dressed with little problem and went to get I found myself trying to the newspaper. After all, I figure out why I couldn't was fifteen minutes early. As sleep. I analyzed all the all beautiful Mondays dictate, problems that might be at the Trib was in its bag resting root and came up with a big peacefully with an inch ol zero. Then I considered how water to keep it company. much stuff I have to do today The day was off to a rousing and tomorrow. I rejected this since none of it's that start. Somewhere in the middle of important. And if it was my 9 o'clock class was when really important I would have reality first s t r u c k me done it yesterday. differently. As I took notes 1 The only reason 1 could find realized mat my right hand for my lack of sleep is that I was holding a blue pen. ds stupid, I know but 1 b r o k e a f a l l s e m e s t e r d never noticed it before. tradition yesterday as I You would think that your worked on two papers. I hand would have to hold a pen didn't watch more than five to take notes, but you're minutes of professional usually not consciously aware football. Rather a stupid reason to be up all night, but of the tact. As class passed into a trip pro football is one of my two to the library and then a favorite vices. I usually Phelps luncn I became watch at least a half a game. increasingly aware of myself. Logically I can't believe that In Sociology we've talked there is a connection between about how as babies we grow football viewing and sleep, ime any help spatially aware of our bodies but I would welcome until we cease to waste brain from the psych department time with noticing our own on this matter. Tonight I'm going to put my body's position. I must note theory to work. It s the for all the Sociology people out there reading mis that Browns vs. the Oilers, Kosar I'm not entirely sure that vs. Moon. I'm there and 1 spatial awareness is even the hope I can sleep afterward. correct term for what I'm Then again, two days, 48 hours with no sleep might talking about, but it'll serve. Being spatially aware lend itself to a second column. today I notice every move my ,I'malways open for. ideas.

1 never stop learning new stuff here at1 college. c o l l e g e . Today Todi

My cat died earlier this fall. We've had lots of cats, but Tigger was special. Not in loon though; she was a basic grey farm cat, perpetually tfiin with clumps of briars stuck all over her body. Not to say that she was nondesciipt: she was rather tiny and bad about thefluffiesthairyou've ever seen on a cat. Friends said we should look up her to see if she was part But she was just Tigger. She was a gilt to me on my ninth birth(iaay and was supposed t o ' teach me responsibility. That May we drove to a farm where there were multiple litters ol kittens. Daa said I could choose two ol the little Hull balls to take home. The first was a big, lat white one who didn't budge from the milk bowl the entire time. The other was a small grey one who ran and ran in the stall until I finally cornered her. The big white one ran away a couple ol weeks later, out Tigger stayed around lor over tweiveyears. In twelve years she produced sixty Kittens. She was very predictable. Twice a year someone would notice her absence of a lew days, and everyone would go up to the hayloft to search for the feline babies and move them to the ground floor ol the barn. Many times we caught her in the act ol birthing, and she would let us hold the tiny little miracles only a lew minutes old.

Spots of Time Whiskers on kittens

MARY TAYLOR Tigger's kittens were, I swear, the cutest and Iriendliest kittens in the world. They survived horses' hooves, overly excited dogs, and n u m e r o u s c h u r c h picnics. Weeks alter they were born, when their bellies grew twice as big as tbeir little legs, we would take outdated baby formula to the barn and try to teach them to drink out ol a bowl. They seemed to prefer bathing in it. But when they got to be pretty good at it, I would finally nave to make two "Free Kittens" signs out ol old department store boxes and nail them on a tree by the road. Every time, all ol them would be accounted lor within a week or so. Over the years we have kept a number of them, but none ever removed Tigger f r o m h e r p l a c e of p r o m i n e n c e . They were always bigger and more

aggressive. At mealtime Tigger just let them at the food until they were done. Then she'd eat whatever was left. Toward the end, Tigger aged quickly. She looked even thinner than ever and was losing hair. She didn't hear me when I called her. She stayed on the porch all da; Several times Dad thoui she was dead and would moving to pick up her body when she stirred, startled. The day before fall break she was run over by a car. She probably just didn't see or hear it coming. The lady came in and apologized - a squirrel had been nit, too. Dad took care of her before 1 came home. For some reason I thought Tigger would never die. Maybe it's because she represents so much of my childhood, so many of my )pes and dreams. hopes I hope ho there's a cat heaven.


AUDITIONS Monday, November 14, at 7pm to 9:30pm Tuesday, November 15, at 7pm to 9:30pm Auditions will be held in the Main T h e a t r e for the

1989 Spring Season MsTRIAL by Lawrence Broglio and George Ralph ONE FOR THE ROAD by Harold Pinter 'NIGHT, MOTHER by M a r s h a N o r m a n

Auditions in November, but no rehearsals 'til next semester. The Department and Directors invite the entire Hope Community of Students, Faculty, Staff and, of course, immediate family to come audition for , ; f | )• our premiere Spring Season of three shows. ' 1 11 ' ( 1 V(-L

Perusal scripts available in the Theatre Office L'i'

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Page 11

Nov. 9. 1988

Arts Two Hope students prepare to perform in unique play by Julie DeVries anchor staff writer If you thought just acting in a plav was tough, try acting, direcling and producing a play. This is what Trina Lighi and Kristi VanderKooi are doing as p a r t of their Independent Studv in Theatre Performance. Trina and Kristi are both senior theatre majors. Kristi is also majoring in English and Education. They h a v e both had revious experience acting in igh school and in college. In the s u m m e r , they both worked for p r o f e s s i o n a l theatre companies,. Their play production has no true ''plot. Instead it is a series of eleven f e m a l e monologues. All of the different roles of the eleven women leave an emotional mark on the audience, for they convey t h e i r t r u e thoughts and feelings. The play conveys a cracked mirror image, for each women is sharing a fragment of her life with the audience. The characters >n th'1 play


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range from a snakehandler to * ^ a homeless woman. Each character is waiting for a certain something to happen in their lives. The play snows agony, p l e a s u r e , and anticipation. Every scene has its light moment "and everv woman's life is depicted realistically. With the help of Tom Boelman, set designer and p r o p s c o o r d i n a t o r , Lou Valentasis, Cindy Grate and Steve Paulsen, their costume designers, Trina and Kristi The Voice, with lead singer Joel Tanis, performed during an ail have been putting this play oliege dance Saturday which ended the Greek Week activities. together since the beginning of the school year. The play is a full length show and it p r e m i e r e s November 11 and 12 in the Main Theatre of the DeWitt Center. The play begins at 8:00 p.m. and tickets may be purchased in the ticket office by Sally Davis more traditional costumes d e s o l a t e p o r t r a y a l of in DeWitt or at the door for anchor columnist d a n c e d in b e a u t i f u l senseless poverty. Tne three $1 per person. synchronicity to Johann d a n c e r s p e r f o r m e d ' t h e Kristi and Trina hope that A m o d e r n b a l l e t Pachelbel's "Canon in D for 3 dance' of hunger, sickness, d e s p a i r , s u f f e r i n g and each character in "Talking extravaganza, the Ottawa- violins & Continuo". With..." will touch each based dancers of Thc.-ifre "Inching" was a favorite of hopelessness. Their costumes person in the audience in Ballet of Canada, beautifully others simply for its unusual were oversized and ill-fitting some way. The performance demonstrated a wide range of and amusing premise. Cait clothes and each had only one is sure to be a un q ie one, at ballet styles in their unique Lyddy and Lu Guo Ping slid shoe. They were afraid, not of each other, but of some ihe verv least. r e p e r t o i r e T w o their way across the floor performances were originally towards each other 'inch- greater unseen thing that was s c h e d u l e d , a n t i c i p a t i n g worm style'. Their meeting in stripping them of their record-high audiences. An the middle, a struggle over dignity and will to live. It was additional Saturday matinee whose direction tolakike and a powerful and disheartening iece that some people just was arranged last week when final parting was reminiscent id not like. of childhood days when the sellouts occurred. watching insects was routine. The only a u d i e n c e The rest of the show was The music of Giacomo members disappointed may energetic and uplifting, tying Puccini and the large colorful have been the small children who were waiting for the horse set the stage for in many ballet styles and Due to this, the album is very Nutcracker to be brought on "Bella", a courtship. The combinations of performers. listenable throughout and very stage. For the rest of the dancers take us through the The dancers were a variety of contemporary. "Pyramid" audience, the ten member discovery anhd delight of sizes and worked together makes wonderful use of the troupe was astonishing with f a l l i n g in l o v e . T h e n skillfully in any grouping. electric guitar wizardry of Paul their exploration of life, indicating love's entwining There never appeared to be Jackson Jr., and includes a and shaping power within the specific partners repeated in society and self. couple of Sanborn's trademark each piece, where one worked Since each piece was so lover's entire lives. saxophone "blasts" while The performance was not best with only the other. different, not only in meaning keeping a bit of the big band If t h i s ballet is any but in style, many people had limited to only the most sound. It is probably the best indication of the quality of the beautiful sides of our human a "favorite" one. track of them all, although "So e x p e r i e n c e . T h e rest of this season's Great Far Away" and "You Are For some, the classical expressionistic music of Performance Series events, it Everything" are close behind. pointe ballet in "Continuo" Darius Milhuad set the tone will be an unforgettable "So Far Away" has a distinctly was favored. Three couples in for "Triptych," a sad and series. tropical sound to It, and Is a bit



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Theatre Ballet puts on astonishing show

Sanborn goes "Close-up" with newest album by Eric Shotwell anchor Editor David Sanborn's new album "Close-up" is quite possibly his best to date. Sanborn, who plays saxophone, has released his first all-digital recording and the results are nothing short of amazing. E v e n on the LP version, the music c o m e s out sounding as smooth as glass. The songs themselves are varied throughout the album, from the bold opening track 44 Slam" to the softer piano and sax melody of 44 Same Girl." With the exception of 44 Same Girl," the percussion of Paulinho da Costa is present in every song on the album, providing perfect c o u n t e r p o i n t to S a n b o r n ' s QAvnnhnnp

Where Sanborn's previous albums "A Change of Heart" and "Double Vision" were somewhat erratic in that a few tracks were excellent with the rest being mediocre, here the music of "Close-up" is consistently good. However, where songs such as "Chicago Song," "The Dream" and "Since 1 Fell For You" (with A1 Jarreau on vocals) were outstanding, on this album there are few tracks that stand out from the rest: All of them are good.

reminiscent of the sounds of Sanborn's contemporary, Kenny G. Like Kenny G., Sanborn Is the type of artist that puts a melody into your head that you can't get rid of. "You Are Everything," also, is quite good, and as a remake retains the sound of the original - minus the vocals - very well.

Overall, David Sanborn's "Close-Up" Is an exceptional album, particularly for those who are already fans of Sanborn. For those who haven't been exposed to him, this album should be proof enough that he belongs In any collection of modern ia?z. "Close-Up" Is exacUy that; Sanborn that Is smooth, refined modem Jazz at Its very best.



Fine Eyewear &Sunwear at

Eyewear Plus, Inc. Welcome Hope students 15% discounl on contact lens, Sunwear& Eyewear. Such as: Carrefa, Ray Ban, Porsche, Sunjet, EspW & Vaumet.

Dr. Gerald W. Kolk 456 E. IBfiSt. (just past the stadium near Dave's Garage)

Hours: 8-5:30 M-F Ph# 8-8Thurs 396-2220 8-12pm Sat "Most Complete Eye Examinations"

Sports In the Crease


by Kristen Hains anchor staff writer


Hockey's the best sport


BILL MEENGS You know, every week I hear the same thing. Why do youu like hockey so much? T htere e r e a r e really many reasons, but I guess if you get right down to it, hockey is ii my favorite sport by default. Baseball used to be my favorite sport, but as I got older, the game began to bore me. 1 can't see the point of sitting around for 3-4 hours, waiting for someone to hit a home run. or a pitcher to win 1-0 by throwing a semiperfect game. Golf is fun to play, but who can stand to watch it? It's as bo r i n g a s b a s e b a l l . Incidently, the same can be said of tennis, bowling and horse racing. This is not to say that I don't watch these sports, it only means that if I have to choose between hockey or one of the sports mentioned above, I'm going to choose hockey. Of course many of you are saying, " W h a t about football? It's got action, excitement, drama and, most important of all. violence." I agree with all of this. In fact, football would probably be my favorite sport except for one thing: All my favorite teams stink. The Lions, San Diego Chargers and Dallas Cowboys all are going to be lucky to finish out of the basement. I wouldn't mind that so much except that the My other team that matters only is *lso struggling this year.

I still can't ngu figure out what's happened to Hope this year, but it sure puts a d a m p e r on the football season. A strong finish would be just what the doctor ordered to bring some life back into this season. If Hope can't do it, the only other chance is a Michigan victory in the Rose Bowl. Basketball, volleyball ana soccer are also great sports that often have plenty of action. Basketball is probably the f a s t e s t - p a c e a g a m e around. Volleyball is often fast paced and exciting. If you don't agree, I'd like to introduce you to Karch Kiraly or Steve Timmons. Soccer is about as close to hockey as you can get, except they don't have sticks or skates (field hockey players, I didn't exclude you, in my book hockey is hockey). These sports are all pretty good but they usually come up a little short on excitement when compared to hockey Hockey is simply the most exciting sport there is. Even if the game is boring, all you have to do is throw some

keeping my eye on Arena football, though. A combination of football and the game's got some definite possibilitjes.

Earth moves at LSU "Obviously the audience (CPS)- When Louisiana State University's Eddie was excited." said geologist icy must F u l l e r p u l l e d in t h e Dr. Vindell Hsu. "They have lumped up and down in touchdown pass in the final two minutes of the game that the stands and caused the lead to LSU's 7-6 Oct. 8th ground to vibrate." Hsu said the seismograph victory over Auburn, the fans picks up vibrations from all went wild and the earth over the world, including moved. e a r t h q u a k e s , but that Literally. sometimes it registers heavy Tiger fans' cheers for foosteps In the adjacent Fuller's touchdown were so geology offices as well as werful they registered on rumbling from trucks and l e L S U G e o l o g y buses that pass outside. But Department's seismograph, those vibrations come from which is used to measure extremely close sources, not earthquakes. halfway across campus.


^ 0 P e beats Albion, takes 2nd in league Often times teamwork is based a lot of pride. The Hope College women's Volleyball team has consistently given their school something to be proud of. They continued this tradition on Saturday, Nov. 5. only this time the proudest individuals were their parents. The game was designated as Parents' Day and following the game each girl was honored alongside her pa The Lady Dutchmen closed o u t t h e i r s e a s o n by registering 15-7, 15-10, 15-12 wins over Adrian College. Adrian won the first game, 1715. Prior to winning iglthis match the Lad'y Dutchmen had or of already the honor :Ii dy clinched secomid place in their lea iace m league. )ollege took first.) According to head coach Donna Eaton this may have c a u s e d the t e a m s o m e problen troblems. " T h i s was a difficult (game) to play in the sense that we had already secured second place in our


league. There is no post- wanted to run quick and have season play ahead for us; we fun." " I ' m v t - y happ; with were just finishing up." where we ended up. This w a s r Eaton turther commented a rebuilding year.^ We lost that due to this there were three key players from last slow points in the game where ear. Next year there is going ) be a really awesome the team was playing sluggishly. team."


While it appeared that Eaton and the other assistant coaches counted primarily op their starting line-up of Holly Brown, Ann-Marie Postmus, Mary M o r i a r t y , Holly VandenBerg, Dianne Brown, and Shelly Koster, other members of the team made considerable contributions in the fourth game. When the starters' energy began to b r e a k , the bench c a m e through to keep up the momentum. The team had other goals other than just winning, according to sophomore Mary Moriarty. "We just wanted to go out and have fun. We wahiited to play the best we could. We b aad d a h a r d g a m e on Wednesday and we just

Coach Eaton agreed. The

Add to this the fact that there are 12 experienced junior v a r s i t y m e m b e r s (who compiled a record of 12-8) and it is easy to see where Coach E a t o n ' s optimism comes from. The junior varsity team was also victorious, winning in three games. The game against Adrian marked the end of the volleyball season. Had the team tied with Calvin for first place in the league, they would have squared off against Calvin and the winner would advance to the NCAA Regionals.

Basketball to hold first scrimmage Saturday The Hope College men's basketball team will hold its annual Meet the Dutchmen intra-squad scrimmage Saturday, Nov. 12 at 10 a.m. in the Dow Center on the Hope campus. The public is invited. Admission is free. The scrimmage will consist of game-condition matches between the varsity and a group of basketball alumni, then the varsity against the coming year's Junior varsity team and finally an intersquad scrimmage. Hope opens us season by competing in the McDonald's Tipoff Classic in West Branch, Mich, the weekend of Nov. 18-19. Hope has been the dominant team of the 80s in MIAA basketball, winning seven of eight championships since the start of the decade, but the Flying Cutchmen find themselves m an underdog role as they approach the 1988-89 season. Coach Glenn Van Wieren, who after 11 seasons at the helm of the Dutchmen is just 17 victories away from his 200th career win. returns eight lettermen from last ear's MIAA championship r;e a m , but H o p e l a c k s experienced players across the front line. Gone through graduation is the h e a r t of the 87-88 championship team, including two-time Ml9BÂť most valuable player Matt

Strong and veterans Jim Klunder, Todd Marsman and Bill Vanderbilt. Together last season they averaged 53 of Hope's record-selting 89 points per game and twothirds of the team's rebounds. Strong led all NCAA Division III players in history to appear in more than 100 games. The Flying Dutchmen are not lacking in experience and talent. Coach Van Wieren's practice of giving many players considerable court time should pay dividends. Seniors Jack Holman of Grand Haven, Greg Mitchell of Okemos and Tim Van Liere of Portage each played in every game last year. Holman, a 6-4 guardforward, started in all but one g a m e , l e a d i n g the Dutchmen in three-pooint b a s k e t s (40-82) w h i l e averaging 10.3 points per game. Mitchell, who is captain of this year's team, was Hope's most effective outside shooter. He had a teamleading range and averaged 5.8 points per game. He ledall edal MIAA three-point j-poln shooters (65 percent). The 6-3 guardforward is also an excellent ball handler. Last year he committed only 12 turnovers in 27 games. The 6-2 Van Liere was outstanding off the bench last year as a guard-forward, shooting 51 percent from the floor.

Senior Tom Livingston, a 66 forward form Dowagiac, returns for his third season on the varsity. Sophomore point guard Eric Elliott of Hudsonville started in 22 games as a freshman. The 5-10 Elliott led the team in assists (98) and f r e e throw shooting (83 percent). Other returning lettermen include 6-1 junior guard Justin George of Schoolcraft 6-3 junior forward Dan Klunder ider of Grand Rapids, and 6-65 J'Junior center Bruce VanderKolk of Hamilton. The list of pre-season hopefuls is the largest in recent years with 29 players other than letterwinners seeking berths in the varsity and jayvee teams. The Flying Dutchmen will c o m p e t e in t h r e e t o u r n a m e n t s this season including their own holiday invitational on Dec. 29-30. Hope will appear on live regional television four times during the season - Dec. 17 at home against Aquinas, Jan. 11 at home against Albion, and both games with Calvin. Jan. 14 away and Feb. 8 at home. The Flying Dutchmen have the potential of playing several new opponents during the course oi the season -Northeastern Illinois. N o r t h w o o d . W i n d s o r of Canada, Illinois College, Indiana Wesleyan and State, Ind.

More college-aged students suffer from stress, says report Making the Grade Without Presnire and Pain by Robert J. Kriegel, Ph.D. The alarm sounds. M6 a.m. I've really gotta hustle. I've gotta finish that outline, talk to Professor Jones, stop by the lab, read 100 pages for m y noon psych class and be at work at 3 p.m." Today's college campuses are pressure cookers. In fact, the Nuprin Pain Report, the first national study on pain in America, documented that more people 18-24, s u t l e r stress and pain than any older group. As I've toured the country visiting college campuses, s t u d e n t s tell m e the most common causes of their stress are: too much to do, too little time ; exams ; money ; relationships; Interviews; family and career choices. So get rid of stress. Right? Wrong. Stress Is neither good nor bad. How you handle It can be. Learning to make stress work for you can help you concentrate better and think more clearly un^er pressure, have more energy, be more creative and make college more enjoyable. But many of us handle stress poorly. Some people panic and work to fast under s t r e s s . Others procrastinate. Neither response is productive and both are caused by what I call 44 sabotage thinking "—Common reactions to stressful situations that work against rather than for you. F i v e c o m m o n t y p e s of sabotage thinking are: "the gottas," "the worries,'* "the can'ts," "the uh-ohs and oh nos," and "thedoo'ts." Let's look at the gottas and methods to overcome them. The gottas usually occur when you think you have too much to do and too little time to do It. "1 gotta study for two exams. . .1 gotta read two chapters.. .1 gotta call financial aid about my loan.. .1 gotta get a date for Friday night..." The gottas make everything seem harder than It really is. You get into the panic zone, rushing to get It all done. You Valk to fast, talk to fast, write too fast, eat too fast. You can't concentrate or think clearly. You make careless mistakes, blank out on e x a m s and forget things yoM already know. Everything s e e m s like a life or death proposition. ; 1 w a s talking to a junior at U-C Berkeley who had a bad c a se of the gottas about a forthcoming ex^ln. "I gotta get an A t " he said. 1 asked what would happen if he didn't., * "If I don't get an A, I won't keep m y 4.0 average. Then 1*11 never get into a really good graduate school, and then 1 won't get a top Job, and then I'll never mak^alotof money..." By the end of his discourse, not


getting ^ \ o n this test was akin to his MU* being ruined. W n ho stopped and thought abou. wh he'd Just said — that if he didn't ace this test his life wok. be dovr. the tubes — he starred laughing, "I must be crazy." He was not crazy. Just not thinking clearly or realistically. Many of us get that way under p r e s s u r e . T h i s t y p e of desparation thinking makes us overreact and cause panic. The cure is to shift from Irrational to rational thinking. Do a reality chdcfc 1 Wheh you get the gottas take a deep breath, exhale slowly and ask yourself, "What Is the worst thing that could possibly happen?" and "How likely Is that to happen?" This type of reality thinking puts the gottas In perspective. Sure, not getting an A would be a drag, but It wouldn't be the end of the world nor would It land this A student In the ranks of the homeless. Looking at past wins helps, too. After all, he already had a 4.0 average, and had done well on difficult exams before. Reminding himself of his past s u c c e s s on s i m i l a r e x a m s helped him relax and restored his confidence.

anchor caption contest What are these? Who are these? You decide!

G a i n i n g c o n t r o l of y o u r thinking will help turn desparation reactions Into peak performance actions. Learning all this early In life will be Invaluable In the future, because no matter what you do or where you do It, there're always going to be things vou gotta do.

Editor's note: This is the first of a five-part series by Robert J. Kriegel, Ph.D., best-selling author, former ail-American athlete, and mental coach for m any Olympic and worldclass athletes. Kriegel gives speeches and does consulting for major corporations worldwide on peak performance, leadership and strategies for dealing with change. Currently, Knegel is on a national tour of college campuses sponsored by the makers of Nuprin Pain Reliever. To remind you how to be a peak performance thinker, Kriegel and the makers of Nuprin have developed a "pocket coach" of tips for combating pressure anapain. For a free copy of the Nuprin Pain Relief Guide, write to Nuprin, P.O. Box 14160, Baltimore, MD 21268.

It's time once again for the anchor's semi-occasional caption contest. Again, you can win two (2) free (FREE) tickets to any movie at the Quad 31 just by being creative. Submit your best caption for this photo to the anchor office, DeWitt, before 3:30 pm on November 11. Entries are judged on the basis of originality, character and the ability to make the anchor editors laugh. Submit your entry today ! (anchor staff and their immediate families not eligible.)

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Ten years ago-A miniature anchor was printed after the layout pages were stolen

Thirty years ago- l4 Barbarian and the Geisha" starring John Wayne was showing at the Holland Theatre.

Twenty years ago-Alpha Phi Omega's annual Blood Drive was held in competition with Albion College.



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PUBLIC LECTURE '•From Myth to Reality: The Triumph of Daedalus" g2>

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Page 15

Nov. 9, 1988

Student Congress Minutes At their last meeting, Student Congress voted to allow student organizations which take in money to keep 50 percent of their income. Inklings editor Jon Hofman had proposed a 70 percent figure for student organizations, but this was amended to the 50 percent figure by Congress Comptroller Bruce Brown. As previously, the other 50 percent of student organization income will go directly into the general fund of Congress. Also, Congress reported that they will be sending out a letter to all student organization leaders requesting a donation to finance a 21-meal plan for a South African student studying at the Western Theological Seminary Also, representative Tom Bouwer resigned due to time conflicts. His position will be filled by the cabinet and their choice will subsequently be approved by the entire Congress. Parietals committee representative Erika Atiderson stated that a great deal of rationale is being gathered to suppport a change in parietals hours. Congress members will be contacting their constituents to see if a change is desired. Representative Seth Weeldryer reported that the library committee has hired a contractor to build to the ceiling the walls behind the faculty study carols to put a stop to vandalism. Weeldryer also said that the committee discussed the idea of forming a student subcommittee to express student concerns to the library staff. Representative Jonathan Hoffman reported that Hope College President John Jacobson recently spoke to the multicultural life committee on the committees's goals of attracting more multi-cultural farultv. staff and students. Curriculum committee m e n i h T s .-r Christman and Brad Votava noted that no Student Congress member is ever present at meetings from September to October. The problem was resolved as, in the future, Student Congress committee and board members will retain their positions into the following school year until new committee appointments are made. Finally, representative Judy Slotman reported that she had succeeded in getting a phone installed in Kollen lobby. New business and announcements were tabled.

Classifieds & Personals DON RON RON DON -Did vou know that Holly Hobbies' Colors were all wrong? Let's talk fashion. Ellen Helen 92 PLAY CAST & MORALE-You are still awesome! Missing you. Love, Your Hyper Loud Coach. HEV CENTS! The 7-11 encounter was NOT cha! BONJOUR MICHELLE! We miss you! Love, Michelle, Sharon & Ellen. JOEL-Your sister loves you very much. SARA, DEBBIE, ANGIE and KIM-I love you all! --E1. REIMER--Are you feeling "superior" today? Hope the answer is not "negative '! TO "THE VOICE"-You boys jam! You know how to rock! Dudes, you're groovy! You can move! We heart you!-a collection of delphis. Have you seen the love line?! ? Go s e e T A L K I N G WITH...November 11 & 12, 8 o'clock, DeWitt Theatre (the big one). Put a little culture in your life.

Movie Calendar D O.A. Starring Dennis Quaid. Meg Ryan, Charlotte Rampling

The Candidate Starring Robert Redford, Peter Boyle. Melvyn Douglas

A college professor learns that he has been poisoned by a slowacting toxin and has only 24 hours to solve his own murder.

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Hop* College's yearbook, the Milestone. * is in need of dedicated, hardworking individuals to produce the 1966-69 issue. The above-listed positions are paid and offer valuable experience in business, communications, art, and journalism.


Thursday, Nov. 1 Oth at 7:30 in the Olte Room in Phelps Those who have already applied are asked to attend.

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