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Volume 97, Number 12

Hope College ANCHOR

Student Abducted On Wednesday night at approximately 12:30, f r e s h m a n Robert Clifford was surrounded by a large group of m a s k e d students, tied up, and gagged as he walked home from work. According to his assailants, who have not yet been conclusively identified^ he would have been stripped and left in one of the women's residence halls. Before they could do so, however, a Public Safety car drove by, panicking them. According to two students wh had been playing frisbee golf h the area, about 20 students in ski m a s k s and sunglasses hid for some time in the bushes next to Graves Hall, apparently waiting for someone in particular to walk by. Two other students who were with C l i f f o r d i n d e p e n d e n t l y

verified this n u m b e r . Clifford's would-be abductors secured his hands . behind his back with duct tape, taped his mouth shut, and put a pillowcase over his head, securing it with tape around his neck. They were attempting to tape his legs together when Public Safety drove by. Clifford is the Production Manager of the Inklings, Hope's issues-oriented student publication. He h a s also submitted material to the Anchor, including an article about the proposed library and a letter to the Editor criticizing the authors of an earlier letter signed " T h i r d Floor Kollen." (Ed. note: The actual names of the 20 authors are on file in the Anchor office, and appeared in last week's issue of the Anchor).

Novelist Visits Tonight Charles Dickinson, whose novel WALTZ IN MARATHON received the GLCA New Writer's Award for fiction in 1983, will be reading f r o m his work tonight from 9 -10 in the Art Gallery. D i c k i n s o n is a C h i c a g o n e w s p a p e r m a n who was born in Detroit and g r a d u a t e d with a BA in journalism f r o m the University of Kentucky in 1973. His stories have a p p e a r e d in Esquire, T h e Atlantic Monthly, and The New Yorker; one, " R i s k , " appeare d in the 1984 O'Henry collection. WALTZ IN MARATHON h a s just e m e r g e d in p a p e r b a c k (NAL

$6.95). The NY T i m e s book review called it " a n a r r e s u n g first novel," the strength of which "lies in its authenticity. Eastern Michigan's fierce winters of fog and ice, the miseries and satisfaction in the daily a f f a i r s of ordinary people, the distinctive and essentially egalitaHan social p a t t e r n s of a long-established and important American region a r e rendered realistically but not without humor and s u r p r i s e . " D i c k i n s o n ' s s e c o n d novel, CROWS, will be published next spring by Knopf. His visit is sponsored by the English Department, the GLCA, and Opus.

November 28, 1984

Chris Costner Sizemore, the subject of the Academy-Award winning movie " T h e T h r e e F a c e s of E v e " which focused on the life of a woman with a multiple personality, will visit the c a m p u s of Hope College the week of November 26, as a guest of the college's psychology d e p a r t ment. Mrs. Sizemore's story as a multiple personality has attracted worldwide attention. The 1957 movie " T h e Three F a c e s of E v e " , s t a r r i n g J o a n n e Woodward, was Mrs. Sizemore's life story, but was produced without authorization by her or financial advantage to her. It was not until 1977 that she revealed her identity of 45 y e a r s as 22 personalities. She had resolved her illness in 1974 a f t e r receiving medical tratment over a 20 y e a r periods Since then, she has written her a u t o b i o g r a p h y entitled " I ' m E v e " and provided the mental

"Murder in the Cathedral" Murder on Campus On Friday, November 30th the assassination of Thomas Becket will be reinacted on the stage of the DeWitt Center T h e a t r e . T.S. Eliot's Murder In the Cathedral is a poetic d r a m a originally written for the Canterbury Festival in 1935 and performed during that y e a r in the Canterbury Cathedral - the actual site of the m u r d e r which took place in the Twelfth Century. Directed by Dr. George Ralph of the theatre faculty and featuring Guest Artist Michael Page in the leading role, the play will be presented by the Department of T h e a t r e on November 30, December 1 and 6-8th in the DeWitt Main Stage T h e a t r e at 8:00p.m: Michael Page, who is currently Associate Director of the Grand Rapids Civic T h e a t r e and Director of its Young People's T h e a t r e and Acting School, will not be appearing for the first t i m e on Hope's stage. In^ the Spring of 1982 Mr. P a g e was featured as a guest artist in the T h e a t r e D e p a r t m e n t ' s Under Mllkwood. He has also appeared in several of the Hope S u m m e r Repertory Theatre productions, most

health profession with invaluable information about the mysteries of personality development. In 1982 Mrs. Sizemore was honored with a special award from the Mental Health Association for her efforts in dispelling the stigma of mental illness through hundreds of public app e a r a n c e s across the nation. Mrs. Sizemore will present a public lecture entitled "A Conversation with E v e " at 4 p.m. on Wednesday, November 28 in room 50 of the Peale Science Center. On Thursday, November 29, she will give an address during the college's Community Hour at 11 a.m. in Wichers Auditorium of the Nykerk Hall on the topic "Chris Sizemore-The Three F a c e s of E v e . " The public is welcome; admission is free. During her visit, Mrs Sizemore will also address a number of psychology classes and meet with Hope students on an informal basis.

Approaches

recently during the S u m m e r of 1981. Mr. P a g e attended the University fo London where he earned his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. The guest Artist P r o g r a m is m a d e possible through the Patrons for the Arts at Hope College. In addition to Michael P a g e as Thomas Becket, the cast ior this production of M u r d e r In the Cathedral includes Hope students Brian Gardner, Andy Henry, Hope Joyce, Bob Karel, Shelly Krause, E r i c k a Maxie, David McWatters, Steve Paulsen,' Jeff Roelofs, P a m Schuen, torn Sorensen, Len Weisl, Barry Weller, and J i m Wolbrink. Dan Huizenga, visiting instructor fo T h e a t r e completes the cast. Mr. Huizenga received his B.A. Degree in T h e a t r e f r o m Hope College and his M.F.A. in Directing from the University of Minnesota. As a student he app e a r e d in n u m e r o u s H o p e theatre productions. Designing scenery for this production is Richard L.Smith,, with costume design by Lois K. Carder, and lighting and sound design by Michael K. Grindstaff, all of the Hope T h e a t r e faculty. Student Linda S. B a u w k a m p will be contributing as choreographer for the greek-style chorus.

I m m e d i a t e l y following the opening night p e r f o r m a n c e on Friday, November 30th there will be a reception to informally introduce Michael P a g e to interested audience m e m b e r s . On the following evening, D e c e m b e r 1, the Audience Participation P r o g r m a will be held in the Main Theatre immediately following the p e r f o r m a n c e . The A P P Committee is a group of people who a r e prepared to respond to the themes and issues of the play. Led by Dr. J a m e s Cook, Dr. George Ralph, and Mr. Page, this program will give you the chance to respond and ask questions about the production you have just seen. The Ticket Office will open November 16 and will remain open Monday through Saturday 10:00am till 5:00pm, with extended hours on p e r f o r m a n c e evenings. Tickets a r e $4 for adults, $3 for facutly-staff and senior citizens, and $2 for students and children. Phone 392-1449 for r e s e r v a t i o n s . On T h u r s d a y , December 6, there will be a special student 2-for-the-price-of1 night. In addition, anyone can see the show f r e e by ushering any p e r f o r m a n c e . Please inquire at the Ticket Office.

Dood 47th in CC Nationals by Steve Underwood Lindsey Dood wrote the final chapter to another successful year for the m e n ' s cross-country team S a t u r d a y at Ohio Wesleyan University (Delaware, OH). Competing in the NCAA Division III Nationals, Dood finished a very respectable 47th in the field of 182 r u n n e r s with a t i m e of 25:57 for 8000 m e t e r s (Just under 5 miles). The finish confirmed, a s have all of his r a c e s this year, the vast i m p r o v e m e n t s the determined

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sophomore h a s m a d e from his 1983 frosh season. Dood w a s just 115th in last fall's nationals, meaning he moved up 68 spots this time. Ironically, Dood's time last Saturday w a s actually 8 seconds slower than his 483 time, but the '83 r a c e w a s contested on a p a n c a k e - f l a t , dry course in beautiful 65 d e g r e e s weather, while the '84 version was a hilly, muddy layout. Indeed, t i m e s have much less meaning in cross-country than they do on the equalizing t r a c k oval. Lindsey w a s not only the lone Hope runner competing, but also :• T.

the sole male athlete from the MIAA as well. He upheld the tradition of at least one Dutchman at the Nationals that h a s competed every y e a r since Bill Vanderbilt began coaching in 1971. Although Dood did have AllAmerican aspirations (top 25), he was pleased with his race. He certainly will h a v e t h a t goal to shoot for next fall. All in all, it was a g r e a t season for Dood. The MIAA did celebrate it's first women's Ail-American perf o r m e r Saturday as Chris Cooper of Alma notched 22nd in her 5000 m e t e r race.


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November 2 8 , 1 9 8 4

Vietnam: The Last Great American Adventure? A t r i p to s e e Missing in Action o f f e r s no s u r p r i s e s . L i k e m o s t m e m b e r s of its g e n r e , t h i s C h u c k N o r r i s f i l m p r e s e n t s a t o u g h - g u y h e r o t h a t is i n s t a n t l y h e r o i c , s e v e r a l t w o - d i m e n s i o n a l v i l l a i n s t h a t a r e e a s i l y d e s p i s e d , a g r e a t d e a l of v i o l e n c e a n d a g r e a t d e a l of a c t i o n - a l l e n o u g h to h o l d t h e v i e w e r ' s a t t e n t i o n w h e n t h e plot f a i l s to do so. Missing in Action is good, s i m p l e e n t e r t a i n m e n t . W h a t m e r i t s t h e m e n t i o n of Missing in Action h e r e is i t s s u b j e c t m a t t e r : it d e a l s w i t h M . I . A . s ; it d e a l s w i t h V i e t n a m . In t h i s w a y it s e e m s r e f l e c t i v e of A m e r i c a a s a w h o l e . T h e V i e t n a m W a r is n o l o n g e r a t a b o o s u b j e c t - w e n o w e n c o u n t e r a p l e t h o r a of b o o k s , documentaries, movies, and n e w s i t e m s about the V i e t n a m War. T h e q u e s t i o n is, " w h y ? " I s it b e c a u s e A m e r i c a h a s f i n a l l y c e a s e d to b l a m e h e r s e r v i c e m e n f o r t h e V i e t n a m W a r ? H a v e w e l e a r n e d t h a t t h e y do n o t d e s e r v e t h e q u i l t b u t w e r e r a t h e r v i c t i m s - s i m p l y n o r m a l ind i v i d u a l s p l a c e d in a n i m p o s s i b l e s i t u a t i o n ? O r is it t h a t A m e r i c a n s n o w i d e a l i z e w a r in g e n e r a l , a n d s e e V i e t n a m a s " T h e Last Great American Adventure." Good t a s t e ( a n d a l o v e of h u m a n i t y ) w o u l d p r a y t h a t it w a s t h e f o r m e r ; c u r r e n t t r e n d s in s o c i e t y w o u l d i n d i c a t e t h a t it w a s t h e latter. F o r too l o n g t h e v e t e r a n s of V i e t n a m w e r e c o n d e m n e d by t h e p e o p l e of t h i s n a t i o n . T h e y w e r e v i e w e d a s v i l l a i n s ; t h e y w e r e b l a m e d f o r t h e " T e l e v i s i o n W a r " t h a t b a r g e d u n i n v i t e d into o u r living r o o m s on t h e e v e n i n g n e w s . T h e y s h o u l d e r e d t h e guilt f o r o u r i n v o l v e m e n t in V i e t n a m . T h e y c a m e b a c k a n d r e m i n d e d us-n o m a t t e r h o w m u c h w e t r i e d to f o r g e t i t - - t h a t w a r is h o r r i b l e . Only n o w d o t h e y b e g i n to r e c e i v e t h e r e c o g n i t i o n t h a t t h e y - l i k e t h e v e t e r a n s of o t h e r w a r s - d e s e r v e to r e c e i v e . However, a r e we bestowing that recognition because they s a c r i f i c e d t h e m s e l v e s f o r t h e r e s t of u s ? I s it b e c a u s e t h e y e n d u r e d t h e a t r o c i t i e s of w a r in t h e n a m e of t h e i r c o u n t r y t h a t w e h o n o r t h e m ? O r is it b e c a u s e w e a s a n a t i o n a r e d e v e l o p i n g a p e r v e r t e d , s i c k v i e w of w h a t V i e t n a m w a s ; of w h a t w a r i s , a n d of w h a t t h e r o l e s of o u r m e n in w a r a r e . Missing in Action is s y m p t o m a t i c . It s h o w s t h e V i e t n a m v e t e r a n

in a p o s i t i v e l i g h t - - t h i s m u c h is to b e a p p l a u d e d . S a d l y , it a l s o s h o w s t h e k i l l i n g of t h e e n e m y a s e q u a l l y p o s i t i v e . T h e a u d i e n c e c o n t r i b u t e d t o t h i s d e p l o r a b l e l e s s o n in i n h u m a n i t y b y c h e e r i n g w h e n e v e r a N o r t h V i e t n a m e s e s o l d i e r w a s k i l l e d in a p a r t i c u l a r l y g r u e s o m e or c r e a t i v e m a n n e r . ' If { h e r e is o n e l e s s o n t h a t s h o u l d b e l e a r n e d f r o m w a r - a n d p e r h a p s h i s t o r y p r o v e s t h a t m a n is s l o w in l e a r n i n g t h i s l e s s o n - i t is t h a t w a r is s i m p l y t h e a c t of o n e g r o u p of y o u n g m e n a t t e m p t i n g to s l a y a n o t h e r g r o u p of y o u n g m e n . T h e i r p o l i t i c a l i d e o l o g i e s m a y be different; their societies m a y be different; they m a y h a v e very i m p o r t a n t r e a s o n s f o r b e i n g w h e r e t h e y a r e . Still t h e a c t u a l a c t of killing ( e s p e c i a l l y f o r t h e m ) is n o t a p l e a s a n t one, f o r t h e y a r e simply killing a n o t h e r ' s h u s b a n d , or f a t h e r , or b r o t h e r , or son. T h e k i l l i n g of a n y o n e is n o t a c a u s e f o r c h e e r . It is n o t s i m p l y t h a t t h a t o n e a u d i e n c e ( o r i n d i v i d u a l s t h e r e i n ) w a s a b e r r a n t in i t s b e h a v i o r . In a c o m p e t i t i v e s o c i e t y s u c h a s o u r s w e like to w i n - a n d a r e h a p p y w h e n w e d o w i n . U n f o r t u n a t e l y , t h e t e n d a n c y n o w is to look a t w a r a s a c o m p e t i t i o n w o r t h e n t e r i n g . W h e n w e t h i n k of G r e n e d a w e d o n o t c o n s i d e r t h a t w e h e l p e d a nation m a i n t a i n its sovereignty; we simply " k n o w , " somehow, t h a t w e " b e a t t h e ' o t h e r s i d e . ' " W h e n w e c o n s i d e r t h e r e a c t i o n s of o u r p i l o t s to t h e a t t a c k s of t h e p l a n e s of L i b y a w e d o n o t r e c o i l a t s u c h a n o v e r t d i s p l a y of a g r e s s i o n b y a n o t h e r n a t i o n ; w e s i m p l y t h i n k " W e b e a t K h a d d a f y . " W i t h V i e t n a m , it w o u l d s e e m , w e do not r e c a l l t h a t m a n y of o u r s e r v i c e m e n m a d e t h e s u p r e m e s a c r i f i c e in t h e h o r r o r of w a r ; w e s i m p l y g l o a t " W h a t a g r e a t opp o r t u n i t y t h a t w a s to d e f e a t s o m e o n e e l s e . " A r e t h e s e o v e r s i m p l i f i c a t i o n s ? P e r h a p s , b u t t h e r e is a t e n d a n c y t o d a y to s e e w a r a s s o m e t h i n g p o s i t i v e - a s a n " a d v e n t u r e . " In a m o v i e t h i s is d e s i r a b l e , b u t it s e e m s to b e b e c o m i n g m a n i f e s t in o u r p e r s o n a l v a l u e s , a n d t h i s is n o t d e s i r a b l e . T o let o u r s e l v e s t h i n k of t h e a c t u a l f i g h t i n g - o f t h e a c t u a l k i l l i n g d o n e in V i e t n a m , o r In t h e K o r e a n W a r o r W o r l d W a r T w o , f o r t h a t m a t t e r - a s a n y t h i n g m o r e t h a n a p p a l l i n g is to c h e a p e n t h e i d e a l s f o r w h i c h t h e m e n of b o t h s i d e s f o u g h t .

Who's Next? Dear Editor, In the November 14th issue of the Anchor is an article expressing Clifford's discontent with the way in which some students on this c a m p u s a r e acting. Bob's article a d d r e s s e s the controversy surrounding the recent panty raid which disrupted the women of Van Vleck. Apparently, a tyrannical minority exists on Hope's c a m p u s . A few nights ago, m a s k e d m a r a u d e r s b u s h w a c k e d Bob while m a k i n g his way home from

the l i b r a r y . W h a t kind of nonsense is this? Since when do students of Hope College, or A m e r i c a n s for that m a t t e r , assault innocent people with whom, they do not agree? In order to deny Bob's right to f r e e speech the minority resorted to t h e t a c t i c s r e m i n i s c e n t of outlaws of the Old West. The guilty parties obviously did not consider the legal consequences of their actions: felony charges of assault and battery

punishable by three to five y e a r s imprisonment. Their stunt, which they might have considered merely fun, becomes a lot more serious when Judged by civil authorities. So far, the m a r a u d e r s have perpetrated acts against an unsuspecting f r e s h m a n and the women of Van Vleck. Who's next, an old lady in a wheel chair, or m a y b e a blind m a n and his dog? Sincerely, D a v e Novaez Kent Sutton

Violation of Student Rights Dear Editor: shows the entire c a m p u s that a One doesn't have to look f a r to few brittle egos can exploit a see evidence of the violation of group of women who Just want to student rights. Destructive acts live in peace. such as " p a n t y r a i d s " and vanThere is no Justification for this dalism not only infringe upon the h a r r a s s m e n t , which n o t " only rights of a few, but downgrade disrespects women, but serves to our c a m p u s as a whole. insult the other men on c a m p u s . We s t a n d behind Kathlie Atkin- Too often a few defile the m a n y . son's . outcry against such As for being college students destructive acts. Her courage is who 4 4 are willing to change whe commendable. She did not plead the situation d e m a n d s " , it is pathetically with the actors, but notable that a real change in tacreplied indignantly, condemning tics would be a public apology to the raid on Van Vleck. The intent the e n t i r e - c a m p u s . Atkinson's w a s not to cut them down any -letter w a s not a battle t r u m p e t , m o r e t h a n t h e y d e f i l e d such a s the r a i d s h a v e been. themselves by committing the There is no way to get back at an a g g r e s s i o n . If this infantile assault by raiding the v a n d a l s a s behavior s a y s anything at all, it they have suggested. We Just

wish to h a v e it known that K. Atkinson spoke for us all, women and men. And to the aggressors we s a y - R e d e e m yourself, and show us all some humility, that would be a r e a l change. Sincerely, Kathy P a r i s , Kris Hollappa, Mari Douma, Dave Fritts, MeHynn Cho, J e n n e f e r Fouse, Lyn R a y m o n d , E m i l y Wang, Dawn West, Bernie Swenson, Karyn Landsly, Gabei P f e i f e r , Julie Moulds, J u d y Kingsley, Becky Shanks, F o n d a Green, Barry Hendges, Timothy Estell, Jennifer DeVries. The Women's Issues Organization and concerned students

Letter to the Editor What if the little assault that occured last week had been carried out by two dozen twentyfour-year-old " T o w n i e s " instead of two dozen of our fine boys? I think we can all guess. It would

m a k e m e feel a lot s a f e r walking around Hope's c a m p u s at night if I knew that Hope College were not a s a n t u a r y for criminals. - F r a n c i s Deck

Published w e e k l y September through A p r i l , except during e x a m periods and college vacations, by and for the students of Hope College, Holland, Michigan, under the authority of the Student Communications Media Committee. Subscription price: $10 per year.

Office located on the first level of the DeWitt Center. Telephone 394-6578 The opinions on this page are not necessarily those of the student body, faculty, or administration of Hope College. Typist Jennifer DeVries Typist Denise VanderSteeg Cartoonist ...Dave Carmer Layout Assistant Lisa Jurries News Editor Jennifer TenHave Features Editor Amy Raffety > Sports E d i t o r . . . ; Martha VanderKolk Entertainment Editor Kirk Kraetzer Photo Editor Todd VerBeek Business M a n a g e r .7 Leslie Harlan Advertising Manager Tim Estell Staff Assistant Barry Hendges Advertising Assistant Peter Estell Co-Editor •» GregOlgers Co-Editor phi! Tanis . POSTMASTER: Send address, changes to Hope College Anchor, Hope College, Holland, M l USPS N o . 542110. :


November 2 8 , 1 9 8 4 II

Spoon River" Letter: Reply

D e a r Editor: Kevin S h o e m a k e r ' s letter in your issue of November 7 seemed to m e much to the point. When I heard that an English professor h a d " a c t i v e l y s o u g h t to d i s c o u r a g e c o l l e a g u e s and students f r o m a t t e n d i n g the Spoon R i v e r Anthology performance on the basis of h e r own opinion as to the m e r i t s of the production, I could scarcely credit the report. I m a g e s of fascists banning literature or public speeches which fail to extol the m a s t e r r a c e ; the R o m a n Catholic hierarchy placing m a t e r i a l on a list of forbidden reading; on the P r o t e s t a n t side a ' ' m o r a l m a j o r i t y " seeking to remove literary texts from school libraries. Such allusions no doubt a p p e a r far-fetched, even u n w a r r a n t e d l y sensationalist. I suspect, however, that most such censorship frenzies have begun simply with some ind i v i d u a l r e c e i v i n g as a • ' r e v e l a t k n T - w h e t h e r divine or rational or scholarly--that it is that person's mission to impose on as many other people as possible his or her personal conviction regarding the wrongness (danger, evil) in whatever he or she happens to dislike. I w a s shocked to realize that a colleague whom I have long respected and a d m i r e d as a c o u r a g e o u s e d u c a t i o n a l innovator a p p a r e n t l y wished to align herself with such antiintellectualism, to promote the prohibition of that exposure to questions and ideas and experimentation which I would t a k e to be f u n d a m e n t a l to whatever we m a y m e a n by a

liberal and liberalizing education. We can easily Imagine furt h e r ex c a t h e d r a pronouncements if this is to be our m a n n e r of . e n c o u r a g i n g our students, and ourselves, to explore the worlds of the various disciplines: boycott such-andsuch a concert, because electronic music is not by m y definition really music. Or do not enroll in a William F a u l k n e r seminar here, because the e m phasis on family relationships traced throught the novels violates the author's intention that a single novel stand on its own a s a complete and unified work of art. These e x a m p l e s I myself find silly, but the implications r e m a i n sobering. Is this truly tej^way we wish to model f r e e ancnfpen intellectual inquiry? Meanwhile we have in progress another production, Eliot's Murder in the Cathedral. It w a s commissioned specifically for p r e s e n t a t i o n in C a n t e r b u r y Cathedral, at the 1935 Canterbury Festival. We have been unable to transport the cathedral itself to Hope's campus, let alone bring in as audience the congregation for which the play was written. We therefore have had to a t t e m p t to define a production approach which might relate the d r a m a to our time, our place, our theatre, our cultural and political and religious heritage. P e r h a p s we can anticipate a t e a c h e r of l i t e r a t u r e a n d g u a r d i a n of " a u t h o r ' s i n t e n t " to l e a d picketing at the DeWitt Center! Sincerely yours, George Ralph, Professor of Theatre

30 Minutes I A Difference by John Hensler On Monday, Wednesday and F r i d a y the morning schedule of classes on the hour shifts to classes on the half hour: After 10:00, the next class begins at 11:30 not 11. Most people enjoy the extra 30 minutes, either by staying awhile longer at lunch or using the time to do the homework that just couldn't be finished last night when that double cheese pizza forced its way into your room. S o m e poor v i c t i m s of t h e schedule only have the half hour time slot for lunch. Of course, it's your time and you're free to do what you wish with it, but if you have a free half hour, why not consider going to weekday chapel? After all, t h a t ' s why the half hour opened up in the first place. Many people don't know what weekday chapel is all about. It's a service that lasts for about twenty minutes. This includes a couple h y m n s or songs, along with a s e r m o n or m e s s a g e or presentation of some sort. If this sounds like a lot of ,4 or's", it's i n t e n t i o n a l . The best thing about going to chapel on weekdays is the variety. Weekday chapel service can vary f r o m an audio-visual presentation by IVCF to a service led by someone f r o m . the,) academic

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Hope College ANCHOR

community like Dr. Williams of the chemistry d e p a r t m e n t . Or the service might be a m o r e traditional one led by Chaplain Van Heest. All services are presented in an informal m a n n e r that is very comfortable. Since the service is only 20 minutes long the s e r m o n s are quick and to the point, and since there is a variety of presenters, the subject material is different. The point of view m a y change, but the m e s s a g e is the s a m e . It's nice to have both students and faculty present a t the service (attandence is around 200), but the m a k e u p of the crowd doesn't change much from day to day. Those who do attend weekday chapel do so fairly regularly, and those who don't stay away. F o r those who attend, the main attraction is the fact that it's a nice supplement to Sunday services. Others enjoy the variety, while some see it as an informal alternative to the m o r e structured once-a-week Sunday chapel. All agree, however, that it is worth it. Those who don't attend say that they don't have time, don't know what it's about or just weren't interested. This article w a s intended for the last two groups: you have nothing to lose, and the potential to gain is, well, endless.

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From the Anchor Files... Compiled by Greg Olgers 20 y e a r s ago. J a n u a r y 8,1965 " C o m p a r a t i v e a s p e c t s of modern American and Yugoslav life and thought will be the concern of a joint student seminar between the Great Lakes Colleges Association (GLCA) and t h e U n i v e r s i t y of L j u b l j a n , Yugoslavia, according to Dr. Paul Fried, Hope coordinator. ' ' E x p e n s e s for student representatives a r e not expected to exceed $750, including round trip fare from New York to Vienn a . " (Ed. note- tuition for Hope at the time was $950 per y e a r ) .

50 y e a r s ago. November 21, 1934. " H e r e ' s one that may be consoling to the l i b r a r i a n and students working on the library report for the North Central Accrediting Association. " T h e r e should be a good catalogue of books in the library. It is sometimes impossible to find the book one wants. Another thing Hope College needs is a good snow plow.' "Evidently someone w a s snowed u n d e r ! "

90 y e a r s ago. November, 1894 44 Advertisement: A BRILLIANT STUDENT Head of the class, perfect recitations and examinations, envied by all. To attain such honor a good m e m o r y is n e c e s s a r y . T h e n e w physicological discovery-Memory R e s t o r a t i v e T a b l e t s quickly and p e r m a n e n t l y inc r e a s e the m e m o r y two to ten fold and greatly a u g m e n t intellectual power. Difficult studies, lectures, etc., easily m a s t e r e d ; truly m a r v e l o u s highly endorsed, your success assured. Price, $1.00, postpaid.'

No intention of being bullied To whom it may concern: In case some Hope students had forgotten, the F i r s t Amendm e n t to t h e c o n s t i t u t i o n g u a r a n t e e s freedom of speech and press. Though I don't relish the thought of " a death in my f a m i l y " or spending the bulk of my remaining y e a r s at Hope College tied naked to a chair in front of Dykstra Hall, I have no intention of being bullied or intimidated. P a n t y raids and sarcastic l e t t e r s to the editor (including my own) are trivial. However, the right to form.

Unpredicted

speak and write about our own opinions is f u n d a m e n t a l to the American way of life. Without this right we wpuld be no better off than the people of Russia. When I think of all of the people who have died, and a r e still dying, all over the world for this right, I can only say this: If anyone plans to prevent me from voicing my opinions by acts of violence, they a r e going to have to kill me, for it will be till my dying breath that I will fight for the right to voice by opinions. Bob Clifford

Eclipse Dear Editor; What in the n a m e of Pablo Picasso is the deal with the Sun Dog? Why has it been painted black? Call me a nut, call m e a fanatic (I've been called a lot worse), but it really bugs me. the 4 Dog m a y have looked absured painted f l a m e orange, but that was what m a d e it special. I don't know if orange w a s the color the artist originally painted it, but I (for one) have grown to like it that color. Why paint it black? Isn't a black Sun Dog even m o r e ridiculous than a f l a m e orange one? F o r that m a t t e r , why paint it a different color at all? Change for the s a k e of change? I won't buy that. It certainly wasn't by popular d e m a n d - no one I've talked to even knew it w a s coming. the 4 Dog belongs in part to each student at Hope. So what have you done to my Dog? Todd VerBeek

Learn to Respect Others . Dear Editor: Where does it all end? Some of the " g e n t l e m e n " of third floor Kollen, may, I guess, throw every unsuspecting passerby into its showers, even run a pantyraid to VanVleck, but a certain incident w a s brought to my attention which c a u s e s m e .great concern. The 4 4 gentlemen" of third floor Kollen decided that they did not like the editorial which someone had written in reference to them. Instead of replying in an appropriate m a n n e r they decided

to j u m p him (a b r a v e ' t w e n t y to one at midnight,) duck tape him, and d r a g him off to Dykstra. D e a r " g e n t l e m e n " of third floor Kollen, I a m a f i r m believer in d e m o c r a c y , especially in freedom of the press. If you want Guerrilla w a r f a r e then go to El Salvador, if you want to act like children, go home. If you wish to remain at Hope College, please grow up and learn to respect others. Sincerely, Elizabeth A. Van Rick

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Hope College ANCHOR

NoTember 2 8 , 1 9 8 4

Murder in the Cathedral by Pamela Schuen P r e p a r a t i o n s a r e underway for

Murder in the Cathedral. T.S. Eliot's d r a m a about T h o m a s a' Becket the Archbishop of Canterbury who b e c a m e a m a r t y r on December 29th, 1170 A.D. One of the people p r e p a r i n g for the show is Guest Artist Michael Page, who is playing the role of Thomas Becket and also working with the actors and actesses in the show on vocal and Interpretive technique. Originally from London, England, Michael recived his B.A. In English at King's College, University of London. At the Institute of United States Studies, in London, he completed an independent interdisciplinary study in A m e r i c a n c u l t u r a l history. In 1981, he received his Ph.D. from the University of London a f t e r c o m p l e t i n g a dissertation on the prose works of William Carlos Williams in the 1920's. He is c u r r e n t l y an Associate Director of the Grand Rapids Civic T h e a t r e and Director of its Young People's T h e a t r e and Acting School. Michael h a s appeared in several Hope Summer Repertory T h e a t r e productions including such roles as Starbuck in The Rainmaker, Malvolio in Twelfth Night, Cleante in Tartuffe, and Colonel Pickering In My Fair Lady. His

most recent work at Hope College was his guest a p p e a r a n c e in Under the Milkwood during the 1982 academic season. P S : Michael, what d r a w s you to Hope College as a guest artist? P A G E : Well several things really...I've been here so m a n y times. There's something strange about this college, or at least about this t h e a t r e d e p a r t m e n t - I keep running into people I've worked with before. They come back again and again, as I do, and I ' m not s u r e why. I believe it's because the people here a r e so friendly and because the s t a n d a r d Is so high. The people I work with h e r e a r e all very high caliber. I feel very connected with this place; it's just a place that I c o m e back to very naturally. P S : What about the role of Becket, what intrigues you? P A G E : One thing about the role that intrigues m e is that on the s u r f a c e it looks like a very difficult role to do and not because it d e m a n d s all kinds of technical resources...the difficulty is in playing a saint, a m a n who is so at peace and so s u r e of what he wants to do most of the time. T h e r e ' s not a whole lot of overt emotion and mentalemotional conflict to play. I guess, its difficult -I guess the real challenge is to find out in what ways he does change. Wrhen you read the play, it s e e m s as though he's m a d e up his mind f r o m the beginning and It's just a question of him going through the various dialogues with others or w i t h i n h i s m i n d . So, t h e challenge Is to find out where he's uncertain, where h e ' s not quite sure of himself or the dlrectlon he's going in. However worthy a saint or a m a r t y r might be...It's still a piece of t h e a t e r and you still have to m a k e the m a n interesting and feeling. And another challenge is that it's an intellectual play and you have to give physical, bodily form to ideas. The challenge is, really, trying to find the h u m a n i t y in him. He rises above h u m a n , m u n d a n e things and h e ' s on a different plane than everyone else and it's not easy to play someone who's metaphorically, ten feet above the ground. P S : What goals do you h a v e in working with the actors and actresses as far as voice and interpretation of the script? P A G E : I suppose...to get everybody in the play to sound like they're talking in a n a t u r a l language, because the play is

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very formal and the language veers back and forth between being philosophical, theological, metaphysical -whatever, and very concretely e a r t h y . . . . I t ' s very articulate language, especially for the chorus, who are supposed to represent the common people of C a n t e r b u r y they a r e unbelievably articulate and they have incredibly refined sensibilities as f a r as language is concerned. The challenge Is to m a k e all of the language sound as t h o u g h It w e r e c o m i n g n a t u r a l l y f r o m t h e i r own thoughts and feelings and experiences. We've been working on Inflection and Intonation, on getting through to the subtleties of expresion. Eliot wrote very nicely with English speech in mind... he was of course born in

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As A m e r i c a n s we f i n d by Lisa G a r g a n o "Evening is the best time of ourselves s y m p a t h e t i c to the d a y in J e r u s H m i n irilftiitwi J ^ a l e m . The jews are Jewish cause because that is what our g o v e r n m e n t ' s Foreign him cloak v M i i? £ g 0 i n g t 0 t h e W a l 1 t 0 P r a ^ t h e o VT o - — * vic.gu J ™ speak you d never know he Muezln Is calling the Muslims to P o l i c y p r o p a g a t e s . However. dc u | . p r a y e r and the bells of the f P e n d i n g a s e m e s t e r In Israel on U1 g u u worked in this church summon the Christians, Hope's J e r u s a l e m p r o g r a m I've c o m m u n i t y b e f o r e , Michael, everyone is praying ot the s a m e f o u n ^ tbat the U.S. Isn't always what expectations do you have God! Why can't we f u r t h e r it this r i g h t - B e f o r e I went to the Middle da/-m=J reaction. way? E a s t I knew nothing of the issues of t h P A G E : It's a very challenging f h i s is the Holy Land; a land ? West niuch less all the play for an audience; it d e m a n d s that grants two cultures similar history behind it. After inten tn en !LSf ? j ™ l l , o n ^ e i r t o h i s t o r i c a l claims but who can't s i v e s t u d y of the conflict I c a m e part. And, I think just knowing seem to live together. One a w a y w i t h an u n d e r s t a n d i n g of nu«in?4 e u ^ e show . I t s a culture has been oppressed from "violation of Christian show, and knowing the the beginning of t i m e almost to h u m a n r i g h t s " m e a n s . Visiting community...well, I don't know the point of extermination, while holocaust m u s e u m m a k e s f o r c e r t a i n h o w r e g u l a r the other h a s remained strong. o n e a w a r e of what kind of validiH!f a u tr . e u goe u rs W m. * These a r e the Israelis (Jews) ^ cultures h a v e Int their acthlnk the show will do well In this and P a l e s t i n i a n Arabs. The ^ o n s - The m u s e u m shows th C O n c m K • . Israeli's a r e now In control of the *J e w l sh plight during WWII but a a P S . W h t ^ p r e s s e s you b o u t land called Eretz Israel as a sthat justify theril actions tor e s u l t o f 3 w a r i n 1948 o n th . - T h e y e West Bank and In the P A G E : Well, visually I think r e g a i n e d w h a t Is biblically ^ a z a Strip? After observing the it s going to be very stunning. It s theirs, but how f a r do the boun- oppressive actions of the Israelis a going to m a k e a very strong daries go? 1967 found them at i n r e a s , I fail to undersyisual Impact. It s a new form of war with J o r d a n . This time they t a n d t h e i r motives when their t h e a t r e ; it s not realistic. As far gained m o r e land making their P a s ^ P u ^ M o consideration. I as the set and its wheel design boundaries stretch to the a r e a d o n a d v o c a t e terrorist acts on and Its colors grey, black, and uyp to the West Bank, Judea- e ^ e r p a r t and s e e it as a deterred, I believe it will be visually Samaria, occupied territory or rent to conflict resolution. T h e very' startling. JeruV s4aol ae imc ill p rUlUKldlU ogram ^ The show. has V a1 lot administered vvi territory. wcilliuiv. The A lie peoUCV" eac es to offer, no m a t t e r what view- pie who live in the territory are ^ ^ one to weigh both sides of y 16 point one takes. the Palestinian Arabs; those of a if Palestinian-Israel conflict c u l t u r e who h a v e r e m a i n e d b u t a l s o l e t s one live in a culture as strong throughout history. diverse a s night and day comare Now t h e r e h a s e m e r g e d P d to their own. Intense imwmoH'im something calle dthe Palestine POMical study is mixed in with m* mm mwpmeY* Awum* \ 660*66 Ml MP Liberation Organization (PLO). ^ood friehds and good times, but mmmutmA 5AM speaAL abc aose-w...there a r e about eight different student c o m e s home with an AfoOB ABOUTfillm wmm: tiir smwiM? factions to this organization but ^ o e r s t a n d i n g not available to HOWNG. OOOPNim/ t h e one m o s t f a m i l i a r to P?0Ple In the United The Americans is that of Yassir t h e Je Jerusalem progrma A r a f a t or F a t a h . changed m y lite in a way that The PLO is a unity of freedom « l o w it to be the s a m e fighters with a goal of reacquir, e 8ood friends that I have, not 0 ing some of the land lost to the o n l y ^ e r participants from Israelis in the w a r of 1867. They f 0 6 ™ schools, but also those back want only to be a nationality with 111 J e r u s a l e m will r e m a i n with a homeland - like the Israelis ^ f o r e v e r a s will the knowledge 1 wanted and obtained. acquired there.

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November 2 8 , 1 9 8 4

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OVERSEAS EMPLOYMENT

Through the Eyes of Caijin by Rick R e c c e (Ed. note: The following article w a s sent to the Anchor from J a p a n c a r e of the Student Affairs Office) Two months in J a p a n is hardly enough t i m e f o r ' one to begin speaking with any authority about the J a p a n e s e people and their culture. It s e e m s two d e c i d e s would hardly be enough. However, p e r h a p s this is the perfect t i m e to give you some observations through blue eyes, or f r o m a purely " G a i j i n " point of view. Chances a r e you have never h e a r d the word " G a i j i n " (Guyj e a n ) before. Well, let m e try to explain. Living in the northern city of Sendai and away from most of the foreign influence concentrated In port cities like Tokyo and Kobe, I ' m a bit of a rarity. I w a s told by veteran ,< Gaijins' , that the t e r m simply m e a n t foreigner. That explanation s e e m e d a c c u r a t e enough because e v e r y d a y on the way to work I would h e a r one of the local high school students exclaim 4t G a i j i n ! " and all his or h e r buddies would look at m e in amazement. Well, a f t e r two months this still happens every day, and it m a k e s m e think that " f o r e i g n e r " is not quite as a c c u r a t e as " E l e p h a n t M a n . " Or, since only a few of us can put ourselves in the shoes of the Elephant Man, imagine walking through 9th Street Christian R e f o r m e d Church wearing your birthday suit and you'll roughly get the feeling I do every day. Since all J a p a n e s e students a r e required t o . begin English in junior high school (I think), every now and then one of the b r a v e few venture forward to put his or her knowledge to a practical test. Usually, it's nothing m o r e than " h e l l o " which, when spoken, sounds m o r e like Astro speaking to the Jetson family (George, J a n e , J u d y and Elroy) than a f a m i l i a r greeting. Occasionally, however, I h a v e the opportunity to engage in a deeper conversation where both parties can put their linguistic abilities to work._I a m usually

asked probing questions like "how old a r e you," " w h a t is your blood t y p e , " and the like. I, welcoming the chance to d r a w upon my vast knowledge of the J a p a n e s e language, respond with snappy one-liners like "Kore, wa hon d e s u " ( " T h a t is a book") or "Samui desu n e h ? " ( " I t ' s cold, isn't i t ? " ) , a f t e r which I am acc u s e d of b e i n g a c l o s e t etymologist. Actually, I a m slowly (very slowly) learning the language. Hearing two J a p a n e s e people speak is soundings less and less like a rapid-fire m a c h i n e gun ( a s opposed to a slow-fire one) and more and m o r e like a language. Knowing polite p h r a s e s like "sumimasen" ("excuse me"), "gomen m a s i a " ( " I ' m s o r r y " ) , "domo arigato g o z a i m a s h i t a " ("thank y o u " ) , and others goes a long way in creating goodwill with most people. Almost everyone does his or her best to m a k e you feel welcome wherever you go. In fact, one of the most pleasant surprises that happens just about e v e r y d a y is the greeting I receive when I walk into any r e s t a u r a n t . When you walk in the door, everyone yells something I haven't yet figured out, but which m e a n s something like " w e l c o m e . " When I say everyone, I m e a n everyone except the other customers, who a r e busy loudly slurping their noodles; the waiters, waitresses, bus boys, cooks, dishwashers and anyone else within ear-shot. Can you Imagine that happening next time you walk Into the P a r k w a y ? You're lucky if they notice you come in. Living in J a p a n this short t i m e has been lonely, exciting, frustrating and a lot of other things, but most of all enlightening. Only two months ago I arrived in Tokyo and r e m e m b e r thinking some very specific thoughts. Being the s h a r p guy that I a m I noticed something very different from the people In Holland, Michigan. No one had blonde hair! They still don't as far as I know. And, to my a m a z e m e n t , I

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seemed to have clear vision for miles around. No Jeff Heerdt and Chip Henrys to look through. My wildest fantasies seemed to be coming t r u e before my very eyes-I could play power forword for any basketball t e a m around! Dave Beckman eat your heart out. S o m e of t h e - t h o u g h t s I r e m e m b e r tiaving were " m a n , I'll never get used to this," "what a strange-looking group of peop l e " and ''everyone looks the same." Now, a f t e r being here only a very short time, I find myself making physical comparisons between J a p a n e s e friends and people I know back home. I even have occasion to put my humananimal theory to work. I believe If you look at your religion professor, or your roomate, or y o u r , boyfriend or girlfriend, you will see that he or she resembles a c r e a t u r e of some kind (take a gander a Sue L a n g e j a n s and tell m e she doesn't look like Bambll). Anyway, t h a t ' s another story. The point I'm trying to m a k e is how sheltered I've been in many ways. T h e s a m e is true for the g r e a t m a j o r i t y of Hopeites too. More than one third of the population of the world lives in India and China, and m o r e than one half In Asian countries. Most of us have no g r e a t e r concept of the Asian people than "those hoodlums who r a p e our automotive Industry." I know I didn't before coming here. Well, It's t i m e to open our eyes. Whether we like It or not, young people like you and m e a r e t o m o r r o w ' s leaders. The world is becoming smaller and smaller, and it's up to us to get to know other peoples. I t ' s really exciting to see how others a r e different (not wrong). I t ' s exciting to see lives unfolding and blooming In different ways to achieve similar goals. I t ' s exciting to find that I've opened doors of m y consciousness and that there a r e m a n y m o r e to open that I never knew existed. J u s t think, I've seen all this and m o r e In only two months! I hope you'll consider the challenge of spending some time abroad. It will open your eyes in m o r e w a y s than you can imagine. Thank you for reading, and I look forward to sharing m o r e of my exploits and adventures In the F a r E a s t . F o r now, Sayonara!

WORLD-SIDE OPPORTUNITIES FOR MEN AND WOMEN! JAPAN • EUROPE • AFRICA • AUSTRALIA - THE SOUTH PACIFIC - SOUTH AMERICA - THE FAR EAST. EXCELLENT BENEFITS. HIGHER SALARIES AND WAGES! FREE TRANSPORTATION! GENEROUS VACATIONS! More than 300,000 Americans Japan, Africa, The South — not including m e m b e r s of Pacific, The F a r East, South the armed services — • are America...nearly every p a r i now living overseas. These of the f r e e world! ' people are engaged in nearly (3). C o m p a n i e s and every possible activiGovernment agencies ty...construction, engineeremploying personnel in nearing, sales, transportation, ly every occupation, from secretarial work, accounthe unskilled laborer to the ting, m a n u f a c t u r i n g , oil college trained professional refining, teaching, nursing, man or woman. government, etc.-etc. And (4). F i r m s and organizamany are earning $2,000 to tions engaged in foreign con$5,000 per month...or more! struction projects, manufacTo allow you the opturing, mining, oil refining, p o r t u n i t y to a p p l y f o r engineering, sales, services, overseas employment, we teaching, etc., etc. have researched and compil(5). How and where to aped a new and exciting direcply for overseas Government tory on overseas employjobs. ment. Here is just a sample (6). I n f o r m a t i o n a b o u t of what our Intenutkmal summer jobs. Employtaent D i r e c t o r y (7). You will receive our covers. Employment Opportunity (1). Our International Digest...jam-packed with InEmployment Directory lists, formation about current job dozens of cruise ship comopportunities. Special secpanies, both on the east and tions f e a t u r e s n e w s of west coast. You will be told overseas construction prowhat type of positions the jects, executive positions cruise ship companies hire, and teaching opportunities. such as deck h a n d s , 90 Day Money r e s t a u r a n t help, cooks, Back Guarantee bartenders, just to n a m e a Our International Employfew. You will also receive ment Directory is sent to you several E m p l o y m e n t Apwith this guarantee. If for plication Forms that you any reason you do not obtain may send directly to the overseas employment or you companies you would like to are not satisfied with the job work for. offers...simply r e t u r n our (2). F i r m s afid organizaDirectory within 90 days and tions employing all types of we'll refund your money prop e r s o n n e l in A u s t r a l i a , mptly...no questions asked.

ORDER FORM International Employment Directory 131 Elma Dr. Dept. T21 Centralia, WA 98531 Please send me a copy of your International Employment Directory. I understand that I may use this Information for 90 days and if I am not satisfied with the results. I may return your Directory for an immediate refund. On that basis I'm enclosing $20.00 cash.... check ... or money order.'... for your

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International Employment Directory 1984

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November 2 8 , 1 9 8 4

Hope College ANCHOR

Beyond Hope National

News

The budget deficit is on the minds of the nation's m a y o r s . Municipal leaders from around the nation have gathered in Ind i a n a p o l i s for the n a t i o n a l League of Cities convention. While t h e y ' r e expressing concern about the deficit though, city leaders say they don't want local and s t a t e governments to suffer m o r e than their s h a r e of the burden in reducing it. Authorities say a three-yearold L a p e e r County girl was hospitalized in critical condition a f t e r spending 20 minutes under water. L a p e e r County authorities say Rickquel Ide of North Branch apparently fell into a hole partially filled with water at about 11:30 AM Sunday. The girl was rescued by her p a r e n t s who revived her a f t e r administering cardiopulmonary resuscitation. Artificial heart recipient William Schroeder r e m a i n s on the* respirator and well sedated in a L o u i s v i l l e , K e n t u c k y hospital. Dr. Allan Lansing says the new h e a r t impanted in Schroeder Sunday is functioning excellently. Lansings adds there " a p p e a r to be no m a j o r - c o m plications" and Schroeder is "not bleeding." Sunday night Schroeder underwent a second o p e r a t i o n to h a l t i n t e r n a l bleeding. Police say two men were shot and killed by senior citizens in s e p a r a t e incidents on Detroit's east side Sunday. Police say 82year-old Charlie Stanley, stood mute during his a r r a i g n m e n t Sunday on* c h a r g e s of seconddegree m u r d e r and possession of a f i r e a r m during commission of a felony. In the other incident, police say t h e y ' r e questioning a 6 8 - y e a r - o l d s u s p e c t in t h e shotgun slaying of an alleged â&#x20AC;˘ b u r g l a r at the s u s p e c t ' s junkyard. If y o u ' r e a woman looking to find a suitable m a t e in the New York suburbs on Long Island -- or in Pittsburgh or Columbus, Ohio - good luck. A study shows those places have the worst shortages of eligible bachelors in the nation. The survey, in " M o n e y " magazine, says you'd be best off looking for " M r . Right" in San Diego or Houston. K e n t u cky Govenor M a r t h a Layne Collins is said to be recovering well from emergency surgery in London. Doctors last week had to remove a part of Collins' small intestine and found a jagged piece of glass in the organ. i

The largest c o m m u t e r airline in the U.S. - Provincetown. Boston - r e s u m e d flights of its smallest planes Sunday. It^s been two weeks since the airline w a s grounded for alleged safety . violations.

- C o n t r i b u t e d by WZND 5 C o m p i l e d by A n n Lootens The Barnevelds a r e sticking together. Barneveld, New York a village with less than 500 people -- has sent a 4600 dollar check to Barneveld, Wisconsin. The money is going to help the Wisconsin town reconstruct a f t e r 90 percent of its businesses were destroyed in a storm back in June.

Dallas, Houston, San Fransico, and Boston were a m o n g the topr a t e d cities, and Detroit, New York, Miami, and Chicago were rated worst by people questioned in a nationwide survey. Two Detroit news operations - the " F r e e P r e s s " and WDIV-TV -commissioned the survey. Michigan Govenor J a m e s Blanchard told the " F r e e P r e s s " that he w a s n ' t surprised by the survey results. And he blamed the media in p a r t for Detroit's bad image -- saying that news organizations almost seem to be "on a concious death w a t c h . "

Tim Rivers says mules a r e stubborn - and any man can m a k e a mule dive off a 30-foot tower into a 15,000-gallon w a t e r tank should know. As part of his 27-year-old travelling road show. Rivers h a s his mule Lucy perform the tower dive -- and another mule, a dog, a pony, and a monkey take the j u m p also.

J h e r e ' s no theme, no judging, and no motorized vehicles - but just about anything else is allowed. Founded in 1978 as an irreverent alternative to the annual new y e a r ' s Rose P a r a d e , the Doo Dah P a r a d e has become one of Southern California's most popular spoofs. One of its most popular entries each y e a r is the "synchronized brief case drill t e a m , " consisting of men and women in business suits twirling briefcases in precise formation.

Tom Sawyer and Moby Dick, move over. The Library of Congress, usually associated with books, is soliciting TV p r o g r a m s - especially those m a d e in the 1930s. The l i b r a r y ' s film, television, and recording reference d e p a r t m e n t is aimed a t preserving A m e r i c a ' s cultural heritage. Among its acqusitions to date a r e several episodes of " T h e Many Loves of Dobie Gillis," "Flipp e r , " " T h e Lone R a n g e r , " and "Do You Trust Your Wife," a quiz show produced in 1956.

Three people who mistook a highly corrosive Iquid for a p a r t y drink a r e in critical condition at a Winston-Salem, North Carolina hospital. One of the victims had his e s o p h a g u s and s t o m a c h r e m o v e d . Nine people w e r e hospitalized a f t e r attending a party at which they mistakenly drank potassium hydroxide also known as caustic potash or lye - thinking that it was wine.

The m a n who shot President R e a g a n in 1981 is calling himself a political prisoner who'd be happier in the Soviet Union. John Hinckley says in a letter to "Newsweek*' that exchanging himself for Soviet dissudent Andrei Sakharov would be a fair trade.

N e w J e r s e y S e n a t o r Bill Bradley w a r n s that special interest groups a r e already gearing up to fight proposals in Congress that would cut the federal income tax rate. Appearing on ABC, he expressed concern that t a x p a y e r s will be midled by TV advertising implying that tax doe changes might not benefit them.

The t e r m "Love J u n k i e " t a k e s on new meaning with t h e publication of an article in t h e current issue of the "British J o u r n a l of Dermatology." Dr. Bubba Nicholson of T a m p a , Florida writes that kissing is merely a chemical addiction -- a kind of sucking behavior intended to sample the chemicals which rest on the skin of the other person. The more passionate the kissing, he says, the m o r e chemicals a r e released.

T h e r e w a s a m e m o r i a l service Saturday for another subject of experimental surgery. " B a b y F a e ' s " struggle for survival w a s described as an inspiration to young and old. The m e m o r i a l service w a s at the catholic church in Barstow, California -the girl's hometown. Baby F a e died November 15th -- 20 days a f t e r receiving the heart of a baboon.

The head of a House select committee on hunger s a y s starving Ethiopians can expect some extra help f r o m the United States. Texas D e m o c r a t Mickey Leland says the U.S. is likely to fork over m o r e than 215,000 tons of food it's already promised to send to the f a m i n e - s t r i c k e n African nation. Leland is heading the delegation of American Congressmen on a visit to Ethiopia.

California a p p e a r s to be in t h e vanguard of a new A m e r i c a n t r e n d -- a w a y f r o m g i a n generating facilities to s m a l l e r power plants. T h a t ' s according to a study by the Washingtonb a s e d WorldWatch I n s t i t u t e which found that individuals and businesses have ordered nearly 800 small electric plants in the past four y e a r s - enough to supply a b o u t t w o p e r c e n t of A m e r i c a ' s generating capacity. A report on the study a p p e a r s in Sunday's edition of the "New York T i m e s . "

Police in New Haven, Connecticut found no weapons a f t e r stopping and searching an Amt r a k t r a i n en r o u t e f r o m Philadelphia to Boston. Holiday travellers were delayed for an hour and a half because of a report that four men believed to be carrying guns w e r e aboard the train.

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E n e r g y officials in Kentucky have to walk a fine line in their r e s e a r c h into p r o b l e m s associated with acid rain. Kentucky is the nation's largest coalproducing state, and officials want to p r o t e c t the valuable industry. At the s a m e time, ofAuthorities still don't k n o w ' ficials say something h a s to be what caused a n a t u r a l g a s done to reduce acid rain, believpipeline in r u r a l Louisiana to ex- ed to b e c r e a t e d by t h e plode while it was being r e p a i r e d b y p r o d u c t s of c o a l - b u r n i n g Sunday. The explosion left five plants. ' pipeline workers dead and 21 Someone spent 1900 dollars for others injured. A fire caused by the blast destroyed a n e a r b y a f i r e m a n ' s h a t -- and probably thought it w a s a bargain. This campsite. was no ordinary hat. It w a s the one worn by actor Steve McThe attorney for General Queen in " T h e Towering InferWilliam Westmoreland says he will c a l l a b o u t s i x m o r e no." The h a t is a m o n g thousands w i t n e s s e s -- i n c l u d i n g of the late a c t o r ' s toys, gadgets, Westmoreland's wife -- in the and bits of m e m o r a b i l i a that was General's 120 million dollar libel auctioned off this past weekend suit against CBS. Westmoreland in Las Vegas. Organizers expect was scheduled to take the stand to raise a million dollars or more Monday for a third day of cross for McQueen's two children. examination. The General s a y s A fifth-grade class on stress in the CBS broadcast " T h e UnHanover, M a s s a c h u s e t t s is much counted E n e m y " twisted facts of more popular than expected an h o n e s t d i s p u t e a m o n g analysts so it would a p p e a r he About 30 kids a r e taking the class b r e a c h e d his duties to his to learn how to deal with problems r a n g i n g f r o m quarreling superiors. p a r e n t s to n u c l e a r war. Teacher A study s a y s A m e r i c a n s a r e drinking m o r e booze t h a n milk -- B a r b a r a B a r k e r says she shows but the r e a l c h a m p a m o n g the y o u n g s t e r s how to relax by l e v e r a g e s is the soft drink. An breathing deeply and thinking Agriculture D e p a r t m e n t survey nice, happy thoughts. She calls it found that soft drink consump- "letting go of the negative." tion increased by 15.5 percent from 1962 to 1982. T h a t ' s comChris Crandall of Costa Mesa, pared to a little m o r e than one California r a n his bike through percent increase for wine and li- the r a in to b e a t out a field of 1200 quor consumption over the s a m e in the annual Barstow-to-Las 20-year period. Milk consump- Vegas motorcycle r a c e held tion dropped by nine percent. Saturday. Crandall - who's 21 y e a r s old - finished the course in three hours and 12 minutes, and A medium strength a f t e r s h o c k c a m e in first even though he fell shook the M a m m o u t h Lakes, about 30 m i l e s from the finish California a r e a Sunday - with no line. d a m a g e or injuries reported. It was the s a m e area where a D.B. Cooper once again failed to strong e a r t h q u a k e rattled store show u p for t h e annual p a r t y in shelves and caused rock slides his honor in Ariel, Washington last week. Sunday's a f t e r s h o c k T h e f a m o u s - s k y j a c k e r measured 4.2 on the Richter p a r a c h u t e d out of a plane 13 Scale - and w a s the third of that y e a r s ago while c a r r y i n g a sack magnitude in two days. of 200,000 dollars and hasn't been seen since. His c a s e is the only T h e F B I s a y s it's asking unsolved airline hijacking in U.S. biologists and other specialists history. why comeone would want to What's a Miss Wisconsin to do? smuggle potentially deadly Eventually s h e might sit on the microorganisms into Canada. state s u p r e m e court. Reports say The Bureau s a y s the case in- c i r c u i t c o u r t j u d g e Angela volves botulism and t e t a n u s Bartell is considering a run for cultures that could be reproduc- the high court, s o m e 20 years ed in big enough batches to "wipe a f t e r shewon the Miss Wisconsin out a whole c i t y . " Two C a n a d i a n title. Bartell, who g r a d u a t e d first men were a r r e s t e d last week, but in her class at the University of authorities don't kfiow what the Wisconsin L a w School, has been motive might h a v e been. a judge since 1978. The first two production model DeLorean sports c a r s brought 58,000 dollars at an auction in Newport Beach, California, Sunday. The c a r s we're sold to help pay creditors of John D e L o r e a n ' s now defunct c a r company.

The unit one reactor a t California's Diablo ^ Canyon n u c l e a r power plant r e m a i n e d at ^ero power today - while a m a l f u n c tion w a s investigated. T h e r e a c - ' tor automatically stopped during a test run Saturday. T h e s h u t - / down w a s listed as an " u n u s u a l e v e n t , " the l e a s t serious of four p r o b l e m l e v e l s set by t h e . Nuclear Regulatory Commission..

F o r the first t i m e in the m o d e r n e r a , officials at Northwestern Bell Telephone Company s a y they h a v e to lay off employees - a t least some of the 2500 people who lay cables and do other outside work. Before b r e a k u p of the Bell System, labour relations director Gordon Schempp s a y s the workers would havebeen t e m p o r a r i l y transferred to w a r m e r a r e a s - but that's no longer an option. '


November 2 8 , 1 9 8 4 General Motors i s saying "no" to Washington. The automaker is r e j e c t i n g a r e q u e s t by t h e g o v e r n m e n t t h a t it r e c a l l m o r e than a million 1980 X - Ca r s because of a possible d e f e c t in their power-assisted b r a k e s . GM disagrees with the g o v e r n m e n t a s s e s s m e n t . , 4 4 The N e w York T i m e s " quotes e x p e r t s a s s a y i n g the r e c a l l could cost the â&#x20AC;˘ a u t o m a k e r a s much a s 50 million dollars. j A winter s t o r m t h a t blew out of the Rockies w a s c a r r y i n g n e a r blizzard conditions into the northern plains. Behind t h e s t o r m , snow is reducing visibility f r o m the c e n t r a l Rockies to the northern plains. Winter s t o r m w a r n ings w e r e out for p a r t s of Montana, Wyoming, the D a k o t a s , and the N e b r a s k a p a n h a n d l e . Authorities s a y m o r e than 360 people died in a c c i d e n t s on the nation's r o a d s and h i g h w a y s over the long holiday w e e k e n d . The National Safety Council h a d predicted between 400 and 500 deaths. T h e holiday b e g a n at 6 PM on Wednesday a n d e n d e d midnight S u n d a y . . House m a j o r i t y l e a d e r J i m Wright s a y s freezing f u r t h e r tax cuts and s t r e t c h i n g out i n c r e a s e s in d e f e n s e spending would help reduce the deficit. But t h e T e x a s D e m o c r a t - in a CBS interview Sunday - ruled out c u t s in social p r o g r a m s . Wright also s a y s any tax i n c r e a s e p r o p o s a l s will h a v e to be s u b m i t t e d in P r e s i d e n t R e a g a n ' s n a m e . D u r i n g his c a m paign R e a g a n told v o t e r s he wouldn't i n c r e a s e their taxes.

International

News

A f t e r b l a c k m a i l i n g a t l e a s t 17 J a p a n e s e c o m p a n i e s by p l a c i n g poisoned c a n d y on s h e l v e s of s u p e r m a r k e t s , a g r o u p known a s the " m a n with 21 f a c e s " s a y s it'll quit the d e e d s for awhile. An unn a m e d c o m p a n y is e x p e c t e d to pay t h e m off soon. T h e extortionists m a d e their p r o m i s e in a letter to the J a p a n e s e n e w s media S u n d a y . T h e c h a i r w o m a n of B r i t a i n ' s campaign for n u c l e a r d i s a r m a m e n t is not i m p r e s s e d by the a p p a r e n t w a r m i n g of USSoviet relations. J o a n R u d d o c k told d e l e g a t e s at the opening of the g r o u p ' s a n n u a l c o n f e r e n c e iii Sheffield, E n g l a n d , t h a t t h e w o r l d ' s p e a c e m o v e m e n t s won't be bought off by the r e s u m p t i o n of talks. Ruddock s a y s t h e J a n u a r y t a l k s in G e n e v a c a n be the focus for lobbying a n d d e m o n s t r a t i o n s by p e a c e g r o u p s .

An illegal immigrant - who feared whe couldn't receive t r e a t m e n t f o r a kidney a i l m e n t if she w a s d e p o r t e d to h e r n a t i v e Mexico - h a s , in f a c t , died. I t ' s been two m o n t h s s i n c e she w a s sent b a c k to Mexico City. Officials s a y t h e 30-year-old w o m a n died f r o m c o m p l i c a t i o n s of one f o r m of k i d n e y dialysis. But h e r p a s t o r s i m p l y s a y s " s h e died of a l a c k of m e d i c a l t r e a t ment." The pastor s a y s he tried to k e e p t h e w o m a n in t h e S t a t e s fighting t o help h e r r e c e i v e dialysis t r e a t m e n t - b u t lost the battle.

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Hope College ANCHOR Argentines went to the polls Sunday, d e m o n s t r a t i n g a n u w m c pectedly s t r o n g show of s u p p o r t for the governrfient. They approved by a wide m a r g i n a V a t i c a n - m e d i a t e d t r e a t y with Chile over, the s t r a t e g i c B e a g l e Channel. A r g e n t i n a and Chile h a v e been a r g u i n g for a c e n t u r y over control of the channel at the tip of Soupi ufr America. Philippine P r e s i d e n t F e r d i n a n d M a r c o s a p p e a r e d with cabinet m i n i s t e r s on g o v e r n m e n t television Monday a f t e r d r o p p i n g f r o m public view for n e a r l y two weeks. It h a d been r u m o r e d t h a t M a r c o s w a s dangerously 111 or had died. M a r c o s ' doctor s a y s the p r e s i d e n t is s u f f e r i n g f r o m asthma. U r u g u a y is h e a d e d b a c k toward d e m o c r a c y a f t e r eleven y e a r s of m i l i t a r y rule. Vot e r s chose C e nt r i st Julio Sangulnettl as p r e s i d e n t In S u n d a y ' s election. Uruguay's military leaders were plagued with critical economic problems. Including high inflation, u n e m p l o y m e n t , and a h e a v y foreign debt. A four-hour m e e t i n g of the K o r e a n Military A r m i s t i c e Monday p r o d u c e d only c h a r g e s and counter-charges. North K o r e a c h a r g e s last w e e k ' s g u n b a t t l e in the d e m i l i t a r i z e d zone w a s caused by the other side -- while the US a d m i r a l at the t a l k s calls those charges " a b s o l u t e bunkum."' Lebanon e x p r e s s e d a n g e r Monday over I s r a e l ' s r e f u s a l to accept d e p l o y m e n t of L e b a n e s e t r o o p s a l o n g its b o r d e r . A L e b a n e s e n e g o t i a t o r issued t h e s t a t e m e n t a f t e r a fifth round of troop w i t h d r a w a l talks b e t w e e n the two c o u n t r i e s . A m a l f u n c t i o n i n g lift b r i d g e in C a n a d a h a s b r o u g h t shipping on the St. L a w r e n c e S e a w a y to a virtual standstill, a n d officials say It m a y be about two weeks b e f o r e navigation can r e s u m e . B e c a u s e of a m e c h a n i c a l failure, the L a r o u q u e Bridge at Valleyfield, Quebec, r e f u s e s to rise to allow l a r g e c a r g o s h i p s to p a s s beneath. T h e World Court h a s r u l e d the US cannot e x e m p t itself in adv a n c e f r o m the Court's authority. T h e p r e l i m i n a r y j u d g m e n t c o m e s in t h e c o m p l a i n t b r o u g h t by N i c a r a g u a a g a i n s t w h a t It calls US-supported a r m e d att a c k s a g a i n s t the Sandlnlsta g o v e r n m e n t . T h e Court also ruled the N i c a r a g u a h a s recognized C o u r t j u r i s d i c t i o n -- a n d t h e r e f o r e Is able legally to bring Its c o m p l a l n g b e f o r e the p a n e l . Ethiopian paratroopers were strolling through the Addis Ababa a i r p o r t t e r m i n a l M o n d a y - a s negotiations continue on the f a t e of t h e p a s s e n g e r s . A fourth deadline set by Somali h i j a c k e r s p a s s e d without incident. T h e g u n m e n a r e t h r e a t e n i n g to blow up the p l a n e with 108 people on board. E t h i o p i a n officials won't disclose w h a t is being said In the negotiations.

The second d a y of high winds and torrential rains raked E u r o p e S a t u r d a y , killing a t least 13 people and Injuring m o r e than 100 others. Police say h u n d r e d s of t h o u s a n d s of people w e r e without electricity. E a s t and West G e r m a n y , F r a n c e , a n d the British Isles bore the b r u n t of the storms. The A m e r i c a n soldier wounded in K o r e a ' s d e m i l i t a r i z e d zone on F r i d a y will t a k e a p u r p l e h e a r t with him when he l e a v e s the hospital In a week or so. A r m y P r i v a t e Michael B u r g o y n e of DeWitt, Michigan - w h o ' s only been In Korea five m o n t h s -received the a w a r d f r o m the top A m e r i c a n m i l i t a r y offlcal there. A group of leftist e x t r e m i s t s is claiming responsibility for Sund a y ' s g r e n a d e a t t a c k on the US e m b a s s y in Lisbon, P o r t u g a l . There were no Injuries In the attack, but t h r e e e m b a s s y vehicles were damaged.ÂŽ A s t a t e m e n t found in a g a r b a g e c a n on a Lisbon s t r e e t c l a i m s that a group called " T h e popular f o r c e s of April 25" t h r e w the four g r e n a d e s . T h e note s a y s the action w a s to protest new a c c o r d s that jeopardize the independence of P o r t u g a l . The road to p e a c e in E l Salvador m a y be a b u m p y one, but at least it a p p e a r s to r e m a i n open, a m e e t i n g b e t w e e n officials of the g o v e r n m e n t a n d leftist rebels will be held F r i d a y . This time. P r e s i d e n t J o s e Napolena D u a r t e will not be p r e s e n t . The m e e t i n g ' s p u r p o s e Is to s e t up a second m e e t i n g between high g o v e r n m e n t officials a n d , rebel leaders. N i c a r u g u a ' s top R o m a n Catholic c h u r c h official s a y s the l e f t i s t g o v e r n m e n t t h e r e is c r a c k i n g down on the c h u r c h . The a r c hb is hop of M a n a g u a s a y s the g o v e r n m e n t h a s o r d e r e d his Sunday homilies censored b e c a u s e they might Include comm e n t s u n f a v o r a b l e to t h e Sandinistas. The a r c h b i s h o p h a s been a f r e q u e n t critic of the Nicaraguan government. A Soviet n e w s p a p e r is calling the recently announced r e s u m p tion of a r m s t a l k s with t h e US a continuation of d e t e n t e . And " P r a v d a " s a y s the t a l k s will offer P r e s i d e n t R e a g a n an opportunity to r e v e r s e his policies. C o m m u n i s t a u t h o r i t i e s in Poland aren't commenting publicly on w h a t ' s b e c o m e a flood of defections. L a s t week alone, m o r e t h a n 400 Polish citizens left ships t h a t docked at West G e r m a n p o r t s . T h e Polish press says asylum-seekers a r e naive about conditions In the West. P o l a n d ' s Cardinel Jozef G l e m p h a s r e n e w e d his call for governm e n t authorities to give a " f i n a l and full e x p l a n a t i o n " of t h e m u r d e r of pro-Solidarity P r i e s t J e r z y Popleluszko. In a letter r e a d in all t h e c o u n t r y ' s catholic churches, Glemp said the p r i e s t ' s d e a t h "shook the consciousness of all honest p e o p l e . "

Something You Will Never Regret by Scott J . J e c m e n W e l i v e In t h e e r a of technology. T a k e a m i n u t e a n d think of all the scientific a n d technological a d v a n c e s t h a t h a v e t a k e n p l a c e In our life t i m e : microwave ovens, heart t r a n s p l a n t s , Invitro fertilization, and m i c r o c o m p u t e r s . And w h a t does this m e a n for our education? Specialization. T h a ' s what our society Is d e m a n ding us to do. Specialize. And to m a n y of us, specialization m e a n s neglect of our b a s i c writing a n d oral c o m m u n i c a t i o n skills. O r t e g a y G a s s e t expounds on the consequences of specialization In his book Revolt of the Masses, which s o m e of you m i g h t h a v e r e a d in o n e of D r . Retrovlch's history classes. Ortego y G a s s e t concludes t h a t a continued trend of specialization, the s a m e t r e n d t h a t c u r r e n t l y keeps the United S t a t e s a world leader, will s o m e d a y be the pitfall of our nation. His reas oning is a s follows. As we continue to specialize, we h a v e m o r e people who know a lot about one specific a r e a and who know almost nothln about anything else. The problem with this Is t h a t the people a r e not knowledgable enough to choose wise l e a d e r s . And t h e r e f o r e , the downfall of d e m o c r a c y In a hightech society. Well, luckily we s t u d e n t s at Hope, a liberal a r t s institution, a r e doing our best to p r e v e n t t h a t f r o m happening. Or a r e we? Two of the most i m p o r t a n t liberal a r t s skills to develop a r e the written and oral c o m m u n i c a t i o n skills. E v e r y b o d y t h a t ' s I m p o r t a n t tells us, "If you w a n t to go p l a c e s In this world, know how to w r i t e and s p e a k e f f e c t i v e l y . " yet how m a n y of us try to w a i v e E n g l i s h through the ACT of A d v a n c e d P l a c e m e n t test? Or how m a n y of us only t a k e the r e q u i r e d E n g l i s h courses?

I know I did. I told myself I'd proven I could write in high school and In m y other nonEnglish classes. So why should I w a s t e m y t i m e by taking a n o t h e r English c l a s s ? Well, I l e a r n e d t h a t you need to use y o u r c o m m u n i c a t i o n skills often In o r d e r to be effective. One c a n ' t hide t h e m for four y e a r s and then expect to dazzle the world. Luckily for me, I l e a r n e d about the I m p o r t a n c e of written and oral c o m m u n i c a t i o n skills before I g r a d u a t e d . I l e a r n e d this v a l u a b l e lesson during m y Internships on the Washington Honors s e m e s t e r last spring. D u r i n g my Internship at the National Association of M a n u f a c t u r e r e s , I w a s asked to write s e v e r a l s u m m a r i e s and one m a j o r p a p e r . Sure, my final p r o d u c t s w e r e acceptable, but I S T R U G G L E D with the writing. And I knew why. I'd copped out as m u c h a s I could at Hope. I avoided English c l a s s e s a s m u c h as an old girlfriend. And when I needed those skills, they w e r e rusty. The s a m e applies for public speaking. And so m y advice during registration Is this: no m a t t e r what your m a j o r - c o m p u t e r science, business, or one of the natural sciences-take as many writing and public speaking elect e e s as you can: You will never r e g r e t It. F o r w h a t good a r e scientists who c a n ' t explain a discovery, o r p r o g r a m m e r s who c a n ' t c o m m u n i c a t e with their users, or bus ines s people who can't present a marketing scheme? When you hit the working world, you'll discover t h a t those people who a r e moving u p w a r d s are effective communicators. Don't be u n p r e p a r e d . Develop or polish your c o m m u n i c a t i o n skills. T a k e an English or communication elective next s e m e s t e r . You'll n e v e r r e g r e t It.

The Film Hamlet

by William Shakespeare

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November 2 8 , 1 9 8 4

Hope Collfge ANCHOR

Page 8 __________

Oh God! Not Another! nlatnc that P f l r i "HOT". plates that Tread "HOT". Other than Mr. Burns the only actors that pull off anything resembling humor are the two recording company executives. The best scene in the movie is where the two of them are present while the hero is making a deal with the Devil. They deliver a few slightly funny lines as best they can. The whole idea of another "OH GOD" movie is not that bad. But the situations could really have been worked on a lot more. They could have been m a d e funny if anyone had half tried. It seemed like the script writers c a m e up with an idea and wanted to get it done before George could expire. It Is put together haphazardly with simple dialogue like that from a high school play. If you're planning on seeing this movie, m a k e sure you bring something to do. You won't want to waste two hours of your life. The picture is one of the worst I've seen in sometime.

(S /f Done Yet?

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by David H. Carmer The latest movie in the "OH GOD" series is out and has made it to Holland. It is entitled OH,

GOD!

YOU

DEVIL!.

It

is

another comedy with George Burns. This time George plays both lead roles, Satan and God. It is presently playing downtown at the Holland Theater. The movie is boring. Yes, that's about it. There a r e no really funny parts. It runs much like Three's Company. They tell old jokes that weren't even funny the first time around. There's the basic miraculous happenings, and the soul searching, but nothing excitingly new. George B u m s is, needless to say, the best of the actors in it. He plays the evil dark angel Satan very well. His gravely voice is one t h a t fits the character well. Of course he does well as the Supreme Being too, but he is enchanting as Satan riding around in his red soorts

Country: The Motion Picture Expecting it to be good when I went in, I was not disappointed. Country is a serious picture. It The opening scenes are amazing is done to evoke emotions. This is and captivating to say the least. not a picture to go to just to be The special effects (used sparentertained. Country is a power- ingly and only when needed)^, ful message about life in these were well executed. I'm still In awe when I picture the tornado United States. J e s s i c a L a n g e a n d S a m that picked up the truck and Shepard, and the whole cast, do other f a r m equipment and tossed an excellent job in this movie. them about like toys. The director, Richard P e a r c e , Jessica as Jewel Ivy, Is the perfect American mother striv- has done himself and everyone ing to keep a household together Involved proud. The movie Is one through difficult times. - T h e that should not be missed. It tells casting was superb and that's all of American society like none other I've seen In recent times. that can really be said. The movie brought out a The music by Charles Gross fit number of emotions In the well with the mood of the show. average viewer. There were Country was well orchestrated. For all Its good points I should times when we felt frustrated, angry, sorry, and happy. It was say right now that I do have one very true to life. Everyone could s m a l l c o m p l a i n t a b o u t the relate to part of it if not the whole movie. Though it ends with the expected results, it does so in thing. The picture of life in rural quite an unsatisfying fashion. America is a stirring one. Coun- Country ended very abrubtly. It try shows the many aspects of was somewhat anti-climatic. I living in the third class. There is wish they had spent a little more a tight unity in the family that time and effort and finished this binds them together tighter than great movie. any cable could. Yet there is (Ed. note: Country is at the always a sense of despair hover Quad 31. Showtimes are 1, 7, and ing just off stage left or right, 9 weekdays; 1, 3, 5, 7, and 9 on weekends.) waiting to strike. Movie review

by David H.

Carmer

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Dreamer Reviewed

Ideas. In desperation Kathy could be someplace or doing departs without her beloved hus- something better. The husband In this case is satisfied with band. Well, Kathy Is having a things the way they are. Why by David H. Carmer shouldn't he be? She waits on What a surprise! What a wonderfully depresing time In him and obeys him, and he does shock! I wasn't ready for this P a r i s without her husband. Then as he pleases when he pleases. when I went Into the mlvie a thief takes her purse. While she Kevin thinks they have a great American Dreamer. It was not Is chasing him down she gets hit what I expected at all. But then by a car. She suffers a blow to the m a r r i a g e . Well this plot concerning the again I knew nothing about It head, which results In her bellvfamily unit, though not very (not even its rating) before I Ing that she is Rebecca Ryan, super slueth. Then the fun powerfully done, Is a haunting went In. backdrop to the comedy. It Is odd American Dreamer: a movie begins. K a t h y , a . k . a . R e b e c c a s - then that the story of Kevin and that must have been produced Kathy does not continue a s long under budget. It was a movie escapes from hospital and proas the story of Rebecca and without elaborate titles or great ceeds to buy a new wardrobe. Detrlck. It Is clear about two special effects or expensive sets. The g a r m e n t shops. In an atthirds of the way through how It A movie that was cheap In com- tempt to check her credit call the • Is resolved. Still the movie goes parison with today's megabuck hotel where she supposedly lives. on after what seemed like an obThe desk clerk when asked If thrillers. Yet for all its lack of financial R e b e c c a R y a n l i v e s t h e r e vious stop. What the directors were thinkevidence on the screen it was a responds, "Of course you Idiot, ing I ' m not sure. They fooled good movie. No fancy explosions everyone knows t h a t ! " He obeveryone Into thinking the movie or elegant hotels were really viously had read the Rebecca was over sooner than it actually notlcable in this film. P e r h a p s Ryan m u r d e r series. Next, after running up quite a was, but I don't think that was the most expensive aspect w'as their Intent. I think that the enthe wardrobe. But It was a debt for clothes, she heads back to this alleged "hotel h o m e " of ding w a s good for the comedy passable film. If the producers had spent hers. The actual occupant Is look- story. F o r the serious side it was chopped off and left bleeding to more money on this film they ing for a secretary at this point. most probably would have botch- The plot thickens a s Rebecca- death. It s e e m s odd that they should ed It up. they could have used a Kathy enters and begins rifling do this to an otherwise good touch more effort In the story through the desk asking " H a v e movie. What's m o r e is that the department, but the atmosphere there been any c a l l s ? " She proceeds to take total control of the truly funny p a r t s were where it and acting were well done. was in contrast to the spooky The movie begins when Kathy, suite of rooms in no time. The the lead, enters a writing contest t r u e o w n e r s t a n d s t h e r e reality. American Dreamer lost where she tries her hand at speechless as she takes off her some of its c h a r m at the end for writing a m u r d e r mystery much clothes and h e a d s into the me. It was so close to being a halfway decent movie, but just like Agatha Christie's works. shower. Well, the story is hilarious at missed. Naturally shewinsthe contest I recommend the movie for (not much of a movie if she didn't this point. The actor does an exanyone looking for better than right?), and the prize Is a trip to cellent job In his role. At first he P a r i s for two. She will get to thinks that It Is all some sort of a television comedy. It is funny, meet the author of a popular joke. He does a great look of utter but its not childlike. It is an "who dun i t " series. She will get confusion. He kept me In stitches adult's type of humor. It is not as he played off Rebecca's- like Porky's or Fast Times at a chance to live a dream of hers. However, her husband, a real Kathy's quick acting and talking. Ridgemont High. American There can be found a deeper Dreamer is a serious attempt at schmuck who prefers monotony to adventure, Insists that he can- plot, the one of Kathy versus humor and It is a decent one at not take time out to go to Paris. Kevin, her husband. It is a story that. I'd go see it again if I had a H e r e a s o n s , t h e r e f o r e , of t h e p l i g h t of m o s t girlfriend to go with. Anyone inthat 4 they"can't go. She has other homemakers. They feel they terested? I'm paying.

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November 28,1984'

Hope CbUege ANCHOR

Ii Page 9

Just For the Day by Kathile Atkinson Step outside of and beyond yourself. F o r g e t who you are, where you come f r o m , and where you a r e headed. J u s t for today, slip off your shoes and place yourself In the shoes of a minority student at Hope... Is the w e a t h e r h e r e similar to that of your native country? Do you have the p r o p e r clothes to face the Impending winter? Does Western offer the tantalizing cuisine you a r e a c c u s t o m e d to? According t o ^ a k u m l T a m a k l , from Okinawa, Japan, ''Japanese people are Americanized, as it Is not that hard to adjust. But food Is toos weet. Also, your rice Is not as good as ourse. Yours Is d r y ! " How a r e you a d j u s t i n g academically? Are you able to understand what other students and the professors a r e saying? Kleko Chan, who Is also from Okinawa, says ^ S o m e t i m e s It Is hard to get along with and understand A m e r i c a n students. They speak so fast in class. So do the professors. It's h a r d to r e a d books, too. I don't a l w a y s have time to use my ( J a p a n e s e English) dictionary." ARe you accepted a s an Individual? Or do you feel others make assumptions about how you should be? I think the biggest b a r r i e r confronted Is the pre-conceptlon that people in the United States have about other c o u n t r i e s , " says

at this point is m a k e absolutely no distinction based on r a c e . Black students get the s a m e atm a n y c a s e s they expect m e to b e tention as white students. What is a certain way. T h a t takes away done as a routine for white f r o m m y f r e e d o m a n d In- students m a y not be adequate for dividuality. They expect m e to fit minority s t u d e t n s . " (Mr. Bekthe s t e r e o t y p e s a t t a c h e d to kering assured m e this does not blacks-whlch are negative. m e a n the o f f i c e h a s not T h e r e Is the assumption that per- dlscrlmlated against students sons f r o m Third World countries based on r a c e or ethnic group). a r e mentally d e p r i v e d . " Since m a n y students apply to T h e s e and other assumptions Hope, the office cannot devote Inm a y be proliferated since the dividual attention to all inp e r c e n t a g e s of minority students dividauls. Thus, students come In In Hope's c a m p u s Is relatively groups to visit the campus. low; t h u s , m a n y A m e r i c a n "White students see.many white students a r e deprived of the op- persons in the community and on portunity to develop friendships c a m p u s , a n d t h i s is nonwith minority students. Such threatening," added Mr. Bekkerfriendships may be a m a j o r I m - . ing. F o r talented young black petus to take a close look at the students,. they may have difstereotypes of other countries, ferent r e a c t i o n . " cultures and peoples which we M r . B e k k e r i n g feels t h a t have been raised and Imbued " m o r e minority students on camwith through the media. pus will provide for a m o r e According to J i m Bekkering, positive community. Director of Admissions ' ' F o r most private colleges, a t t r a c t i n g How a r e your feet doing? After minority studetns h a s been a r e a l all, I h e a r y o u ' r e on the basketstruggle. We want to a t t r a c t ball t e a m and I'll understand if minority students for whom your feet a r e a bit c r a m p e d In the Hope Is a good m a t c h . " The Ad- tiny shoes of a petite J a p a n e s e missions Office plans to hire a student. Go ahead. P u t on your person specifically for minority Adidas. J u s t r e m e m b e r that who students. In this way, students ybu are, w h e r e you c a m e from, will h a v e a person with whom and where you a r e headed m a y they can identify since they a r e be different f r o m the person next in a communtity and at a college to you. with a different r e f e r e n c e group. Take a step forward and get to ' i t is obvious that over the last know people d i f f e r e n t f r o m several y e a r s the p e r c e n t a g e of y o u r s e l f . C h a l l e n g e y o u r minority studetns at Hope Col- stereotypes. If the negative ones lege h a s gone down while enroll- c r u m b l e and fall, you will ment h a s gone u p , " continued e m e r g e at the top of the heap. Mr. Bekkering. " w h a t we h a v e done f r o m the Admissions Office

Model UN Has Class Students looking for something different In classes might want to take a close look at the Political Science D e p a r t m e n t ' s Model United Nations course. The Model U.N., an annual simulation conducted by Hope students for high school students takes place In M a r c h . P r e p a r a tions, though, h a v e a l r e a d y started and will continue In a one hour course spring s e m e s t e r . One hour students will be presented with a unique opportunity for a " h a n d s - o n " experience. They will be working under t h r e e hour students who have already taken the one hour course. T h e r e a r e a multitude of jobs which need to be done before the Model U.N. Is ready In March. The simulations must be setup. Hope's Model U.N. simulates the General Assembly, Security Council, and E c o n o m i c and Social Council (ECOSOC). The Issues In each of these simulations m u s t be r e s e a r c h e d , and

Creative Writers Needed To cover â&#x20AC;˘ Wlnfr gports Foaturoi

by David H. C a r m e r Robots of Dawn is the latest t00 Asimov spends much science fiction work f r o m the time In this book explaining the well known author I s a a c Asimov. For any fan of Asimov's fiction I main c h a r a c t e r ' s culture shock. need say nothing. This work is He goes Into long detail about much like all his others. He has how difficult It Is to use the not changed his style In any way bathroom. He talks about how. except p e r h a p s to allude to m o r e s t r a n g e all the devices a r o u n d sex between the c h a r a c t e r s than the c h a r a c t e r a r e and how the c h a r a c t e r doesn't know how to he ever has before. Reading this novel, like any use t h e m . In Robots of Dawn, I got the other of Asimov's novels, is much like r e a d i n g a detective feeling t h a t we were not out to story. Asimov places the clues In solve a m u r d e r , but r a t h e r movfront of you all through the book ing about an alien planet and sayas to what Is really going on. Not ing "Oh, isn't that Interesting? until the end of the book do you L e t ' s go have a look!". It w a s really u n d e r s t a n d It all, and it is m o r e of a field trip than an investigation. just as well. Robots of Dawn was still a Though this latest book is a good book, the ending was parslight variation of his normal pattern of events, it still h a s the ticularly good. The c h a r a c t e r s s a m e sort of suspense that a r e very real, as they a r e in all of Asimov lends himself to so well. Asimov's books. And for anyone Normally In one of these books that h a s r e a d either of the Founc h a r a c t e r s put forth very con- dation Series, Galactic E m p i r e vincing a r g u m e n t s f o r very Novels, or the Robot Novels by possible conclusions. But always Asimov, this book a n s w e r s a lot wrong ones b e c a u s e they forgot of questions for t h e m . This is not the best work by one vital bit of evidence. Robots Asimov, but it is pretty good. Any of Dawn doesn't really do that. There is a problem to all this Asimov f a n will r e a d It and enthough. I h a v e found, p e r h a p s joy. Anyone who r e a d s It should from reading too m u c h of the enjoy it. But I h a v e come to exm a n ' s work, t h a t this book w a s pect m o r e from I s a a c Asimov. r a t h e r boring in comparison. It I ' m sorry to say he did not quite was slow moving m u c h of the live up to m y expectations. time, and very v a g u e on what P e r h a p s he will with his next seemed to m e to be essential book, the Foundation. Series is not over! points.

-Nowi Contact thÂť Anchor

by Berke Breathed

BLOOM COUNTY

Robots of Dawn (Yawnj

the proper information must be sent to the high school students. Administrative work must also be c o m p l e t e d to e n s u r e a smoothly run Model U.N. Rooms must be found to conduct the simulations, professors must be recruited to help judge the high school students, high schools must be assigned which countries they " a r e f r o m , " and the list goes on. Unlike a " r e g u l a r " class, there is an e m p h a s i s on " h a n d s - o n " work in the Model U.N. class. Meeting only once a week for a short lecture, the students set up the entire Model U.N. J a c k Holmes, the Model U.N. professor this y e a r , advises the students and keeps the whole ball rolling. But it is really up to the students to see that everything comes together. It Is a unique class which, by the way, Is also done Immediately a f t e r the Model U.N. is run -mid-March. Students a r e required to write a p a p e r or take a test at the end of the whole deal.

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12 East 8th Street

Under the Yellow Awning


Page 10

All-League Football Team The offensive orientation of Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association football t e a m s this past fall is evidenced in the all-conference s q u a d s announced Thursday, Nov. 15 by the l e a g u e ' s coaches. For the first t i m e in the league's 85-year football history three t e a m s a v e r a g e d m o r e than 400-yards total offense per league g a m e this fall. A l m a ' s 452 y a r d s a g a m e w a s a modern day league record while Hope at 448 y a r d s and Adrian at 442 y a r d s r a n k e d the second and third best e v e r . And both Alma and Hope surpassed the conference scoring record. Before the balloting of coaches was over there were 16 p l a y e r s on the all-conference offensive honor t e a m , including five running backs. The large n u m b e r of running b a c k s was the result of tied ballots. And for the first time ever coaches picked a most valuable player on both offense and defense. League champion Hope placed 11 p l a y e r s on the honor s q u a d s while Alma and Adrian each have six, Albion four and Olivet one. The offensive t e a m is led by Hope senior q u a r t e r b a c k G r e g Heeres of Grand R a p i d s who w a s also the unanimous choice of coaches as the l e a g u e ' s most valuable offensive p l a y e r . H e e r e s led Hope to its first perfect season ever (9-0) and established a NCAA Division III national record for passing efficiency. In his c a r e e r he passed for 5,120 y a r d s a n d 53 touchdowns. He is joined on the all-MlAA t e a m by his entire backfield -wide receiver Brian O o s t e r h o u s e , a senior f r o m Caledonia; fullback Mike S t u r m , a senior from Wyoming P a r k ; and tailback Tom Van Heest, a senior f r o m G r a n d R a p i d s . H e e r e s was joined by t e a m m a t e J i m Behrenwald, a senior guard f r o m Clarksville, on the offensive honor squad f r o m the third y e a r in-a-row. N a m e d all-MIAA for the second t i m e were Alma senior running back Mark Konecny of Muskegon; Adrian senior l i n e m a n B o b F a l l o n of Southfield; and Adrian junior kicker Mike F a r r e l l of F e n t o n .

BLOOM COUNTY

November 2 8 , 1 9 8 4

Hope College ANCHOR Others on the offensive honor squad include Alma sophomore l i n e m e n V i n c e C o n s o l o of Rochester and Jeff Brown of Midland, Hope senior center Jeff A l m a College s u c c e s s f u l l y Allen of Holland, Alma junior defended its MIAA field hockey center Mark Baker of Tiffin, championship this fall. Ohio, Albion senior tight end Bill J o h n s o n is o n e of f o u r Pope of St. Ignace, Alma senior r e p e a t e r s on the all-MIAA t e a m . wide r e c e i v e r A1 Goetz of The others a r e Hope senior Dundee; Alma junior fullback goalie T a m m y Avrit of AnTom Beale of Montrose, and nandale, Va., Alma senior back Adrian sophomore fullback Stacey E m e o t t of Gladwin, and Wayne Roedel of Essexville. A l m a senior f o r w a r d M a r y The defensive honor squad is Douglas of T r a v e r s e City. led by Albion senior linebacker Others n a m e d to the all-MIAA Dan Korson of Muskegon who ws first t e a m include Olivet senior voted the l e a g u e ' s most valuable link Kelly Hunt of Southfield, player on defense. Adrian senior link Wendy Imo of Hope senior lineman T h u r l a n d Cole of S m y r n a was voted allleague for the third y e a r in-a-row while Korson, Adrian senior lineman Mike Swirczek of WarT h e 1984 M i c h i g a n I n t e r ren and Hope senior back Scott collegiate Athletic Association J e c m e n of Jenison received the : all-conference soccer t e a m has a honor for the second y e a r in-a new look to it. row. J u s t two of the 11 p l a y e r s voted Others voted to the defensive (o the first t e a m by the league's t e a m i n c l u d e Hope junior coaches have received the honor lineman Blaine Newhouse of Portage, Hope junior end Tim in the past. This c o m p a r e s to five Hansen of Greenville, Adrian of 11 each of the past two y e a r s . senior end Kevin Stoul of St. And the m a k e u p ol the honor C l a i r S h o r e s , H o p e s e n i o r squad also points to the f u t u r e as two f r e s h m e n , two linebacker Mike Stewart of Ann it includes , n l 0 r S ln Arbor, Adrian junior linebacker addition to four seniors. Gary Guidos of Flint, Albion Hope College junior fullback senior back Gary Allore of Kevin B e n h a m of Littleton, Muskegon, Albion senior back Chip D u r r e n of T h r e e Rivers and Colo., one of the two all-MIAA Olivet s o p h o m o r e punter P a t r e p e a t e r s , was voted the l e a g u e ' s most valuable p l a y e r Koepfer of Wyandotte.

All-League MIAA Field Hockey Team Monroe, Calvin f r e s h m a n lorward Lisa R e e d e r of Clifton P a r k , N.J., K a l a m a z o o senior goalie Rachel Robinson of Scotts, Alma senior back L a u r i e Swanson of Flint, Hope junior link Annette Van E n g e n of M a t t a w a n , and Calvin senior link B a r b Zoodsma of Jenison. Most valuable player nominees w e r e : Adrian -- Wendy Imo; Albion -- Jill J o h n s o n ; Alma Mary Douglas; Calvin -- B a r b Zoodsma; Hope - T a m m y Avrit; Kalamazoo -- Rachel Robinson; and Olivet -- Kelly Hunt.

Albion College senior back Jill Johnson h e a d s the 1984 Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association all-league field hockey t e a m announced F r i d a y , Nov. 16 by the c o n f e r e n c e ' s coaches. Johnson, who hails from Ionia, was voted the l e a g u e ' s most valuable player. She has been a defensive standout for the Lady Britons. In addition to receiving all-MIAA honors the past two y e a r s she h a s also been n a m e d to the United States Field Hockey Great L a k e s Regional t e a m as b o t h a junior and senior

All-Conference Soccer Team Selected is Adrian senior fullback Sam Yauof G a r y , Ind. Rounding out the first team are K a l a m a z o o f r e s h m a n forward M a r c Tirikian of Grosse Pointe, Albion f r e s h m a n f o r w a r d John F a r n e s e of Sterling Heights, one goal ( i m per g a m e Hope s o p h o m o r e forward T h e balanced MIAA r a c e this Magnus O j e r t of St. Joseph, f a i i i S reflected in the all-league Calvin junior midfielder Dave t e a m . Calvin c a p t u r e d the cham- Lindner of Wheaton, III., Hope pionship, one point a h e a d of sophomore midfielder Paul Roe Kalamazoo. The r a c e went down of Rockford, 111., Albion junior to the final week with any one of midfielder Archie Fantozzi of Rochester, Calvin senior four t e a m s still in contention. Hope ended with four p l a y e r s fullback Bob N y k a m p of Holland, on the first t e a m while Calvin Hope senior fullback Mike Brown landed three, Albion two and of Saginaw, and Calvin senior Kalamazoo and Adrian one each, goalie Ken Lodewyk of Red Deer. Joining Benham as a r e p e a t e r Canada. B e n h a m a y e a r ago w a s voted to the All-Mideast soccer t e a m by the National Soccer Coaches Association of A m e r i c a . Over the p a s t two s e a s o n s he h a s s p e a r h e a d e d a Hope d e f e n s e that i n 39 g a m e s has allowed just over

As e a r l y a s Sam s t u d e n t s and " t o w n i e s ' ^ e r e tickets to the ever popular annual V e s p e r s

waiting

for

(photo: Todd V e r B e e k ) Power volleyball on T h u r s d a y night pitted m e n against women, (photo: T o d d V e r S e e k )

by Berke Breathed

CLASSIFIEDS

ThAT SORT Of CALLOUSN6$6 MOO/ IP if/AA/l/ *7/ mum you know 16 PANbtmS FOR rHI5 E v e r y o n e : If your classified's 6^ THAT nJmjff immocsomiw COUHTKf/ we PAYtmmc YBR not here, submit one f r e e of on m LAUWIN'AT SQ0A6m> YA KNOW 1â&#x20AC;&#x201D; matk* Mvm fmptiAmoepy... 15 rLw f\0 H fUtfTt* mAfUOd ANP m NFXT Tueee Mmc h a r g e . T h e r e w e r e - - u h - NOT A me f PANCAKe.' . Irmj 0 werry wop p r o b l e m s in typing this week. 1HIN0 YOU KNOH/, VeRMWO FRiseees. Sorry. (P.S.: 1:30 p.m. d r i l l - I mm Heme into 1 FUm?/ HUMAN3/ don't want to h e r e a word about / this).

Hey! It's B a r b and Dorothy's birthday this weekend. Too bad you're not at Hope or we'd throw a big p a r t y for you. Oh well... Hi Scott Ellingson, Greetings from J e r u s a l e m ! I m e t all of your Hope College friends over here. H a v e a great C h r i s t m a s ! Love, J a n e Erickson

To the one who m i s t a k e s my n a m e upon r a r e occasion. Yes, it's all in the n a m e . But t h e r e ' s m o r e than that. The s a m e n a m e F O U N D : Small, gold locket in spoken by two people h a s two DeWitt lobby Monday, Nov 26. If it is yours, call x6668. distinct m e a n i n g s - S T E V E .


November 2d, 1964 Personals; Tired of being chased and not being caught? A golden opportunity awaits you. Oscar can change all that call x6687, x6688 for information. Me - So how can we find out m o r e about each other - where can I write to? When can we m e e t ? Doug T r a v e r s e City likes ice c r e a m and Grand Rapids. K a n s a s lives. Jeff - w e ' r e still waiting for the latest preview of your red " h o t " pajamas NOTE AGAIN: don't forget that these little (and big) classifieds cost a m e r e 5 cents. P u t your nickels etc in the envelop above the classified basket located just outside the Anchor office in the De W itt Center. P H E L P S : I plead not guilty to' ALL c h a r g e s . -''Joe H o r m o n e " Kirk and Vickie: " F r o s t y the Snowman w a s a ...A SON O F A B — ! " -Jimbo H a r e m L e a d e r : B e w a r e green, m o n s t e r s w i t h g u i t a r s on cabinets... (Let 4 em try to figure this one out!) -Viking Camel K e e p e r : " S h a m e on the night...for places I've been, and what I've seen...for giving m e the strangest d r e a m s . . . " (Ronnie J a m e s Dio)^ H a r e m L e a d e r and F r i e n d : Thanks for loan of sister-in-law. Can I t a k e up babysitting full time? Huh? Can I? P L E A S E ? ! ! I -Viking LONELY - f e m a l e junior tall, blond, (not Dutch) interested in biking, jazz music, and gourmet food, painfully shy (but willing to try)-is looking for m a l e friendship, with possible (but not necessary) deeper relationship to follow. Reply to SHY, this space next week. frenchie, What time did you get home F r i d a y night??? F e r Nancy, What would I ever do without you?! ? F e r Dear Big G. I want to meet you, but I ' m still in the closet - still interested? SITC Looking for May T e r m excitement? Search no more. Now you can T U B E TO E U R O P E for a m e r e $5200.00 (shark insurance included!) Want m o r e info.? Call 1-800-394-6042. I have a w a t e r b e d with satin sheets and " I ' m waiting for a girl like y o u ! " R . R . E . Quote of the week -1 love you. Do you love m e ? Check one - yes or no : I knew a guy n a m e d Rodney. I guess you could say he w a s a sex fiend. Met him in the Red Roof Lobby... • Wanted: Someone who lives in State of Washington and will be going h o m e for C h r i s t m a s Holidays. F a m i l y is moving to Washington and needs 1 or 2 people to drive rental vehicle with house hold goods. Lodging, gas and m e a l allowance provided. P l e a s e contact Off C a m p u s jobs if you a r e interested. Hey F i r s t Floor Konesll-Bettter do something about that loading dock...Peanut butter and Peptobismal don't m i x . . . B E W A R E Schwartz & Zoom Greetings f r o m the Mediterranean.

Page 11

Hope College ANCHOR How a r e your tan lines? (Ed. note. The letter this one c a m e in smelled like suntan oil K Lori - Break dancing with your VW might be kir\d of fun. Think we should give Todd & Vernon Huberdinkacall. What m e r e mortal could express the truth? Oh joy of joys. Thanksgiving b r e a k is upon us. E a t , DRINK, and be m e r r y , for tomorrow we f l y ! ! ! ! ! ( E d . note: O o p s ! Too l a t e . Oh w e l l , Christmas b r e a k doth approach. Only three weeks. "Oh joy of joys). C o m m e n t : Open season on third floor Kollen? We're g a m e . Bob-Geez... u n f e e l i n g ? Selfserving? Cold hearted? Thickskinned? Pompous a--? ...That hurts. I used to kinda like myself. I ' m a f r a i d I'll never be able to look a pair of u n d e r w e a r straight in the face again. J B Clusters 3-5 and 3-6: " I just want to say I love you," and I'll get you back when you least expect it. Donna-doo Bean - I miss you too!! I'm not m a d at you in anyway -1 still love you - 1 c a n ' t wait for thursday to talk! l,p B e a v e r : I've given up on the beach, m a y b e next s u m m e r ? We'll see! but get fired for peak experiences (should I say Hilltop?) Don't forget t h a t I love you even when rational and emotional c a n ' t m e e t ! J u s t a slight p e r i o d of r e a d j u s t m e n t ! ! Christmas is coming, so b e w a r e ! The ever-Iovin' Beach-Reacher. I'm glad to see you F r e s h m a n girls finally gave up c a r r y i n g your purses. v > ^ ~ Red Roof E s t a t e : W ha t's better than a V4 b a r r e l on the beach? A keg on the beach! T a m i : Do they m a k e two story gra ss huts in Africa? Susan D a y k s t r a : What do you say, " L e t ' s spend t h e night together." M. ' Sport-I'll miss you - a lot. Think of me! - I'll be thinking of you! Call m e on the 25th! All m y love, A AG rilhaveakeg! R E D ROOF ESTATE - The offc a m p u s experience! Bon Bon J e n n y J e n n y Bon Bon Our fine four-fendered friend! The Raving Knave F r e e Bill the Cat f r o m the •Cultees! ANARCHY NOW! I! Genuine P u r e b r e e d California Cockroaches! Wide Selection! Low P r i c e s ! Dead or Alive! F r e e Brochure: Diego Dropouts Inc., B10-A27, 2235 Ulric St., San Diego, CA 92111 Who's the author of this f a m o u s quote? ' T i l go a n y w h e r e as long a s l ' m with J o h n . " Scott - You look so gorgeous with your glasses on ! E r i c L. - You look g r e a t in a swimsuit! Love that Speedo! J.D. - I want your r e d & black plaid overshirt (with you in it!) A.S.A.D. Lor(I&II)l - I can't wait to see what the next S a t u r d a y hold instore for us.

This week's dillema: Why don't men of Hope College date? Tim -1 want your O.P. cap. G, You m a k e my h e a r t smile a n d my mind wander...to thoughts of you! J . . • Geoff • Your favorite Sib wishes to thank you for a most enjoyable and entertaining Saturday evening. T h e q u e s t i o n r e m a i n s , however, how can I get my g u m back and would Mr.Video approve? Love, J.Bon-Bon J a n - How can one have such a special time while missing every special turn and listening to a special Lionel Richie tape? Your Special Friend _ „ „ , Hey Kollen, Where is the box for Van Vleckites to put t h e i r underwear in before we eat? VV P.S. Where can we get tickets to the fashionshow. "Oh, those H O P E COLLEGE WOMEN - Shade in the s u m m e r and w a r m t h in the w i n t e r ! " Hi Paul J . from the men of Welmers. Hey P a u l - How's flachlegen in Germany? • / Paul J . Hubba-tubba date night can you m a k e it? K.S. loves T . H . P a u l J .

"Nobody ever much."--Rick.

loved me that

Lonely, p a s s i o n a t e , turtle in search of meaningless physical relationship with attractive, nonintellectual female. This balding spiritual advisor wishes to lose his virginity. Applicants seeking friendship, advice, compassion, unselfish love, intellectual stimulation, m o r a l support, or m a t e r i a l gain, need not apply. No long-term involvement. Send resume, with picture if possible, to Jewish Turtle, c a r e of the Anchor office, or call x 6430. Janice Day. J a n i c e Day. J a n i c e Day. Need I say more. - Jewish Turtle. L. Is it F a c t or F A N T A S Y ? - m e 44 A H o u s e w i f e f r o m Encino...Breaks and m a k e s a 4 U' and idles back to t a k e a second look at you. You flex your rod. Fish takes the hook." - R.W. Hey, Another n u m b e r in your little black book. Janice Day. J a n i c e Day. J a n i c e Day. Need I say more.-Jewish Turtle. . , • She said " Y o u ' v e been having a nightmare...And it's not over y e t . " -• •. ^ "Would you like to learn to fly? Would you like to see m e t r y ? " : P.F.I The other wingers of Phelps - this (last) weekend w a s interesting. Go to room 336 for m o r e stories. . Mike-Are you s u r e you don't want your l a d d e r back. Start m a k i n g p l a n s for the 1985 Winter F a n t a s i a , J a n u a r y 18th at the Am way G r a n d Plaza. J a n u a r y 18th is t h e date for the w i n t e r F a n t a s i a . Ask y o u r favorite guy or gal early. It's onBill - Poor t a s t e in women. Try i ly two mon th s a w a y ! ! again!

E m m i e . You a r e such a good Hey Phelps " o t h e r w i n g e r s " friend. Thanks for the walks and let's go for 12 in string bikinis this talks. Love y a much! Have a time. Totally indecent!! great break! See you soon. Annie On Thursday, Nov. 29 the A s sociation for C o m p u t i n g Phil F. - What we really love is Mahinery will be hosting a proyour fingers!! J L squared fessional graphics presentation, Lynnie Bear and C. Dru - Thanks starting at 11:00 a . m . Come and for being there when I needed see some graphic e x a m p l e s of you!!! T h a t ' s what friends a r e graphics. for and you h a v e really shown me Cluster 2-5: How wonderful you ! ! Love, P r a n c e r all a r e ! Thanks for putting up R e m e m b e r goldfish need love with m e ! Have a s u p e r too. If you cannot fulfill the needs Thanksgiving. Don't eat too of your goldfish call someone much - Annie _ _ _ _ _ who can. Adoption is a viable solution. Call Oscar x6687^x6688._ Leigh: T h a n k s for a g r e a t weekend! I've never had a better Tired of looking at the s a m e old g a m e of pool. I would die 4 U! See goldfish? Have you ever thought ya soon! Love, J a m e s of putting them up for adoption? Oscar wishes to adopt unwanted G e n e r a l Douglas M a c A r t h u r goldfish. Call x6687, x6688. Don't lives! For proof r e f e r to this w e e k ' s front section ( H i n t : flush them, adopt them out. "I m a d e shoes for everyone - r e m e m b e r his speech to the even you - while I still go cadets in the m e s s hall in the movie). b a r e f o o t . " -Murray Dubi, R e m e m b e r we all love To Geraldine, F a t h e r , Topher, you! And me too! Apollonia C.K., L.C., Dr. Destructo, Buda, H a r e m Leader, Big Brother and Dear Roomie Sorry about our to everyone else over there: foul-ups this weekend. You a r e Have a super Thanksgiving. too good to put up with me. Hope Thanks for all the fun and good we live threw the next few weeks. times! Have a wonderful and Have a Happy Thanksgiving. restful break. Love ya all! You a r e such a wonderful person A.J. - The Snob Apollonia GOLDFISH: OSCAR N E E D S Dear Little Bronw house with white t r i m : YOU. . . Twas the week of ThanksgivHAVE A GREAT THANKSGIVing And all through the house Not ING BREAK!! WE ALL N E E D a c r e a t u r e was stirring, not even ITM a mouse. Myster, I accept your gracious The house was all locked exinvitation. Your life sounds like a cept the side door When 4 wonderful place to be invited to. - mischevious pilgrims let the T P BSP soar. One through the kitchen Buyer - This s h a m p o o ' s got and one through the hall Boy something different to satisfy those pilgrims sure had a ball. And what to your wondering your hair-washing desires! Look for m e on your local counter. - eyes should a p p e a r But a g a r a g e Seller. ' full of T P and an e m p t y c a s e of Look at the kid...Now h e ' s got an beer. As the pilgrims d e p a r t e d with egoj • their mission done. They bid a My favorite turkey - vote for you f a r e w e l l - S w e e t R e v e n g e h a s before WHAT? been f u n ! - H a p p y Thanksgiving CONGRATS to the NEW Delta Gregg Stickels! Phi officers: Shelly, Deb, Melin- To S & M, Happy Birthday you da, Sherry, Cindi plus the others! Breast Tumor! So now you think you're a woman - Huh? Snorky Thank you Delta Phis for making Michele - Quit beating m e ! You the s e m e s t e r S U P E R SPECIAL are bad! The Queen Bee for m e ! ! ! Love, Denise Raving Knave - And they called Lorri & Lori-you guys should of it " P u p p y L u s t ? " I guess they'll tried drying Vernon pants. I never know! Help me, help me, think you would have enjoyed it. help me, P L E A S E ! J . Bon-Bon The Financial Aid F o r m s for S & M, Sorry if my add is offenthe 1985-86 a c a d e m i c y e a r a r e sive to your tumor. Snorky now availble in the Financial Aid Office, DeWitt C e n t e r . T h e Mystery. I accept your gracious deadline for Michigan residents invitation. Your life sounds like a to file is March 15, 1985, and the wonderful place to be invited to. out-of-state deadline is May 1, BSP 1985.Beth W. - W h a t' s white with long things growing on t h e m ? Lori. Don't sit around F r i d a y night come to the P J . D J Dance in the Kletz! • Angie and Lorri too, get ready for another S a t u r d a y - this one's in Chicago!! It m a y be the best story e v e r ! ! ! Only one Lori SAC Special E v e n t s : Don't forget F r i d a y 7 p.m. in the Kletz. F r e e punch and cookies to the first 100. Lori Back to reality! Are you tatiors to Krings or would you r a t h e r w e a r noseguards? B r e a k a leg (not like Dan) on F r i d a y and keep away f r o m voids a p a r t . I love ya all! - M a r t

Buyer - this s h a m p o o ' s got something different to satisfy your hair-washing desires! Look for m e on your local counter Seller. , Look at the kid.. Now he's got an ego! My favorite turkey - vote for you

before WHAT? Are you female, 5'5", blond, available? If so, your prince come. Call x6205 and ask Richard. F r a n k i e say 4 'The world is big o r g y . "

and has for one • •

NOTE: next week is the last t i m e the Anchor will s e e print this year. Deadlines for articles and such r e m a i n 5:00 P M this Friday.


Page 12

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Event by Todd VerBeek When the Fixx came to the Kellogg Center in Battle Creek last Saturday, the key word was moderation. There were few truly great moments, but neither were there any real disappointments. The Fixx is not your typical rock band; they're just a little bit too stratospheric for a real knock-your-socks-off performance. Instead, they turn it into an artistic exhibition. The concert featured a wellconceived light show which was tied directly into the music. Vocalist Cy Curnin gave a performance that was at the s a m e time both laid-back and artistically intense. This combination m a d e it difficult for him to really get the audience involved in the experience, however. The

fact that much of their material is rather obscure added to this. Some bands give such an exciting p e r f o r m a n c e s that you don't need to know the songs to enjoy them. With the Fixx, however, you should know the material to get the most out of it. Nonetheless, it w a s a good show. Guitarist J a m i e WestOram, keyboardist Rupert Greenall, d r u m m e r Adam Woods and bassist Dan Brown all showed themselves to be fine musicians, concentrating m o r e on the music than posturing for the audience. As I said before, the light show was quite impressive, with dazzling a r r a y of colors and effects (for such a small concert). All in all, it was a fine evening's entertainment, and well worth the price.

z Without going outside, you may know the whole world. Without looking through the world, you may see the ways of heaven. The farther you go, the less you know. Thus the sage knows without traveling; He sees without looking; He works without doing. (Ch.47)

The world is ruled by letting things take their course. It cannot be ruled by interfering, (ch 48)

Cy Curnin of the Fixx asks the audience, "Are we ourselves?" at their concert, (photo: Todd VerBeek)

I am good, to people who a r e good. I am also good to people who a r e not good. Because Virtue is goodness. I have faith in people who a r e faithful. 1 also have faith in people who a r e not faithful. Because Virtue is faithfulness. (Ch 49)

11-28-1984  
11-28-1984