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December 6. 1989

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Student hearing set for strategic planning report -â&#x20AC;˘page

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Editorial Housing proposal restricts students

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Arts Juried art show offers variety -page

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Eric Elliot glides toward the

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basketball game against Concordia of Illinois. Elliot, in limited time, was a perfect nine for nine from the field on his way to an er^sv

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D e c e m b e r o,

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News New proposal restricts off-campus housing by Carrie Maples news editor Student Development is cur rently in the process of working out a qew off-campus housing policy to be put before the Residence Life Committee This policy would m a k e it more difficult for students to recieve permission to live off-campus. The changes this policy would make include an increase in the number of credit hours required, an individual evaluation of each person (as opposed to each person being evaluated as part of a group where pooled hours could m a k e permission possible for someone without enough hours), and a consideration of each person's behavior record before permission was granted. In explaining why this policy is in the works. Bruce Johnston. A s s i s t a n t D e a n for S t u d e n t D e v e l o p m e n t , said. 'Philosophically, I really believe in a residential c a m p u s . " He went on to say that a small increase in housing space has been c r e a t e d by the p u r c h a s e of houses for m o r e cottage space

Johnston also said a lot o! the new housing plans depend on whether or not the college succeeds in its a t t e m p t s to close lOih Street This would c r e a t e the needed space for the construction of new dorms. I oh ru ton explained that as far as housing for students returning from off-campus semesters. "What our goal would be is to

"Philosophically, I really believe in a residential campus.'

nifer F r a n c e and John Rosenbrook. expressed concern over the proposed policy Rosenbrook said, " I ' m very much against it." F r a n c e and Rosenbrook also have them (the returning students) find someone they know who would welcome them

into their group " He did say second semester seniors would be allowed to apply for off-campus permission. Two student m e m b e r s of the Residence Life Committee. Jenencouraged students to take a stand on the issue F r a n c e said. "Working with the administration. as students we have a voice and we re trying to let them know it's a strong voice " Rosenbrook added. " T h e best thing students can do is let their opinions be h e a r d . " E d w a r d Hansen, a faculty member of the Residence Life Committee, refused to give his personal opinion of the policy because it is still under consideration. He did say, however, that if passed the policy wouldn't affect students next s e m e s t e r Hansen also said, 4 i do think that off-campus experiences can be valuable." Even though this policy change is not supposed to directly affect o f f - c a m p u s p e r m i s s i o n next semester some students a r e concerned about their housing lor next semester. Alene Weber and

'The best thing students can do is let their opinions be heard.

expressing concern about the goal to have 85 percent of the student body living on campus. Good feels that the off-campus experience is a very valuable step into the real world. Weber was also concerned with the changes this policy would make in Hope's image. She

01 the current off-campus policy. " T h a t ' s what d r a w s people U Hope You have the advantages vJ a Christian college without the disadvantages of inappropriate, strict rules ' Both Good and Weber believe such a policy would only cause more problems with alcohol in dorms. Without the off-campus parties students, would drink in the d o r m s and that would place unfair responsibilities on the Resident Assistants There is presently some confu sion among committee m e m b e r s as to how the policy would work its way through channels to be approved " I t ' s up to the Campus Life B o a r d , " said Johnston explaining that the situation is vague a s to how a decision will be reached. It is, he said, an administrative decision because it would h a v e a financial impact on the college. An open Residential Life Committee meeting will be held tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. in the Student D e v e l o p m e n t Office. Students with concerns should attend or speak with their Student Congress representative.

Dartmouth divests in South African stock

Commitee proposes Kletz renovations by P a m Lundberg staff writer Students at Hope, along with some administrators, have suggested that the College needs a student union. The Kletz and the Hope-Geneva Bookstore a r e now being considered a s possible locations for a new and improved student gathering place. This proposal c a m e about when s t u d e n t s f r o m various organizations saw a need to make changes. "Hope needs a place that is m o r e studentoriented, m o r e 'union'," Richard Frost, Dean of Students, said. These students then spoke with the administration and began compUing a list of ideas for improvement. These m a j o r changes depend mostly on what students want and on what funds a r e available. As of now, this proposal is in the brainstorming stage. Nothing has been finalized, but some options include; new and m o r e comfortable furniture, new artwork, m o r e use of colorful

Karen Goou. buiii seniors with off-campus permission, a r e concerned about problems with returning r o o m m a t e s Both fe^. Student Development is stalling on approving off-campus permits. Good said of off-campus hoi ;ing in the past, "You (the auministration) give us freedom and then take it a w a y . " She was

Some students study In the Kletz.

(Photo by

Caty Kehs) decoration r a t h e r than white space, a new location for the bookstore, a wood or tile floor, games, pool tables and m o r e unique food items. Student Congress, the Social Activities Committee (SAC) and various other students have contributed to the proposal, a s well a s m e m b e r s of H o p e ' s administration. Ideas also c a m e from other student unions at various universities and f r o m magazines that specialize in this area. The funding problem for the p r o p o s a l h a s not y e t b e e n discussed at length. One thought is to solicit donations f r o m Hope

alumni and friends. The Kletz can be remodeled only when all ideas have been evaluated and when funding is in place. The time needed to complete the p r o j e c t , a f t e r the preliminaries a r e taken c a r e of, will depend on the extent of the changes to be m a d e . While i m p r o v e m e n t s to be m a d e in the Kletz a r e still in the idea stage only, the u l t i m a t e goal is to remodel the Kletz and bookstore a r e a s to c r e a t e a "student union" where Hope students can gather to have fnn, to dance, to play pool, to ><itch television and just to sil in comfortable chairs.

(CPS) - Dartmouth College in New H a m p s h i r e on Nov. 13 became the first campus this school y e a r to announce it would completely stop investing in companies that do business in segregationist South Africa. Scores of other campuses have "divested" themselves of stocks in such f i r m s in recent years. In announcing its decision, D a r t m o u t h ' s Board of Trustees s a i d t h e i r r e m a i n i n g investments, while accounting for only two percent of the school's endowment value, have " g r e a t symbolic meaning" that frustrated the school's efforts to achieve s o m e educational goals. " I ' m speechless," said sophmore Heetan Kalan, who heads the International Student Association a t Dartmouth. " I t ' s a g r e a t victory ." Dartmouth students have been agitating for total divestment for years, and inadvertantly provided one of the enduring symbols of the a n t i - a p a r t h e i d m o v e m e n t that swept American c a m p u s e s from 1985 through 1987, when m a n y schools a g r e e d to divest. In November 1985. Dartmouth students w e r e a m o n g the first to build anti-apartheid " s h a n t i e s " to symbolize the poverty of the black citizens in South Africa. T h e f o l l o w i n g J a n u a r y , 12 student;, including nine, staff m e m b e r s of the conservative

Dartmouth Review newspaper, w r e c k e d t h e s h a n t i e s with s l e d g e h a m m e r s , glibly explaining they were trying to "beautify the G r e e n " where the shanties had stood. The incident not only helped popularize the shanty as a protest symbol, but also began to turn college officials toward seriously c o n s i d e r i n g divestment, s o m e observers say. Schools as diverse a s Hamline. Drew, Georgetown and Southern Illinois universities. Smith and Bowdoin colleges and most large state universities have divested since then. At the s a m e time, D a r t m o u t h ' s investments in companies doing business in South Africa declined from $63 million, or 15 percent of its endowment in 1985, to $11 4 million, or less than two percent, said college spokesperson Alex Huppe. "This has been an ongoing, evolutionary p r o c e s s , " Huppe said of the trustees' decision to sell off the rest of their South African holdings. Now s t u d e n t s a t s e v e r a l schools, including the College of Wooster in Ohio, the University of Alabama and Oberlin College a r e pressing their administrations to divest, reported Richard Knight of the Africa Fund, a New York-based anti-apartheid group.


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Strategic planning forum to discuss student reactions to committee report by Beth Pechta co-editor The administration of Hope College has agreed to a student hearing on the Strategic Planning Report "Hope in the F u t u r e , " which was released just before Thanksgiving break. The hearing will take place Thursday, Dec. 7, at 8 p.m. in the Winants A u d i t o r i u m , G r a v e s Hall. Hope College President John Jacobson and Strategic Planning Director Ken Gibson will be on hand to explain the report, answer questions and field any concerns. Gibson, in a telephone interview, stated that the theme of the "Hope in the F u t u r e " report is that "we want the college to be stronger; we want to be m o r e

competent and be recognized for it." The main Strategic Planning Committee is now looking over the 12 committee reports which made up "Hope in the F u t u r e " to decide which ones to implement. Gibson noted that some proposals which were "so obviously good" m a y be instituted a s early as next semester. However, for the proposals which a r e supported, most changes would probably not take place until the fall of 1990, according to Gibson. Gibson did caution that "this is not a start or stop type of process." "We want to know where you (the students) s t a n d , " said Gibson, noting that student ideas would be taken back to the Steering Committee. He could not.

however, promise that student input regarding specific recommendations in the "Hope in the F u t u r e " report would have any effect on the process of approval or disapproval. In a letter to all student organizations, J o n a th a n Hoffman, president of Student Congress, urged student attendance at the hearing. "The paramount issue is the students and the quality of student l i f e , " he stated. " L e t us not pass up this opportunity to give the President input." Hoffman also encouraged "all students who a r e remotely interested in the future of Hope" to obtain a copy of the report from the Student Development Office or the Van Wylen Library and to examine its contents.

Student Congress wraps up busy semester and prepares for spring by Kristin Michel staff writer The Hope Student Congress is one of the college's m o r e active organizations. This fall has been no exception. It has been involved with issues a s far-reaching a s those addressed by the Strategic Planning Board and as immediate as putting a vending machine in Scott Hall. Concerning the Congress's activity this fall. Brad Votava, vice president of the organization commented, " I think the Student Congress is as strong a s ever this year - the level of c o m m i t m e n t from our m e m b e r s has been outstanding and there has been a lot of feedback from students on a lot of issues." Some of these issues include efforts to put computers in Dykstra Hall and allocate m o r e phone lines for long-distance calls. Another important issue addressed this fall by the Congress has been the planning for a m o r e student-oriented student union to be created by transforming the Kletz and possibly some other a r e a s of the DeWitt Center. Also, the Congress, seeing that no c a m p u s organization had volunteered, offered to host the Nykerk dance. The money raised from this dance -- about $106 h a s b e e n d o n a t e d to t h e Bethlehem fund. One of the m o r e recent issues the Congress has been involved with is a proposal to ban empty alcohol containers on campus. This issue is handled by the Campus Life Board. There a r e four Student Congress representatives on this board. The other sue m e m b e r s a r e faculty and administrators. At the meeting •

during which the vote for this proposal occured, one student r e p r e s e n t a t i v e and one nonstudent m e m b e r was absent. All three of the student representatives present voted against the proposal. These three votes made up the only opposition to the proposal. The Student Congress is going to ask the board for a reconsideration of this proposal. A significant difference between this y e a r ' s Congress and the previous ones is that due to the raise in the student activities fee, the Congress had money left over a f t e r allocating funds to student organizations. Over the years, however. Student Congress has incurred a debt close to

fund the proposed changes for the Kletz. Short-term plans may involve bringing to c a m p u s a big n a m e band or speaker. Another accomplishment of the Congress this fall has been to form a Quality of Food Service committee. This committee is m a d e up of m e m b e r s f r o m the Congress a n d the director of food service. Chuck Melchiori. It was formed with the intent of having a formal student communication line with Seiler Food Service in order to advise it of student needs and opinions and to m a k e recommendations. Student Congress believes that constituency input is very important to the successful running of the organization and achieving of student goals. It hopes to

'I am anticipating an equally successful semester this spring as we continue to work for the student body.'

$76,000. The administration has agreed to forgive $10,000 of that debt every y e a r the congress stays within its budget. In an effort to accomplish this, the Congress is establishing a b u d g e t c u s h i o n w h i c h is a minimum amount of money set aside each y e a r to be carried over to the next y e a r or used in special emergencies. The money not used in either this cushion or by organizations goes into what is called a contingency fund. Student Congress plans to use the contingency fund money for something which will benefit the entire student body. Long-term goals-include helping t h e college

facilitate constituency input by keeping the student body well informed of issues being address by the congress and c a m p u s boards. One way it does this currently is with a weekly radio show a t 5:30 p.m. on Wednesday nights. This show ran for the first time this semester. Next semester the organization plans to submit t h e minutes of its weekly meetings to the anchor. Looking back a t this past semester a n d ahead to the coming one, Votava said, ( i a m anticipating a n 'equally successful s e m ^ t e r this spring a s we continue to work for the student body."

Local News Former Mayor speaks tonight Wednesday, Dec. 6, Phil Tanis will be speaking about his experiences as a Hope College graduate and former Holland Mayor. All a r e welcome to attend the meeting at 7 p.m. in Cook Auditorium of the DePree Art Center.

Phi Sigma Alpha hosts speaker Pi Sigma Alpha, the political science honorary, and the communication d e p a r t m e n t a r e sponsoring a talk by Bob Bradsell, a noted media adviser and campaign specialist. Bradsell will be speaking at 5 p.m. Thursday in the Otte Room of Phelps.

Recycling lecture Friday afternoon The last biology s e m i n a r will be held this Friday, Dec. 8, at 2:30 p.m. in Peale B50. Dr. Carolyn Newton of Kalamazoo College will present a lecture titled, "To Recycle or Not to Recycle-The Transferrin Question."

Annual Clothing drive underway The annual Clothing Drive will be held at the end of the semester. Usable items placed in boxes located in Hope's dormatories will be donated to the Community Action House in Holland. The drive is sponsored by the Chaplain's Office.

Knicks distribute AIDS literature AIDS literature was distributed by the Knickerbocker F r a t e r nity in the Phelps lobby during lunch on Tuesday. The public service project was suggested by the Greek Judicial Board to continue the safe sex attitude of the fraternity. The literature was provided by the Ottawa County Health Department,

Poetry contest deadline announced December 31 is the deadline for entering the American Poetry Association's contest. Poets m a y enter the contest by sending up to six poems, each no m o r e than 20 lines, n a m e and a d d r e s s on each page, to American P o e t r y Association, Dept. CT-90, 250-A Potrero St., P.O. Box 1803, Santa Cruz, CA 95061. E n t r y is free. Poems should be mailed by Dec. 31.

Japan training program available The International Internship P r o g r a m s (IIP) announces a four-week training p r o g r a m for university students and graduates interested in experiencing J a p a n first hand. Students a r e encouraged to register by Dec. 15. F o r f u r t h e r details, contact IIP, 654 Colman Building, 811 First Avenue, Seattle, WA 98104, or call 1-800-869-7056. f•• i i » « \ r t «t i • ?i i•


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More News

December 6 1989 i i

Biology preserve use restricted (HOLLAND» - Use of the Hope College biology preserve, long a favorite hiking and cross-country skiing site for Holland area residents, is being restricted for the sake of the plant and animal life living on the land, according to college officials The preserve is west of the city of H o l l a n d i n L a k e t o w n Township, near Castle P a r k , and lies along 66th Street at its intersection with 145th Avenue Owned by the college for more than 20 y e a r s , the tract consists of approximately 50 a c r e s Representatives of Hope College biology d e p a r t m e n t explained that increased development and traffic in the a r e a , as well as the d e p a r t m e n t s desire to study the land s plant and animal life have prompted their decision to limit access to the properly Time is running short on opp o r t u n i t i e s to p r e s e r v e undisturbed land in the Holland a r e a , said H a n - e y Blankespoor professor of biology at Hope 'There s really a squeeze on land in the c o m m u m t y - a n d most people want to develop '' The restriction has also been

initiated at the request of the land s neighbors During peak periods during the winter, for example. as m a n y as 20 to 30 vehicles had been parked along 66th S t r e e t w h i l e t h e i r p a s s a n g e r s skiied on the land Neighbors also complained that hikers and skiers often crossed the c o l l e g e s property, which does not extend all the way to Lake Michigan, and then used their land to obtain access to the lake One result of the increased development m the a r e a is that the college's land is one of the region s feu remaining sections of undisturbed dune forest Such dune f o r e s t s a r e u n i q u e to M i c h i g a n - m a k i n g preservation for study one of the d e p a r t m e n t s priorities Extensive public use of the land, however, h a s had a d a m a g ing effect, according to m e m b e r s of the biology d e p a r t m e n t faculty Hunters have killed the wildlife. T h r e e - w h e e l motorbikes. snowmobiles and bicycles have d a m a g e d plants and eroded terrain Horses have disturbed the ground and eaten plants

found at the site. In a d d i t i o n , v a n d a l s h a ^ p disturbed on-going e x p e r i m e n t s Nest boxes for mice have been destroyed, and live t r a p s have been stolen. E v e n hikers and cross-country skiers, two of the less overtlydestructive groups, have caused d a m a g e , Fallen trees have been cut with chainsaws to clear trails, and new trails have been pushed through otherwise undisturbed a r e a s Dogs t r a v e l i n g with t h e i r owners also have an influence, chasing wildlife directly and frightening away other c r e a t u r e s u ith their scent " This is onl\ a 50-acre tract surrounded by suburbs essentially. and it really is sensitive to the high traffic that comes through t h e r e . " said Christine Osswald. assistant professor of biology "One person a day in an a r e a of thousands of a c r e s won t hurt a n y t h m g -or even a couple of dogs running loose on thousands of a c r e s . But the heavy t r a f f i c that this area sees, because it is an isolated little pocket, is too much to b e a r c o m f o r t a b l y . "

Members of the d e p a r t m e n t a large section of land bordering a r e also concerned with the colthe southern side of the college > lege's liability in the event of a property. A c c o r d i n g !<mishap on the land Prohibiting Blankespoor. A m w a y recenti;. trespassing will elimate potenagreed to allow the biolog> tial for accidents and help insure d e p a r t m e n t to c o n d u c t i t s a f e use of the property. r e s e a r c h on their land as well To limit access to the land, The d e p a r t m e n t is also arrangAllegan County has placed signs ing to use land owned by Con p r o h i b i t i n g p a r k i n g on 66th s u m e r s P o w e r n e a r the power Street near the site A bridge to plant north of Holland at the the preserve from the road has Pigeon River been removed, and metal posts Wbile the college hope- t.. set in concrete have been placed eliminate the indiscrimindU across an access road leading inpublic use that h a s occured at thr to the land Signs prohibiting facility in the past allowancetrespassing have also been ina r e also being m a d e for cerUi.r. stalled groups* whose use will be con. Biology d e p a r t m e n t faculty patible with the college * goai> and students use the site regularsuch as the Audubon Socie". ly for the d e p a r t m e n t ' s r e s e a r c h " Sports and r e c r e a t i o n use is no' and educational activities, such a valid reason for being t h e n as soil and water sampling, the said K. G r e g o r y M u r r a y . assi> observation of plant and animal tant professor of biology • Bu1 species, insect and spider collecn a t u r e study r e c r e a t i o n would s tion and identification, plant exwith p e r m i s s i o n . " amination, and the trapping and Groups seeking to use the releasing of small m a m m e l s . preserve for such study mii>' The opportunities for study first obtain written permissior provided by the college s land from the Hope College biolog> have recently been enhanced by d e p a r t m e n t . Upon approval the\ an a g r e e m e n t r e a c h e d with the will be asked to follow g u i d e ' i m Amway Corporation, which owns intended to protect the land

Study finds less disagreement in RCA ( H O P E ) - Clergy and lay m e m b e r s of mainline P r o t e s t a n t churches a p p e a r to h a v e fewer differences of opinion than they did in the late 1960s, accoring to a recent s t u d y by sociologists Donald A Luidens and Roger J. Nemeth of Hope College. In a study of the m e m b e r s of the Reformed Church in America ( R C A ) p u b l i s h e d in t h e December issue of " T h e Review of Religious R e s e a r c h , " the two sociologists found that pastors seemed to be m o r e conservative than parishioners on m a t t e r s of traditional theology, while lay m e m b e r s were m o r e conservative on political issues. "One of the reasons often cited for conflict in the mainline churches during the late 1960s and early 1970s was that the clergy tended to be m o r e liberal on both theological and political issues," Luidens said. "This prompted many to become politically and socially mvolved-especially in anti-Vietnam W a r a n d Civil Rights activities-in a way that angered m a n y lay people." "In a celebrated study on this pattern, P r o f e s s o r J e f f r e y Hadden suggested that t h e r e w a s a gathering s t o r m in the c h u r c h e s ' b e c a u s e of t h i s p r o f o u n d disagreement between ministers and m e m b e r s / ' Luidens said.

Luidens and Nemeth noted that

the c h u r c h e s s e e m e d to bv significantly m o r e subdued in the 19605 that they had been only a decade before. They surveyed clergy and laity in the RCA in order to understand what had happened to the 1960s rift. Their analysis showed that the clergy were m u c h m o r e protective that the lay m e m b e r s if the theological and historical traditions of the church, supporting traditions such a s the c h u r c h ' s creeds and confessions. Conversely, the clergy w e r e m o r e liberal than RCA lay m e m b e r s on social and political issues such as defense spending, welfare prog r a m s . the death penalty and p e r m i t t i n g p r a y e r in public schools On a seven point scale, with 4, 1" being " f a r l e f t " and 4 7 " being " f a r r i g h t , " the clergy placed themselves n e a r the mid-point: 4.1. The laity, by contrast, placed themselves m o r e to the right, at 4.5, although neither group w a s for from the midpoint. "In contrast to a single-minded conservatism a m o n g the laity and a single-minded liberalism a m o n g the clergy, we found that there w e r e p a r t i e s ' within both groups that w e r e liberal and cons e r v a t i v e , " N e m e t h said. " S o m e clergy w e r e m o r e liberal ir.

political issues, as were come laity . On the other hand, some

c.ergy w e r e m o r e conservative on both agendas, and they w e r e supported by some of the lay members " Luidens and Nemeth suggest that a "pluralistic patchwork of p e r s p e c t i v e s " is operating in the R e f o n n e d Church in A m e r i c a "With this cross-roughing of their viewpoints, the clergy and laity h a v e found m o r e grounds for a g r e e m e n t than existed in the 1960s and 1970s." Luidens said. "As a consequence, the c h u r c h is not as factionalized a s it was. and stability is more likely." Although their r e s e a r c h does not directly address the question of how the c h a n g e evolved Luidens and Nemeth suggest that one of Hadden's e a r l i e r predictions has come to p a s s "As Hadden speculated, the most liberal clergy seem to h a v e left the c h u r c h , " Nemeth said "They found that they could act m o r e e f f e c t i v e l y upon t h i e r liberal a g e n d a - e s p e c i a l l y a s it related to welfare and cival rights i s s u e s - t h r o u g h s e c u l a r institutions such a s the social service s y s t e m and in politics." Luidens and Nemeth have conducted joint r e s e a r c h into issues of P r o t e s t a n t i s m a n d t h e R e f o r m e d Church in A m e r i c a since 1986. Among their collaborative efforts is a series of articles entitled The RCA To-

d a y , " published in " T h e Church H e r a l d " in 1987 Luidens, an a s s o c i a t e professor of sociology and chairperson of the sociology d e p a r t m e n t , has been a m e m b e r of the Hope College faculty since 1977. He is currently involved in a m a j o r research project investigating the religious beliefs and behaviors oi post World War II

Presbyterians. N e m e t h . an a s s o c i a t e pro fessor of sociology, has been a m e m b e r of the Hope facultv since 1983 On Oct. 28. he was designated Michigan's Outstan ding Sociology P r o f e s s o r of the Year, in a c a t e g o r y that included all of Michigan's four-year col leges, for his outstanding record as a t e a c h e r and scholar

College Republicans take over CAO group (CPS) - Student l e a d e r s who were ousted f r o m office by a College Republican hostile takeover iave been reinstated by a student group governing board In early November, about 15 s t u d e n u - including College iepublican l e a d e r s - showed up for a regular m e e t i n g of the Camr i m .a.[!n.?S 0r8anization CAO) at the University of North Larolma at Wilmington when the Sroup's president w a s out of town. The n e w c o m e r s signed on h^CAO?' r f i c e r r T ^ ^ as t L ^ ^ eCted Lnemseives a s the new officers, S S v ^ ^ e f f L ? ? 5 ^ he J? b y CUtting off ,ts J L

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(CPS) -- In the w a k e of t h e recent a n d continuing violence in El Salvador, c a m p u s groups a r o u n d the country h a v e begun to mobilize. At least 500 people have been killed and m o r e t h a n 1,000 wounded a c r o s s El Salvador since Nov. 12, when leftist guerrillas launched their biggest attack since 1981, claiming portions of eight of El S a l v a d o r ' s 14 provinces a n d declaring they would intensify efforts to seize the e n t i r e country. The rebels' F a r a b u n d o Marti National Liberation Front

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Abortion rights ads banned on two Catholic campuses (CPS) - Student n e w s p a p e r s at two R o m a n Catholic c a m p u s e s got into trouble for trying to publish paid a d s promoting abortion rights rallies, a n d officials at a third Catholic school canceled a pro-abortion rights lecture in mid-November. The Catholic Church c o n d e m n s women who h a v e abortions a s sinful. At M a r q u e t t e University in Milwaukee, a n d at Georgetown U n i v e r s i t y a n d t h e Catholic University of A m e r i c a , both in Washington, D C., officials moved to stop c a m p u s discussions about pro-abortion r i g h t s rallies and m a r c h e s held a r o u n d the na tion Nov. 12. The Rev. Robert F r i d a y , vice p r e s i d e n t of s t u d e n t life a i Catholic University, canceled a c a m p u s lecture by Molly Y a r d , p r e s i d e n t of t h e N a t i o n a l Organization for Women (NOW), which cosponsored the Nov. 12 activities. At Georgetown, s t u d e n t s refused to publish the Nov. 10 edition of the student n e w s p a p e r , the Hoya, b e c a u s e school officials f o r b a d e t h e m to r u n a n a d for the Washington rally. More seriously, M a r q u e t t e administrators suspended the editor a n d a d v e r t i s i n g director of the M a r q u e t t e T r i b u n e for running a s i m i l a r ad. The a d s w e r e p a r t of a nationw i d e c a m p a i g n in s t u d e n t n e w s p a p e r s to e n c o u r a g e college students to a t t e n t the Nov. 12 prochoice rallies. The Hoya staff submitted the NOW a d to the administration for a p p r o v a l .

"We w e r e told not to print it until we h e a r d f r o m the university, said Timothy Flen, the Hoya's editor in chief. 4 4 We didn't hear f r o m them for several days, and we pressed them. They then said that the ad could not r u n . " "We felt the ad was protected under the university policy of f r e e d o m of expression, and that we had every right to run it," Flen said.

T^e pro-choice ad was clearly in violation of the university standards and university policy.' 'rv '• " ^ t r a t i o n threatened to suspend the p a p e r and remove Flen f r o m office. " H e a r i n g the news, we opted not to f o r c e the university's hand on this, even though it would have been a g r e a t story for the rest of the m e d i a . " That is just what happened at M a r q u e t t e . Editor Greg Myers and ad director Brian Kristofek were suspended f r o m the p a p e r until J a n u a r y for running an ad » at r e a d , " S t a n d up, be counted while you still h a v e the c h a n c e , " which promoted the Nov. 12 rally A non-student business m. - ^ e r who checks the p a p e r ' s a d s w a . " red. " T h e i .aff is concerned. We're t r v ' " * to put out a n e w s p a p e r , "

said Lori Rondinelli, the a c t i n g e d i t o r until M y e r s r e t u r n s . " W e ' r e concerned t h a t it could spill over into prior r e s t r a i n t , " she added, " T h e pro-choice ad w a s clearly in violation of the university standards and university policy," said Sharon Murphy, dean of M a r q u e t t e ' s College of Communications, Journalism and P e r f o r m i n g Arts. " I t should not have r u n . " Coincidentally, the A m e r i c a n Association ot University P r o f e s s o r s (AAUP) w a s at the Georgetown c a m p u s for a conference on a c a d e m i c f r e e d o m when the Hoya decided not to publish, and issued a s t a t e m e n t supporting t h e s t u d e n t s ' decision. The s t a t e m e n t was e n d o r s e d by the United S tates Student Association a n d the Association of American Colleges. "We supported the editors at G e o r g e t o w n , " said J o r d a n Kurland of the AAUP. "We find (colleges) t u r n i n g m o r e a n d m o r e to (the r e s t r i c t i v e ) policies that were adopted in the 1960s for student r i g h t s . " 44 Any thing r e l a t i n g to abortion is very touchy, especially at Catholic universities," h e a d d e d . E a r l i e r this fall, s t u d e n t s a n d a l u m n i criticized t h e Loyola University of New O r l e a n s prog r a m m i n g b o a r d for scheduling a n abortion d e b a t e t h a t included a pro-choice a d v o c a t e , but t h e school itself did nothing to pr«vent the event. Last year a t Duquesne University in Pennsylvania, t h e student

The university ' has always been the center of dissent.'

(FMLN) is trying to seize the country f r o m P r e s i d e n t Alfredo Cristiani, a U.S.-backed rightist who took office J u n e 1. 44 We're calling on Congress to stop aid (to the Salvadoran government) a n d not to int e r v e n e , " said Doug Calvin of the Washington, D.C.-based Comm i t t e e in Solidarity with the People of El Salvador (CISPES). 44 We s e e ( t h e a t t a c k a s j u s t i f i e d , " Calvin said, maintaining the rebels " h a d no choice." Calvin reported that government troops a t t a c k e d National

government seized control of the student p a p e r . The Duke, temp o r a r i l y stopping publication a f t e r it ran an a d for birth control counseling. " T h e r e a r e c e r t a i n guidelines at Catholic institutions that m a y be different f r o m (other universities)," observed spokesman Gary Krull of Georgetown, which e a r l i e r in this d e c a d e waged a prolonged c a m p a i g n to deny student aid funding to a c a m p u s gay students group. " R e m e m b e r , the students brought the a d to (the d e a n ) , b e c a u s e they h a d s o m e concern over t h e content of the ad. I think that's an interesting thing to keep in p e r s p e c t i v e , " Krull added. Catholic University's F r i d a y said that the "university is not obligated to provide a f o r u m for a d v o c a t e c w h o s e values a r e counter to • "»se of the university." K u r l a n d ' s A A l 0 c u r r e n t l y is considering officially cens uring Catholic University for firing the Rev. Charles C u r r a n , a theology professor whose classroom lectures often contradicted c h u r c h doctrine. 44 I think i t ' s h o r r i f y i n g , " NOW's ^ a r d said. " I find it a >tal negation of the purpose of a university." She added that Catholic University had sponsored an anti-abortion s p e a k e r a

•. . , f '1 University in the capital city of San Salvador and burned down the university's med i c a l school. The university's rector, a s he w a s e s c a p i n g the university, reported seeing 10 bodies, Calvin r e l a t e d . Another 20 s t u d e n t s w e r e seen being led blindfolded f r o m the university, Calvin added. El S a l v a d o r ' s g o v e r n m e n t has a t t a c k e d a n d shut down National University for extended periods in the past. " T h e university h a s always been a c e n t e r of dissent because it e d u c a t e s everyone, even poor people," Calvin said. The prolonged conflict in the country, which generally has pitt e d l e f t i s t s i n t e n t on redistributing land against rightists intent on protecting prop e r t y rights, until now mostly h a s been fought in r u r a l a r e a s . Its m o v e into the power center of San Salvador has s t i r r e d activities on U.S. c a m p u s e s . Calvin r e p o r t e d s i m i l a r events w e r e held a t the universities of California in Santa B a r b a r a , B e r k e l e y a n d Los A n g e l e s , Oregon, Minnesota, ColoradoBoulder, Wisconsin-Madison, Illinois, Texas-Austin, and S o u t h e r n California, Northwestern, Tufts, R u t g e r s , Harv a r d a n d Columbia university collegians also held teach-ins a n d readings. Students also d e m o n s t r a t e d at C l a r e m o n t College in California a n d Loyola University in Chicago.

tew weeks before h e r canceled talk. " I t s totally s c a n d a l o u s , " Y a r d maintained. " T h e s e people a r e supposed to be e d u c a t o r s . How do they expect to t r a i n the generation responsible for running the country in t h e f u t u r e if they deny something a s fund a m e n t a l a s f r e e d o m of speech?" NOW did place a n ad for its abortion r i g h t s d e m o n s t r a t i o n in the Tower, Catholic University's p a p e r , but it was followed by protests f r o m students a n d administrators. F r i d a y wrote a letter to the editor calling the ad " o f f e n s i v e " a n d " i n a p p r o p r i a t e , " a n d at a u n i v e r s i t y 4 4 town m e e t i n g " s e v e r a l anti-abortion students wanted to burn copies of the T o w e r in p r o t e s t , b u t a d m i n i s t r a t o r s a s k e d t h e m to refrain. On Nov. 14, Georgetown changed its policy. In a letter to the media b o a r d . J a c k DeGoia, dean of student a f f a i r s , p r o m i s e d that "political expression, even in the f o r m of advertising, is protected in our s t u d e n t n e w s p a p e r s . "

Matthew Hoffman, assistant news editor of the Broadside,the student ne* ^ t at George Mason Univer*it' contributed to this article.


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Editorial Editorial

THE 1990 ^£\J\6£P Off-CAWUS HOUSM I G ftPPLlCAT \OM

Hope students deserve input on new housing policy AstsUnt Dc*f) of Student Developcnesit Bruce Johnston said that he believe* m a •residential campus ** Yet a new bousing pobcy proposal authored by Johnston seems to define "rtsideotial as liviog in oo-campus housing, not commuting. The new polio proposal seems aimed at restricting students.

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AXU^es (which can be ideotifted b>- the Hope iiwgwi» anchor found near the front doors). The proposed polio* would make it tougher to ge< permission to live off campus and rent from a non-coliege related person or entity. Johnston says the pohc>* will help ensure Hope s reputation as a re&idenual coUege The term though suggests that a majority of the student body live in campus owned housing Since over 80 percent of the campus already lives ocxampus. an e*sv majoritv is maintained The "residentiai coliejge tdea also calls into the question the definition of cottages Hope cottages are quaintly called cottages. but in reality, they are houses that the college has bought What is the differeDce between a Hope owned house on 14th Street that is next to a non-Hope owened house ngbt next door Accor ding to the proposed policy, only students who meet stnd ylMWations can live in the one while any upperclassperson can live in the coliege owned cottage next door These s t n c t e r qualifications for o f f - c a m p u s a ppr ova l s e e m s like a nftsponsi\e action for the e a r l i e r dxsturtumces a n d complaints that w e r e covered last fall Johncton sax's students personal records will be e v a l u a t e d before off c a m p u s perni*ssK*i is crAr/.cv. u iii Johnsion and Student De\eiopn>en! the abibt> to deny off-campus permissiion to any s u b j e c t v e h p d ^ e d indix->duab who might d i s t u r b the p e a c e O r the other hand, any upperciass4*rsor. c a n live in a coUe^e o w w d cottage m the s a m e neighborhood a n d disturb the peace CoftQfe students h i \ e e a r n e d the n g h : to choose w h e r e the> want to I n e Holland h a s a perfect]) good set of laws a n d police officers to handle any chsturhances just like thev do for every other Holland resident Student Dexeiopcnent should be a m a r e of student activity , but anyone m their twenties shouid be abie to choose w h e r e they want to hve. Some of the roost upsei people a r e those over 21 y n a r s of age In America someone 21 c a n go to w a r . d n i * alcohol* bu> s a o c t ano do n e a r h an>thing else J u s t Secause the> choose to pa> ™ the n g h ! to treat them like chikinen (M the other hand, tn becoming s Hope student they nsus-i h v e under Hope s rules mhiie oc c a m p u s and abide bv citv and s t a t e laws while off of A

^of^e students may also need to mote off-campus because of firkanaal reasons A lot of off campus housing is cheaper H— oncampus housing No one should be denied off-campus if i t s for ^

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Other students may desire the independence of off-campus bving trccn their first yeiar on T h e y should have the nght to app^> ly ciairr. that h^us^Jig is a busaness it Hope and that they need to fiil all the ava^able rooms T^atisa vahd response from an economicai pont of new, but then why does Hope need a new dorm bmlt on a ^oted lathSStneea^ ^ mc?Misisi«ncies of motive and reasoning that casts drubt or the proposed pobcy It is also strange that members of the Residential Life Commji ^ enea save of the channels far apprm al for this pttiK. T: appears that this proposed pobcy is hemg railroaded through obscxe crhanneis without adequate evaluation hv * " i l h n g n e s s V> oomproznise or e v e r modxh the ptar

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'Has prcposed pobrx needs to he at the \ t a y ieasi e v a l u a t e d v .iTipess irho ^ m u l d N x contact with the cynnions &tw .*)! their c o n s w u e r i t s As coiiege siudents. Hope students a e s e n e the right d input oar. policies that h a t e such a m a j o r p a d cm their b v e s a s m-here thev i h e does

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Wl.t. Letters to the Editor Environmental Issues Group to hold recyclinq drive n e a r Editors

Parrying this w e e k n T What Are you planning to do with the throwaway glass, plastic containers and e v e n the a h i n u n u m beverage c a n s * Do you fee] v a g u e h uneasy about our en^mwimenta] cnsas and h a v e you started to p o n d e r if there is something you c a n do a t o u t it* The newly f o r m e d En^"iroomeatai Issues Group at Hope College is sponsoring a recyciing d m e near: meejk whidr^ will help you do something about this c n s i s

Corrections In last week a m d e oc t h e Aaron Copland concert, Oopland s n a m e w a s m i s s p e l i e c Also, Robert Hstsesna s s a m e ••as m c o n e i r t h spelled Tbe ao^i shor repeats the e r r o r s Also, in last «ee& s s u r y em t h e pro-ohoare marefc. sandy Hans*en should h a \ e beesr; guoietd a s s a y ing thai ahortion h a s been iegiu u»«Aa r e c e a t i y . T h e a n c h o r •»-«r •

- t l i u- s - eek* S e uiii ptck up your a l u m i n u m b e v e r a g e cans, plastic c o n t a i n e r s of any sort i, milk or egg-nog jugs, and botties which you h a v e used during y o u r C h r i s t m a s gett o g e t h e r s . social g a t h e r i n g s holiday parties or whatevef'' "Hie proceeds f r o m t h e recycling will go toward the protection and purchase of rainforest land in Belize As you wifl need to be moxing these containers a n d p a ^ r pr ducts f r o m your home i t ^ome t i m e piease feel f r e e to call a m one orf the following pc p i e in n r ^ . r for us to pick t h e m u p and rec »*c)e t h e n for you Awn % an-

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^ D u y n e Xtcv^ C h n s t m e Mccr ^ ^ 4 . Mark Reuner Johnson X 6 9 l i Wendy S h e r - > . X(v35<. CamhpB M c C r e e o XtwSSusan L a ) d i a « Stephe: Hemeoway XTfif. Kit.i Boonstra XMST Scon S k i p - :c j M M M . or D a v e Moida. : i&' -Americans produce m m u ^ c : tons of solid w a s t e e v e r , ye^r nxwe t h a n S lbs per p e r s o n ; 1 d a y . which is the highes.: pe capita r a t e a m o n g industry...: e natK®^ It is t i m e for us u- teg^ n g olt r e s o u r c e s m e r e « i s

Miiti J o h n s o n X w u


December 6, 1989

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SUP OI- IHE MIND The Santa Summit { v .

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JIM MONNETT One s u m m i t has ended, but a more important one is about to begin. The other big red guy gave m e a call today. He thought that if Gorby could have a summit so could he. So without further agnew, I present the second Santa Claus interview: Awed Me: It's good to talk with you again, Mr. Clau^. Santa: After all these y e a r s we must be on a first n a m e basis? Me: Okay, Santa. What can I do for you? Santa: Well, you see I've got a bit of a problem Me: Sure, but what could we possibly do for you? I don't know that much about toys or reindeer. Santa: Ho Ho Ho! I'm not having any trouble with them. My little guys a r e doing the toys and Rudolph keeps the reindeer in line. Me: Then what's the problem? Did we leave the flue in the chimney closed? Santa: The Grinch tried that one a few y e a r s back. I really bang ed my knees the first few times. I can open them. Though I did

h a v e s o m e t r o u b l e in your chimney now that I think about it. It s e e m s the college cemented the chimney closed. Me: Did that hurt? Santa: Nothing stops m e on Christmas Eve. Me: Yup. Santa: Heh. Heh. I did play a bit of a joke on the administration in return. I put batteries in all their gifts that were m a r k e d 4 l batteries not included." Boy, did that confuse them. Me: So what can we do for you? Santa: Well, it's about some of the wish lists that I got in my letters from Hope College. Me: Who sent you letters? Santa: Y o u ' d be s u r p r i s ed...Some of my requests a r e going to take a little work. Me (Shocked and appalled): You can't deliver? Santa: Settle down, son. I didn't say I couldn't. I jus t need s o m e clarification about three of these requests. You wouldn't want m e to bring the wrong gill, would you? That could maKe some unhappy Hopites 9 lloptrs9

Hopists? Hopepersons? Hoperoffspring? Me: What's the problem? Santa: I have one h e r e signed a "Closet Liberal." She wants a meeting of the Hope Democrats for Christmas? Isn't that an oxymoron? Me: A what? Santa: An oxymoron is when two words a r e used together that mean opposites, like " j u m b o s h r i m p , " " m i l i t a r y intelligence" nnd teacher's s a l a r y . " I didn't kncv Hope had any Democrats? Me: They do. Good people too. Sanla: Are they in hiding? Me: Wouldn't you be? I've seen people physically assaulted in classes for daring to suggest the remote possibility that a prochoice stance could be a Christian response to abortion. Hope's a conservative c a m p u s . Santa: Okay, I'll get on that one. Here's another request that baffled me. Someone n a m e d Homer asked to have the Hope administration stop buying diapers. Is the administration wearing diapers? Me: No, no. I think he is referring to a present administrative slant toward t r e a t i n g the students like children by trying to control too much of the student's lives. Santa: Don't they already control the students' wallets? Me: Some people a r e never satisfied. Santa: Speaking of which, I read your letter. Me: A...a...why don't we talk about this later. Santa: Not only did you ask for something difficult, but you want it on Friday for use during the

Me: My r p o m m a t e b i t Christmas ornament b e e a u s e i t hits him on the head every time he entered the living room. Santa: Well then, I'll have Dancer boogie on down with some Christmas cheer. December should be glorious: not stressful. It should be a time of r e j o i c e with decorations, carols, hymns, presents, egg nog, and Frosty the Snowman. Me: Instead you have papers, tests, analytical chem homework during finals, and finals themselves. It's not a pretty sight. Santa: Worse than riding in a c o n v e r t i b l e s l e i g h in a r t i c weather, sliding down chimneys, opening flues, eating too many cookies and doing .it all in fifteen hours? weekend and next week? Me: I just thought you could have P r a n c e r or one of the other reindeer sprinkle some patience, good h u m o r , and g e n e r a l Christmas cheer before finals. Everyone is tense and grumpy. Some Christmas cheer would ease our stress. Santa: Things getting bad?

Hope

College

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Letters to the Editor, cont. Student input lacking in committee reports Dear » 'iitor, I would like to takeumoment to expand on the editorial in the November 22 edition of the anchor. I enthusiastically endorse the s t a t e m e n t that the "Hope in the F u t u r e " report is of concern to the students of this institution. And I a g r e e with the fact that the students of Hope should m a k e themselves a w a r e of the recommendations that the various 12 committees have submitted to the Steering Committee of "Hope in the F u t u r e " . There is one item, however, that I would like to clarify. The editorial mentions that student input w a s sorely lacking. Indeed it was, but I must point out that President Jacobson, and the director of Strategic Planning, Ken Gibson, m a d e an effort to get the students of Hope College involved. There was a f o r m a invitation to Student Congress asking for student representation on each of the twelve (12) commit-

•ees. mc Mad tcu iiu» ii.uii , "its respond, but in the end, only four 14) students participated. The students had an opportunity to get involved. But one might ask why we had such poor participation. The answer is poor planning for student involvement. The first meeting was March 16-17, during spring break. The second meeting was May 4, during e x a m week and one day before commencement. The third meeting w a s July 27, and the final meeting was October 5. This schedule was not considerate to students. But that's history, let's look forward. The redommendations have not been acted upon yet. We, the students of this institution, still have a m p l e opportunities to contribute to the c a m paign. Two copies of the report from uie Steering C o m m i t t e e a : * available in Student Develop-

ment. A< P r e s i d e n t , I u r g e all students who a r e remotely interested in the f u t u r e of Hope, and especially all leaders of student organizations to examine this report. In addition, I have arranged for President Jacobson, and the director of Strategic Planning, Ken Gibson, to present to the students of Hope their assessment o f the Strategic Planning process. This will give the students a chance to ask questions and give their input. The meeting will be on T H U R S D A Y , DECEMBER 7, IN WINANTS A U D I T O R I U M IN G R A V E S HALL AT 8:00 P.M. The paramount issue is the students, and the quality of life at Hope. Let's not pass up this opportunity. ouicerely, Jonathan Hoffman President Student Congress

Beth Pechta Jim Monnett Mpine Qakisa Carrie Maples Bill Meengs Carol Ormsby Scott Kaukonen Sarahjoy Thompson Caty Kehs Christopher Piersma Steve Kaukonen Ken Landman Wade Gugino David James

News Editors Sports Editor Feature Editor Consulting Editor Managing Editor Photo Editor Ad Manager Assistant Ad Manager Business Manager Cartoonist Faculty Liaison Layout Staff:

Staff Writers:

Libbie Freed Debbie Havens Reba OShesky

Jon O'Brien Greta Kennedy Janet Owen Brian Paige Joe Kuiper Clifton Morris Pamela Lundberg Sunni Tenhor Kristin Michel Beth Paterik Rochelle Anderson

Typists:

Alex Loughlin Teri Morel

The anchor is a product of student effort and is funded through the Hope College Student Congress Appropriations Committee. Letters to the editor are encouraged, though due to space limitations, those of 250 words or less will be given preference. The opinions addressed in the editorial are solely those of the editorial board. Subscriptions to the anchor are available far $18 a year or $10 a semester. We eserve the right to accept or reject any advertising. ' OSTMAaTER: Send address changes to: the anchor. DeWitt Center, Hope College, Holland, Ml 49423-3698


Page 8

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Entering adulthood

Scon K a u k o n e n I turned 21 Monday. I guess that m a k e s m e an adult. Officially or something It doesn't really thrill m e - t h e m e r e idea of growing up. let alone the actual occurr e n c e And this month certainly is a month of growing up. when things a r e happening that let m e know I a m getting old or at least past the point where I can still be called a "kid " Andre Ware won the H e r m a n Trophy. The q u a r t e r b a c k for lh» University of Houston is a "irnor I m a junior who once dr rfned oJ winning the Heisman Odds a r t against me now

Like i ^aid, 1 turned ?1 Monday Jason g a v e Christy a pearl. F r i d a y - d u r i n g our 2nd annual Belt Cottage S e m i - F o r m a l Even the term ' ^ n d a n n u a l " m a k e s me feel older It's not just a fluke a n y m o r e , it's a tradition. Kurt is giving Cheryl an opal. And w e ' r e not talking about st a r r y- e ye d high school students here. No. these a r e supposedly sane, normal. thoughtful college-educated t^-opleof whom I m speaking Walking through M e i j e r ' s lh( nther day. I saw p a r e n t s beginn ng the annual C h r i s t m a s shopping experience for their kids Not

.uo m a n y m o r e y e a r s and 1 n m o r e than likely be doing the s a m e . Something scary about that. It's one thing to no longer believe in Santa Claus. but s quite a n o t h e r to h a v e to be hini. To be honest. I still haven't fully recovered f r o m this s u m m e r ' s finale of "Bloom Count v . " . r. event which m a d e Opus and B '' ^ part of m y past and not of m> day-to-day routine In less than a month. I enter m \ fourth decade, the 1990s, and T take a n o t h e r big step into a d u l t h o o d a n d t o w a r d independence I m off to the big cii.». Washington. D C . with a real a p a r t m e n t , real rent. and. basically, a real job (because I won t get paid, they call it an internship--bul we know of course. Holden Caufield would see all this adult business as phony" a n d s o m e t i m e s I think I a g r e e with him Who is Holden Caufield 0 The c a t c h e r in the rye ( f r o m the book by J D S a l i n g e r ' . He is Or. at least, that is what he wanted to be. He perceived adulthood a s a t i m e of p h o n i n e s s . w h e n everything that one ever does i>

f

.and on the e d g e of the cnn a n catch the children before ine\ fell o v e r the edge, before the\ e n t e r e d the " p h o n y " world of adults. More and m o r e I w onder why I am doing what I a m doing Why am I going to D C 0 Why do I have the m a j o r s I h a v e 0 What is the p u r p o s e behind finals'' Wh\ am I writing this column 0 Whs am I at college at all 0 Is it real or is it p h o n y 0 I h a v e doubts about my future. A-hat I want in t e r m s of a career a h o m e , a wife. kids, a dog I d like to keep putting it off like 1 do r e s e a r c h p a p e r s , but life isn t as likely to grant an extension 1 am a child or w a s - a t least I m desperately trying to reman slipping over the edge of the clift hoping that Holden Caufield uil! reach out. c a t c h me and pull me back "A . B...C . D . " " R e a d y or not. h e r e I come " F i n i s h your c a r r o t s " "I don't want to g r o u up I m a Toys R T ' s kid . . " Whatever b e c a m e of Holde Caufield 0 Last 1 h e a r d , he ua> : a psychiatric w a r d

not because one w a n t s to do ii. but because one has to do so in order to fulfill society's order Phony conversations about inane people and places, phony jobs which have no purpose but to provide money so one can buy a Cadillac, phony p e r s o n a l i t i e s which change with the t i m e of d a y - a l l are a p a r i of the phcny adult world which is complicated by sex. alcohol a n d money The world of childhood, of innocence. is perceived by Holden as a world w h e r e actions a r e pure of w a r p e d motivations, words a r e honest and security exists in the seemingly unchangeable bubble we call our little world Holden was a confused young m a n . u n c e r t a i n of what he wanted to do with his life. He just knew all those things he did not want to do But he had an i m a g e of an open field of rye. filled with children, romping and r a m p a g ing. enjoying life As the children f l a y e d , one by one they would lun toward a cliff And. over ti e cliff, lay adulthood All Holden wanted to do with his life was to

Bucknell faculty votes to abolish greek system and claims groups are 'racist, elitist, sexist and anti-intellectual'

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• CPS) -- Sororities and f r a t e r mties m a y soon be a thing of tht past at Bucknell University il faculty m e m b e r s have their way The faculty voted 94-46 on Nov 13 to abolish the groups, asserting they a r e " r a c i s t , elitist, sexist and anti-intellectual " Bucknell s Board of T r u s t e e s will vote whether to accept the faculty r e c o m m e n d a t i o n to drive g r e e k s f r o m the L e w i s b u r g . Penn . c a m p u s next May. " G r e e k s , " explained Bucknell librarian George J e n k s . who sponsored the motion to banish the school's 13 f r a t s and 10 sororities, "by n a t u r e a r e sexist, racist, elitist, and antiintellectual, and the university shouldn't sanction t h e m b e c a u s e (those) ideals go against the university ideals." Bucknell greeks w e r e upset by the vote. "I don't feel that s o m e of the faculty have m a d e an effort to get to know g r e e k s , " complained Dave Suplee, president of the school's I n t e r f r a t e r n i t y Council. "1 would a g r e e that elitism a n d racism a r e at Bucknell, but it's not only within the g r e e k s . " J o n a t h a n Brant, h e a d of the National I n t e r f r a t e r n i t y Council in Bloomington, Ind., a g r e e d . "We see such p r o b l e m s a s r a c i s m , alcohol a b u s e a n d sexual abuse a s a societal issue/* B r a n t said. " B u t I don't see it a s an excuse for fraternities. We h a v e to address the problems of society" The Bucknell vote c a m e five y e a r s a f t e r a faculty report examining the value of g r e e k life on c a m p u s . H i e report w a s critical

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of the f r a t e r n i t i e s and sororities, but suggested that the be allowed to r e m a i n open pending the conclusions of a Greek Review Committee At the s a m e time, several other c a m p u s e s - including Amherst ( M a s s j College. Colby College in Maine and Franklin and Marshall College in Pennsylvania - d i s m a n t l e d their greek systems. Like Bucknell. Gettysburg College, also in P e n n s y l v a n i a , formed a c o m m i t t e e to e v a l u a t e greek life. Bucknell's c o m m i t t e e released its report e a r l i e r in 1989. prompting the N o v e m b e r faculty vote to withdraw university approval from the houses The c o m m i t t e e report was generally critical of the whole greek system, which in f a c t had y i e l d e d f e w e x a m p l e s of misbehavior recently. " T h e r e have been no specific incidents within the past y e a r " to prompt the f a c u l t y ' s desire to ban greeks, said Bucknell spokesperson D e a n n a Congileo. Almost weekly incidents have prompted official p u n i s h m e n t s of g r e e k s at other c a m p u s e s . The s a m e week Bucknell's f a c u l t y v o t e d , for e x a m p l e , brawls broke out at f r a t e r n i t y functions at H a r v a r d a n d Marquette universities. University of New Mexico officials promised tp probe a hazing injury s u f f e r e d by a pledge, a n d an Ossining, N.Y.. judge sentenced 18 P a c e University pledges to t h r e e months probation f o r "disorderly conduct." F r a t s at Morehouse College,

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Texas Christian I ' m v e r s i t y and the University of Colorado got into trouble with the law for hazing and drinking policy violations earlier this fall The University of Missouri at Columbia b a n n e d all " l i t t l e sister p r o g r a m s a f t e r getting its fourth report of r a p e s - all of them occurring either during or a f t e r f r a t e r n i t y parties -- since September F r a t e r n i t i e s at the universities of P i t t s b u r g h . O k l a h o m a . Nebraska-Lincoln. Illinois and Mississippi a s well as at Pern State University, have been involved in various racial incidents - ranging f r o m " t h e m e parties " to selling offensive t-shirts to fights - this t e r m . While n a t i o n a l f r a t e r n i t y spokesman B r a n t emphatically denounces such incidents, he sees them a s unrelated to greek life. Bucknell's J e n k s c l a i m s they a r e inherent to greek life. " F r a t e r n i t i e s and sororities have been in existence for m o r e than 100 y e a r s , " J e n k s said. "They were founded to exclude J e w s and blacks. Unfortunately, they still m a i n t a i n that tradition." Suplee countered that "close to 50 percent of the school's minority population a r e involved in greek life." Only 2 p e r c e n t of Bucknell's 3,500 students a r e minorities. " I would hope t h e r e will be a n open dialogue on the Bucknell c a m p u s . It's our experience t h a t when there is open discussion, greeks c a n c o n t r i b u t e positively and significantly to the university c o m m u i t y / ; B r a n t s a i d .

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Support of play about homosexuals and AIDS results In arson at Southern Missouri State (CPS) ~ Opening night of a Southwest Missouri State University production of a play about homosexuals and AIDS was m a r r e d by an arson fire that destroyed the home of a vocal supporter of the d r a m a . Brad E v a n s , president of People Acting with Compassion and Tolerance, was attending a candlelight vigil outside the campus t h e a t e r Nov. 15 shortly before the debut of " T h e Normal Heart ' when the fire was reported. Two cats died. Someone had forced open the back door of E v a n ' s single-story house, and spread f l a m m a b l e liquid on the floor of two rooms, investigators said. They believe the fire was related to E v a n ' s involvement in supporting the c a m p u s staging of T h e Normal H e a r t . " a play that chronicles the deadly spread of AIDS (acquired i m m u n e deficiency syndrome) through the gay community. When T h e Normal Heart ' opened in New York in 1985, some gay leaders worried the p l a y , in p o r t r a y i n g s i c k homosexuals, would m a k e them look bad and embolden hetrosexuals to scuttle gays' hard-won

rights.

They accused playwright Larry K r a m e r , himself a gay activist, of betraying their cause. When a c a m p u s theater group announced it would stage the work at Southwest Missouri in Springfield in mid-November, however, local heterosexuals charged the play glorified homosexuality.

tions for and against the produc- to uphold community morals tion were held throughout the when f u t u r e questions arise. week before the play's Nov. 15 " I ' v e never, never seen debut. anything like t h i s , " said Bob Citizens Demanding Standards Bradley, head of SMSU's theater leader Paul S u m m e r s called the department, of the controversy. play "obscene," a bad use of taxThe day before opening night, p a y e r s ' money and contrary to actress Tess Harper, a SMSU the moral standards of the Spr- grad who starred in the d r a m a , ingfield community, which is the joined faculty m e m b e r s to blast center of evangelical Christian opponents of the play. She accus-

Tensions were so high that SMSU placed s e v e r a l dozen s e c u r ity o f f i c e r s around the theater opening night Nov. 15, and forced p a t r o n s to pass thorough metal detectors and have their bags searched. The tight security, Bradely said, " d e t e r r e d anyone from trying to disrupt the play." As the play's sold-out, eightp e r f o r m a n c e run at SMSU ended, however, the destruction of E v a n s ' home and cats were the only recorded "disruptions." Campus health officials report the play - or at least the heated controversy around it - m a d e more SMSU students aware of AIDS. Awareness " h a s never been close to what it is now," said c a m p u s health center Director Burnie Snodgrass. " T h e r e can't be a single student who doesn't know about AIDS." S n o d g r a s s said the health center had m o r e requests for AIDS information during the four weeks of debate about the play than it had during the preceding 12 months. " T h e a w a r e n e s s we wanted to c r e a t e on this c a m p u s we know was created, " Bradley said.

Citizens Demanding Standards leader Paul Summers called the play 'obscene/a bad use of taxpayers' money and contrary to the moral standards of the Springfield community,which is the center of evangelical Christian groups and activities.

During four weeks of controversy and threats by play opponents, who included state Rep. Jean Dixon and a group called Citizens Demanding Standards, called on SMSU President Marshall to halt the production. Gordon refused, saying the play would help m a k e audience m e m b e r s more a w a r e of AIDS and how it is s p r e a d . Heated rallies and demonstra-

groups and activities. S u m m e r s drew about 1,200 people to a public rally to sing gospel songs and listen to fiery speeches denouncing the production. S u m m e r s ' group first tried to get the production canceled. When that didn't work, it lobbied for a "wholesome" AIDS play. Finally, three days before the play's debut, the group appointed itself watchdog, promising to try

ed them of lying and using s m e a r tactics like those the late Sen. Joseph McCarthy used against his opponents in the early 1950s. "If you don't know about that era of American history, you'd better become acquainted with it fast, because it's coming back and it's coming to your school," she told about 300 people, mostly students, at a school-sponsored forum.

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Page 12

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Four conservative student journalists convicted of assault for beating liberals (CPS) - Three University of Massachusette-Amherst conservative student journalists w e r e convicted in late November of assaulting two liberal UMass student reporters who had written an article they didn't like. The conservatives w e r e found guilty of several m i s d e m e a n o r counts of pushing and shoving, but were acquitted of m o r e serious charges they had v i o l a t e d t h e i r v i c t i m s ' civil rights and conspired to c o m m i t a crime. The three a t t a c k e r s all worked for The Minuteman, a conservative c a m p u s paper. Their vict i m s worked for a liberal c a m p u s p a p e r called The L i b e r a t o r , which had published an article in its debut edition last spring headlined " C a m p u s Conservatives Linked To KKK/NeoNazis." Hobb Smith and Ted C h a m b e r s , the article's authors, say Minuteman s t a f f e r s a t t a c k e d them March 7 while they were d i s t r i b u t i n g c o p i e s of t h e i r paper T b liberals said four students had surrounded their c a r as they a p p r o a c h e d a dorm to drop off copies, jumped on the c a r , and t h r e a t e n e d to kill them. On Nov. 15, a Northhampton ( M a s s . ) District court found Minuteman staffers Greg R o t h m a n , Brian Darling and Doug Dratch guilty of misdemeanor assault charges associated with the incident, fining them $100 apiece for each charge. A fourth student, former Minuteman editor Alan Brynjolfsson, was acquitted of all charges. "We were kind of disappointed, but it's a conviction a n y w a y , ' ' C h a m b e r s said. " T h e y ' v e finally been held a c c o u n t a b l e . "

Rothman, who has since g r a d u a t e d and is working at his f a t h e r ' s real e s t a t e firm in Harrisburg. Pa., said he was " d e l i g h t e d " by the t r i a l ' s outcome, but declined to c o m m e n t further. Much like other avowedly conservative papers that have sprungup on s o m e 30 c a m p u s e s with financial help f r o m the Washington, D.C.-based Institute for Educational Affairs, The Minuteman has e a r n e d a reputation f o r o u t r a g e o u s n e s s by publishing f e a t u r e s that include insults to broad categories of students. One issue included a "Diversity Word F i n d " puzzle, which included the w o r d s "homo," "fag." "dead homo." and " d e v i a n t . " Smith and C h a m b e r s decided to run the story when, upon moving their fledgling n e w s p a p e r into c a m p u s offices f o r m e r l y occupied by The M i n u t e m a n , the d i s c o v e r e d a c o p y of T h e M i n u t e m a n ' s mailing list.

December 6, 1989

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The p a i r c o m p a r e d the n a m e s on the list to those in a I ' m report about the Republican P a r t y ' s alleged ties to Nazis. The report w a s p u b l i s h e d by P o l i t i c a l R e s e a r c h Associates, a Cambridge, Mass., based g r o u p that tracks e x t r e m i s t political activities. Smith a n d C h a m b e r s found that m a n y of the n a m e s on The M i n u t e m a n ' s mailing list were on t h e P o l i t i c a l R e s e a r c h Associates' list. The c a s e , however, is not closed. Smith will soon go to court to face charges stemming from a shoving m a t c h with R o t h m a n and c l a i m s by the four conservatives that Smith tried to run them over with his c a r during the March 7 altercation.

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Students display works at DePree i"•! i' >lness and ( . ...t .>: n.i'ui \ni ( \o .i llopr sludt 'I and V''hiiiL' h.i- IMMM; I n ' ou' < " "i "or loi ihr jurn'd - hou 1 11' x ulp! in . Iii pho! ( . 1 p|i\ - rrpi rsrnlod Ii\ a scillpllJI i »>! •. i i! l' ilit' t' i ilr.t A nil ^lili lite Iii • ia\ Iic ,i scaled I i^ui «• dro\A ,i .ipr.inc .ill kinds iif • •d ill so? |d\s 1 loi .M'lllpl urf |s .( I'-v • 'i .tl i\ • rnl'trtui and I'cl.iXfd a oi k in i n i \ f d media • '>1 .irl .iif nnu on displ.i\ K\o said shf IimmI lo c a p l u r f • ir 'he Utli \nnii.il .lunrd \rt Ihf t i f f / i i m nioincnls oi hie. a • »f: i p« *111 m it Aomaii alone lor a innment con \rt iti\ cr^ ci <'A dcd 1 )rl 'p-r \! ! leinpl.ihn^ hie li\ dnp[)in^ i.11 i«• r\ his' I t"id.i\ 1 )ri' j in la\ei s oi pain! on Ihf sculpture r'A 'hr nprnillLl <•! .1 I'olIt'ct ln|; I hf d f f p f l c h m ^ and ai|ua I ml >! I Ii ipi • si u d r n l s A (iik • •' I'a \ id ' i uI 11 s pa i n l i n e VniMiii: llw n»'iirl> ")<i [iirccs n i I »ou n spot I >'fA n c.imc out i •' ^ e l c c i f d h\ u cli k n o u n u it Ii I if a u 111 u 11 \ c o n l r a s i cd i .1 ( ) S ( • shailfs oi m cs .il)i(is .ini 1 < iiilh u ho i^ uorkini_ on .i h.iiI a n * - (. in-t .i t i r s i M<is! i»lfiri's h.id sp(•( i,i; m i if - oi dnti- .il >!• lias .i mask • j ... 1.1 U'v ! full .1111 .u'lrd \ U'U • 'f s in.fif "I silk i f a l h f i and Lliass oi; f \ 1111 M ' ' '(ii-in I \ p l a i i i i n t ! 'in M ' h ^ i o i i - nit .in i • .11' i^i ^ • 11• p r » n ' • <1 i.n' » - ' ' f : »)l Jill ' t U • I M '.I U* , ' l! 'Si.:il' " i 'h. ma -k ' .u'h s.i d ' h a ' !•!' -l • • i.' -11.11 li - .in-! v r i •' o! t a i' I, ' *i« ,i1 ' ii.i. t • M•; 1 ! •>' ' !w--' A .(I K 1 111 "[-K ill f \ mo a f r> -.la! in Ihf ni'Milh r n I i / f d • 1<• i! 1; .ind 'In shor* .i1 " ' n.po' l.i: •• . i 1 • ! i; >.f'! ' i ' i! f f k !»# • • • j 1 • * .!.». !. i 1 • • \ ' h• 1 1 • 11' » ' '! i• ^id• • ' • I ' 11• • in isk < [''•/' ' «' ' l' ^ • r ' I M < • \ ,k : \ ihtmii/fd and !h« o'Ihm . " ' ' l"' ' M.' .. ^ l. i • i!' •' I !i h.id a nifllnvv, smilf \ n d : t• \f; '• !.•<• .i. , ..rdiru' ' . h. ' ' 1.1 • A • • I'l l|sf d • n M pi li' f I hf i in;i'• i?"' i- ;• 11:1, ! I If p '-l' In said \li •hfs. >\ nil ii - U .'.i : t . io' n' M . i -n-.m-ir " : . r MM ''..id'

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hrush strokes on cam as Anions h f r other selections was an l n I il led photo^r.ipli m a Inch she hnlli.inlU used douhie exposure to distort the plnsical detail ol ihe profile ' i h e d i s t o r t i o n of det a l i s . especialh lacial features, brings Ihe c i r c u l a r f e e l i n g of l i t e itself T h i s is one a r t show Hope s t u d e n t s won t w a n t to m i s s T h e 12th A n n u a l J u r i e d A r t Show w i l l r e m a i n on d i s p l a y u n t i l Dec 15

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\ Laura W y s s ' ' F e r t i l i t y End Table' was s h o w n at the s t u d e n t j u r i e d art s h o w last Friday The s h o w f e a t u r e d everything from sculpture to paintings to w o r k in m i x e d media. ( P h o t o by Caty Kehs)

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The s c u l p t u r e " J a y n e " by A n n t x o s h o w s a w o m a n in a m o m e n t of contemplation.

(Photo by Caty Kehs)

Wopat sings and SAC gives prizes at the Christmas Extravaganza by Carol Ormsby feature editor People, prizes and music filled the Kletz Monday night at the Christmas E x t r a v a g a n z a sponsored by the Social Activities Committee (SAC). Entertainment w a s provided by Dave Wopat "Solo in N a m e Only," one man with his ele ironic band

Wopat encouraged audience participationon his own versions of " H u n a r o u n d Sue." " M y Girl." and " G i m m e Some L o v i n V In a d d i t i o n . Wopat p e r f o r m e d covers by Howard Jones. Huey Lewis and Richard Marx. Wopat also p e r f o r m e d his own songs " B e P r e p a r e d , " a Boy Scout t h e m e song, and " I ' m in Love with a McDonald's Girl Prizes were drawn from r a f f l e

tickets obtained at SAC events T-shirts, posters, bookstore gift certificates, cash and a lobster dinner for eight were among the prizes. Junior Gage Marino won the grand prize of a ticket to Winter Fantasia. Raffle tickets will be given at SAC events throughout next semester for another raffle to be held at the May Day festivities


Page 14

December 6, 1989

Ihe anchor

Choirs open Christmas season with Vespers: by Brian Paige staff writer From the first haunting strains of music that filled Dimnent Memorial Chapel last Saturday and Sunday, to the magnificent carol sing-along, the 1989 Hope College Christmas Vespers again ushered in the beginning of the holiday season in Holland. Performing four concerts to sell-out crowds, t h e Chapel Choir. College Chorus, Symphonette. Brass and Trumpet Ensembles, as well as the Brass and Woodwind Quintets playixl almost two hours of music with s c r i p t u r e and religious nar-

ratives interspersed, centralut-d around the Advent theme Opening the concert was the Brass Quintet with a f a n f a r e , and the Symphonette playing an interpretation of three carols as the candles were lit. The procession of the choirs followed, as the torchbearers, banner b e a r e r and cross bearer took their places at the front of the chapel. Following the invocation, the choirs began the concert with a fifteenth century G e r m a n carol, and continued with traditional and nontraditional Christmas music including works by Gustav Hoist, Elizabeth Poston. William Mathias and George F. Handel.

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Some of the highlighU, of the evening occurred when the congregation was invited to join the choirs in singing the traditional carols, "The First Noel ' and "O Come All Ye F a i t h f u l , " as well as when the combined voices of the Chapel Choir and College Chorus sang " F o r Unto Us a Child is Born" from G.F. Handel's "Messiah" for their finale.

coimnand ol a difficult re|)ei toire.

y significant t h m g - t h e birth of Christ "

When a s k e d about fhe students' reaction to the difficult music. Dr.Robert RiLsema, conductor of the Symphonette said, "They would prefer (the m o r e difficult) music than something less challenging...actually, it's one of their favorite things to perform "

''Oger Kietberg. conductor of the Chapel Choir, summed upi the feelings of students and audience alike, "Vespers is great f u n . . . C h r i s t m a s m u s i c is so joyful."

Throughout the concert, both the i n s t r u m e n t a l i s t s and vocalists demonstrated excellent intonation, and all of the groups overcame the difficult acoust ir*: of Dimnent Chapel well. The groups also possessed excellent

Dr. Ritsema also had some thoughts on the religious implica* ^ of the concert, " I t ' s diff to tell whether to call it a concert or a service," he said "Vespers 00" beyond the mus ra1 . n M S ' t i c sense. It deals with a

There is no other season for which so much heartwarming and gratifying music has been composed. The musicians cap tivated their audience by perfor-. ming all of it skillfully. Con gratulations to the musicians and to the music d e p a r t m e n t for a delightful and inspiring per for ' mahce.

Chapel Choir and College Chorus performed traditional Christmas hymns from various c o u n t r i e s . ' (Photo by Brian Paige)

'Prancer' is a holiday must-see by Reba O'Shesky staff writer If you a r e looking for a movie that totally relaxes you and doesn't require you to think or analyze, then " P r a n c e r " is for you There is a catch though, you still have to believe in Santa Claus. At least a little bit. The main character, Jessica Riggs, played by Rebecca Harrell, is a girl we all knew in elementary school. She's the one who always sang at the top of her lungs, the girl we all thought was spacy, the girl who in the third grade still truly believed in Santa Claus.

Jessica finds a reindeer in the woods and believes it's P r a n c e r . It disappears. Later it shows up in her barn and it's been shot. She hides it and nurses it back to health. While doing this she touches the lives of the entire town. Her a c t i o n s inspire everyone from Mrs. M c F a r l a i n , the town recluse, played by Cloris Leachman. to the editor of the town paper, who prints the polaroid and the letter she gave to Santa in the mall to p a s s on to the real Santa. In turn, the entire town restores her faith when it seems she has stopped believing. The film did have its problems though. At times it seemed dis-

MISTER BOFFO by Joe Martin

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jointed The scenes dealing with c e s s i c a d r a w i n g out M r s McFarlain a p p e a r mostly to be thrown in to have a place for Leachman. Other than that the film is very good. Sam Elliot is excellent a s Jessica s father. He combines tenderness and gruffness in a p e r f e c t b a l a n c e giving his character life Another good portrayal was by John Joseph Duda as J e s s i c a ' s obnoxious brother. He m a d e you want to give him a well-deserved pinch. r his movie was heart-warming without being overly sappy. It's a defin i te Christmas must-see.

WAITING TOR THE PARADE By

J o h n Murrell

ffceember 1,2,6,7,8,9,1989

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Page 16

Waiting for the Parade' presents a realistic tale of World War II women by Greta J . Kennedy staff writer *

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"Waiting for the P a r a d e " vividly shows a d i f f e r e n t angle about World W a r II. T h e Hope College production p r e s e n t s glimpses of the plight of five Canadian w o m e n d u r i n g t h e w a r The w o m e n ' s d i f f e r e n c t circ u m s t a n c e s forced their conflicting p e r s o n a l i t i e s to work together for a c a u s e . While their men l)ecome involved in s o m e way with the w a r , t h e w o m e n do all they can to deal with the realities of the w a r itself. The show r u n s Dec. 6-9 with an audience participation discussion following the Dec. 9 performance. T h e play is filled with a repetition of p h r a s e s a n d a c t i o n s to ht^lp e m p h a s i z e t h e s t r u g g l e s tl\py went through with each other and the w a r t h a t w a s going oft a n iind t h e m . They all hated that war. yet w e r e powerless tc

m a k e a n y changes. With the m a n y d i f f e r e n t scenc changes, the audience gets a c h a n c e to s e e only isolated glimpses of these w o m e n ^ lives leaving the o b s e r v e r s to piece together the e n t i r e story. The beginning of t h e play shows t h e r e l a t i o n s h i p s a n d c h a r a c t e r s of t h e women through their interaction with one another in the simple a c t of dancing. By w a t c h i n g the w o m e n , the s t a g e is set for a v a r i e t y of different personalities. E a c h of t h e s e w o m e n is affected by the w a r in m a n y different w a y s a n d each d e a l s with it differently. Catherine, played by M a r i a J . Vaver, r e p r e s e n t e d the perspective of a wife whose h u s b a n d goes off to w a r . Her s t r u g g l e w a s between s t a y i n g faithful to his fading m e m o r y and to giving in to p r e s s u r e s f r o m the m e n that had s t a y e d behind. In t h e beginning, s h e could

Dad' portrays a by Carol O r m s b y feature editor ?

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Danson plays J o h n T r e e m o n t . a businessman who h a s lost contact with his family. He is sud^ e f i l y pulled back when his • v4': • (Dukakis) has a h e a r t attack and John is s u m m o n e d 'o taKe c a r e of his f a t h e r ( U m mqn) during her hospital stav ^)hn is shocked into reaiit.y when his sister Annie, played bv Kafhy Baker, points out he hasn t l>e*n home in over a y e a r . John must also c o m e to t e r m s with the

These w o m e n did not a l w a y s a p p r e c i a t e J a n e t ' s efforts, a n d m a n y struggles ensued. When conflict c a m e up, J a n e t would r e p e a t , 4 i a m trying to be s e r i o u s about this," in an e f f o r t to r e t a i n control. When confronted by Catherine,

J a n e t 'could only say, " W e m u s t n ' t w a s t e t i m e on personalities." E v e , played by J o a n n S c h m a , h a d a husband t h a t w a s too old to go to w a r . While a t f i r s t E v e s e e m s to b e a w e a k c h a r a c t e r with little gumption, she evolves a s a strong w o m a n . While willing to bend for others, she b e c o m e s s t r o n g when n e c e s s a r y . P e r h a p s t h e b e s t e x a m p l e of E v e ' s s t r e n g t h is shown through h e r long a w a i t e d confrontation with her over-bearing husband. It is h e r e t h a t E v e shows t h a t she will not b e pushed a r o u n d by anyone, a n d t h a t s h e can t a k e only s o m u c h a b u s e f r o m people who t a k e a d v a n t a g e of h e r kindness. " E a r l y d e a t h r u n s in m y famil y , " M a r g a r e t said. She w a s well p o r t r a y e d by Michelle Hoppe who dwelled on t h a t prediction. Constantly losing people in h e r f a m i l y to death, w a r and the law, s h e k e p t h e r f a i t h in God

throughout. The life of M a r t a , played by Sara J o Wiper, w a s one filled with persecution f r o m people that didn't u n d e r s t a n d her. This persecution w a s m a g n i f i e d by the f a c t t h a t during the w a r , h e r father w a s Jailed b e c a u s e the g o v e r n m e n t thought t h a t he w a s a Nazi. M a r t a knew this to be false y e t h e r pain-filled denial had no e f f e c t on others. " H e w a s never a N a z i . " The a c t o r s worked well together in this play, e a c h interacting together as their c h a r a c t e r s . The s t a g e set w a s int i m a t e enough for t h e s m a l l c a s t , yet l a r g e enough to p l a c e the different s c e n e s a p a r t . The m a n y scenes (over twenty) m a d e it difficult to a r r a n g e the s t a g e a n d R i c h a r d S m i t h , d e s i g n e r of scenery a n d properties handled this p r o b l e m efficiently. Director John T a m m i also did an excellent job putting the play together.

father-son relationship

fact t h a t his father tias gotten old John t e a c h e s his f a t h e r . J a k e , to do little things a r o u n d the house, so his mother, Betsy, won t be so burdened when she gets home. During J o h n ' s stay, J a k e finds a new p u r p o s e to life. He even r e a p p l i e s to get a d r i v e r ' s license. Meanwhile, J o h n ' s son Billy ( E t h a n Hawke) shows up, and John begins to look at his relationship with his own son a f t e r b e c o m i n g r e a q u a i n t e d with Jake. Betsy finally gets h o m e f r o m the hospital a n d is a m a z e d at the J a k e s h e finds waiting for her. But t h e joy is s h o r t lived, because soon J a k e has to go to the hospital.

Humors of Oscar nominations sufround m a n y films, but " D a d " starring J a c k L e m m o n , Ted Danson and Olympia D u k a k i s is a rhajor contender.

vividly r e m e m b e r h e r h u s b a n d , but a s time went on, h e r p i c t u r e s of him slowly f a d e d a w a y . " T h a t ' s w h a t h u r t s , " echoed C a t h e r i n e . ' ' L o s i n g him one piece at a t i m e . " J a n e t , played by J e n n i f e r L. Martin, w a s a very a g g r e s s i v e w o m a n and not all t h a t well liked by the others. She w a s a v e r y pushy w o m a n who liked h a v i n g things done h e r way. J a n e t h a d no one to w a t c h go to w a r . H e r husband had stayed behind, keeping his job at t h e radio. As a result, she t h r e w herself into the a c t of helping the w a r c a u s e in a n y way s h e could, organizing the other w o m e n into action too.

" D a d " confronts m a n y p r o b l e m s facing the elderly today. J o h n ' s d e s i r e to protect his p a r e n t s f r o m the t r u t h runs into the doctor's position on the patient's right to know with a l m o s t tragic consequences. John a l s o struggles with the difficulty of hospitalizing a parent even though he w a n t s to be able to t a k e c a r e of J a k e himself. A solution to s o m e of these prob l e m s comes embodied in D r . Chad, played wonderfully by Zakes Mokae. Chad is sensitive to the f a m i l y ' s feelings and does e v e r y t h i n g possible to m a k e t h e m m o r e a t ease, including letting John s t a y in the hospital with his f a t h e r . L e m m o n ' s p e r f o r m a n c e is excellent as a m a n trying to c o m e

to t e r m s with being old a f t e r finding new m e a n i n g f o r his life. But m o r e importantly, " D a d " is a film about relationships, not just between f a t h e r s and sons, but throughout the entire family. Betsy and J a k e a r e rediscovering their life together. John b e c o m e s r e a q u a i n t e d with a f a t h e r and a son with whom he had lost touch. T h e F r e e m o n t f a m i l y must mold their roles to fit a new lifestyle.

Hey. hey, hey you kids! Not tn the h u t ! ! '

" D a d " is filled with m o m e n t s both touching a n d humorous. Dukakis, L e m m o n and Danson work well together, each giving an emotional p e r f o r m a n c e . " D a d " will definitely be one to w a t c h for c o m e O s c a r time. Bring tissue.

I 2 ! : s c o u t i n g report's In. but 111 be aanged If I can rnake any sense out of It ..."

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the anchor

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Sports O N THIN ICE

Women's basketball works as a team by Greta J. Kennedy staff writer

R-e-s-p-e-c-t

BILL MEENGS Here it is, my last sports column of 1989. Actually, it will most likely be my last sports column for the anchor. But before anyone starts to celebrate too much, just let me say that I will be back next semester. I have moved up to bigger and better things and will no longer have to center my topics on sports; I can write on whatever I want (not that much of a change since I really did that anyway). I have always said that I was not going to write a Detroit Lions column until they were res pectable. Well, though I'm cautious about admitting it, I think the Lions have finally reached that point. The Lions, by virtue oi their wins over Cleveland and New Orleans, now have a two-game winning streak, their longest since 1986. I know this may not seem to be a big deal, but consider the fact that the Lions' win s t r e a k is l o n g e r t h a n Cleveland's, the Giants', Minnesota's and Chicago's. Not so bad now, eh? The two wins have also come against quality t e a m s . Both Cleveland and New Orleans have been in the playoff hunt all year The Browns were leading the American Football Conference central division at the time of their loss to Detroit, and New Orleans was still in the hunt in the National Football Conference

west until their loss to the Lions The Lions have achieved their respect with a tough defense, a unique offense, and the work ol rookies Rodney Peete and Barry Sanders. The Lions' defense is one of the strongest up the middle in the NFL. They have J e r r y Ball at noseguard, a strong linebacking corps, and Bennie Blades and William White at the safeties. Once the Lions' pick up a true pass-rushing defensive end, and a good coverman at cor nerback, they'll have a true impa"* defense. On offense, they need some time to get adjusted to their run n' shoot technique and for rookie quarterback Rodney Peete to get some more playing experience. Rookie r u n n i n g back B a r r y Sanders was leading the NFC in rushing going into the New Orleans game, and he was the first back in the NFL to go over 1,000 yards for the season. So, what does all of this add up to? Not a playoff berth this year, but with continued improvement and a good d r a f t , next year should be a good one for the Lions. The nucleus is in place, and now all they need is the fine tuning and experience. Don't be surprised if the Lions a r e ripping up defenses like the University of Houston, a n o t . . r u n . shoot team, within the next couple viars.

The Hope College Women's Varsity Basketball team has gotten itself off to a g r e a t s t a r t this year. As of Tuesday, November *28. they have won all of their ^ames, though none as of yet hnve been conference games. Sue Wise, coach of the tearr. attributed their success thus far to the " d e p t h " of the team as a whole. ''We run a lot - run the other teams out," commented Wise. "By having a strong team all around, our substitutions keep us fresh, putting pressure on the other t e a m s . " Wise also felt that the unity of the team lends to their overall success. 14We a r e very team o r i e n t e d , " Wise e m p h a s i z e d . The girls work together, encouraging and pushing each other. If a team m e m b e r is down, they'll all work to bring her u p . " ' Though there a r e n ' t any individual "stand-out" players on the team, three players seem to be at the core, achieving doubledigit scoring almost every game. Dina Disney, a junior guard from Brandenburg, Kentucky, and co-captain, is a tremendous passer as well as a high scorer. Right now, she leads the leacue in passing. After the g a m e against F e r r i s on the Nov. 28, she had a c c u m u l a t e d 28 assists. There is no one else on the team that comes close to her record. "Disney is a very well-rounded player," said Wise. "She is in the top 10 percent of the league for points, assists, rebounds and field points. No other player can claim t h a t . " I.issa Nienhuis, a junior point guard from Holland, is "inv a l u a b l e . " c o m m e n t e d Wise, does intangible things well

that a r e simply invaluable to the team. She's fun to v a t c h and is a tremendous player as well.' Holly Vandenburg, a senior from Grand Rapids and cocaptain, is, according to Wise, "very solid, but not all that flashy. She is a dependable re bounder and one of our top f jorers. She also has a stro ig •"uJt f ship cffei i u. vh.r t e a m . '

'We are very teamoriented.'

Wise is inost impressed with her team because, "They work hard. The g a m e against F e r r i s last Tuesday, November 28th, was a . . 8 a m e because they a r e Division II. But we worked hard and our team-oriented offense wore them out. Their starting line-up was more talented, but Hope worked h a r d . " The final score of last Tuesday's g a m e was 63-48. Nienhuis led the team with 14 points Vandenburg followed suit with 13 and Disney posted 9. I .ot weekend's tournament

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An elementary education ma jor at Hope, Koster lettered four years in volleyball and was cocaptain of this y e a r ' s team which posted a 26-5 record and finished runnerup in the Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association standings. Koster was voted to the All-MIAA second team as both a junior and senior. Hope during Koster's four y e a r s posted a 111-26 record. To be nominated, a studentathlete must maintain at least a 3.2 c u m u l a t i v e g r a d e point average on a 4.0 scale. Koster's GPA is well above that mark. Other players named to the all-district team were Kelly Gillard of Marietta, Ohio, Carla Kungl of Wittenburg University

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Koster elected Academic All-American (HOPE) -- Hope College senior Shelley Koster of Wyoming, Mich. (Godwin Heights High School) has been elected to the college division GTE Academic All-District volleyball team. Co-sponsored by the Sports Information Directors of America (CoSIDA) and GTE, the program recognizes student athletes who have excelled in the classroom and athletics. Koster was nominated by her coach Donna Eaton. Koster is one of six players named to the district team from colleges in Alabama, Kentucky, Michigan, Ohio and Tennessee. She now becomes eleigible for consideration for Academic AllAmerica recognition.

a as key for the team T V n a t i o n a l l y - r a n k e d teaips presented a challenge, giving a chance for Hope to become na tionally ranked by winning that tournament. Mope won the tournameit, b a l i n g Calvin in the final match! Nienhuis was the tournament MVT i Le.igue play for the team begii s after Christmas, and Wise expe( rs Calvin to be the m a w •••• der that will have to be Clt-altwith. , "Alma and Olivet will he dif^' ficult, but I feel that it will come down to a battle between Hope and Lalvin. Our last game is witH" them, but it is at home." Along with Disney, Nienhuis and Vandenburg, the team includes sophomore Amy Alverson from Fowlerville, junior Joy Brumels from McBain, senior Heidi C a r i g o n of Zeelaivd. sophomore Missy Hargreaves of Glen Lake, junior Deb HoffmJm from Lincoln, Nebraska sophomore Melinda Maurtis of Holland, senior Anna Marie D o s t m u s of G r a n d Rapicjs, I reshman Stephanie Reimer of F a s t Kentwood and j'iMiors hobin Schout and Michelt >lerk 1 from Zeeland.

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December 6, 1989

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nxxAk' V / Men's volleyball club m e m b e i s stretch during pregame warm- up

Hope tnen's volleyball club proves Successful In Dow tournament

4

(Photos by Caty Kehs)

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by Rochelle Anderson stfeff writer V h e Hope College Men's Velleyball Club hosted a tournament last Saturday at the Dow Center, with Aquinas, Calvin, Grand Valley State University, Kalamazoo and Olivet. H o p e ' s team was large enough to^split into two squads. The first team defeated Olivet and Grand VMley State University, but lost a plose m a t c h to Kalamazoo. The second team lost to Calvin and Gfand Valley's second teams. A|ter a long match with Aquinas, the second team also lost 10-12, 7 m , 10-12. Co-captains Mike Gibson and Dave Maclntyre organized the dny's events, which included two )ls and playoffs. The competitifcn ranged from novice to experienced. The playoffs consisted of a simi-final round and the finals. I ^ l a m a z o o lost to Aquinas and Hope lost to Calvin in intense games. Calvin defeated Aquinas 1J-12, 15-1, 15-9, in a best of five series to win the final round. ^Overall, Gibson and Maclntyre were very pleased with how they pteyed. " T h e splitting of the into two squads cut our depth, but I think we played prettjKweU," commented Maclntyre. Cheering the other squad or

1

Mike Gibson bumps to a teammate during last Saturday's volleyball tournament. The men's volleyball team hopes to become a varsity 1 sport I when not playing themsel showed the Hope t e a m ' s unity. Gibson stated, "Our goal is to have fun and play hard. We've got a great group of guys." The team has five returning m e m b e r s : David M a c l n t y r e , Mike Gibson, Todd Hilbelink, Steve Ramsey and Brian Pietenpol. The team consists of seventeen m e m b e r s and is very young. Maclntyre believes that this is one of their strong points. They have only two seniors and one junior, which gives them a firm foundation for f u t u r e years. Another strong point is their positive attitude. One of the t e a m ' s key goals is to become a varsity sport. Currently, the team receives money through Student Congress a s well as from $25 in dues that each m e m b e r pays. According to Gibson, MSAC (the Student Appropriations Committee) has been very helpful in their support of u s . " Coach Smith and the athletic directors a r e also determined to m a k e men's volleyball a varsity sport. In order to become a varsity sport, there must be four schools with teams in the MIAA. Calvin has expressed an interest, and Maclntyre and Gibson believe other teams will be interested as well. The team then needs r m i n i s . r a t i v e s u p p o r t to ^ t

things rolling. Ihe team m e m b e r s a r e anxious to gain varsity sport status for a number of reasons. A m a j o r reason is the money. If m e n ' s volleyball becomes a varsity sport, they will no longer h a v e to go through Student Congress for funding. Instead, the athletic department would take c a r e of ihip 4 another reason is to m a k e it ^asier to practice. Currently, men's volleyball is on the bottom of the list when it comes to scheduling practice times. " J a n e Holman has been very helpful in scheduling p r a c t i c e s , " commented Gibson, "but unfortunately, being a club sport, we have no priority in the g y m . " Being a varsity sport would take the pressure off the cocaptains. They would no longer have to plan the tournaments and run the practices. Currently, Kelly Phillips and Debbie Roessler are managing the team. " I ' m really pleased," stated Phillips, "with the improvements of the team and a m very privileged to be able to work with the guys." While the team is working on gaining varsity status, they will continue to play hard and h a v e fun doing it. "The thrill of compecition between young men of equal lathletic a b i l i t y , " said Ward Holloway, "is uplifting."

Cal Winters practices his serve before a game

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Page 18

December 6, 19$?

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Flying Dutch tame Cougars by Bill Meengs sports editor In what can only be called a blowout and a mismatch, the Hope College men's basketball team rolled to an easy 114-69 win over the Concordia Cougars from River Forest, 111. Hope took control of the action early as sophmore Wade Gugino won the opening jump for the Dutchmen. A little over a minute into the game Hope had built a 4-0 lead, and the Concordia coach must have had a sense for what was to come because he took a time-out to try and settle his

troops. He would end up taking two more within a five minute span as Hope sprinted on to an 18-4 lead. With almost 13 and a half minutes left to go in the first half, Hope brought in their first subsitutions. The s t a r t e r s rode the bench from this point until the end of the half. The Hope subs continued to pressure Concordia, and at halftime the score stood 50-30 in favor of Hope. Hope opened the second half with their starting five, but once again, they were soon substituted out. It almost seemed like Hope s strting five of Eric Elliot,

IN THE BLEACHERS

Dan Klunder, Colly Carlson, Bart VerHulst and Wade Gugino could score at will. Consequently, the substitutes again saw most of the action in the second half. Every Hope player scored in the second game, with E r i c Elliot's 19 leading the way. Elliot was also a perfect 9-9 shooting from the floor. Hope's next action is tonight when they visit Concordia, Mich. In J a y v e e a c t i o n , H o p e defeated Aquinas by the score of 110-86 Saturday. Their next game is Thursday, December at home versus Grand Rapids Baptist. Game time is 7 p.m.

by Steve Moore

t'P

S Sophomore Bart VerHulst goeu up and misses a dunk. (Photo by Scott Kaukonen)

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^ December 6, 1989 the anchor

Classifieds CONGRATULATIONS to RhonJ * Bohannon and Mark Meyers H e hope it's a Boy! -Love. Your Kappa Beta Phi sisters • - P O U N D : Black men's calculator watch in VanZoeren on 11-20-89. Call x6605 to describe and claim. P L B - Good luck this week and n §xt. I love you. - p e a ATTENTION all east-coasters! Oft Wednesday, December 20 all Hppe students in the a r e a will meet in front of MACY'S in Manhattan at the main entrance « U 2 noon (including you, Dan Harkin!) Any questions? Call Sunni a t x6001. CLUSTER 3-3! Have a wonderful, fabulous & sensational Christmas Break. I Love You All -SDK

& Personals BRI -- AS the Scorps would say, You re D Y N A M I T E ! " Good Luck On Finals! Love, Your Hubba Tubba Buddy. TO AMY BONGERS: Keep up the awesome swimming! Happy Holidays! Love, Your Secret Santa! SCOOTER-WTHS will miss v ^ T KARA, GWEN, Laura, Rachel, Sherne, Kristen, Kyoko, Karol, Christie, Amy, Vicki, Joanne: Cluster 2-4 is the very best!! Thanks for making this first t e r m so wonderful!! Good luck with finals! Oh Yeah-ask the RA on duty! I love you guys!! F r o m Ann THANKS a lot Kristin. You've done excellent work.

TO KRISTY YOSS! You a r e a n "HAVING trouble meeting your awesome friend! Take good c a r e expenses? Could you u s e $150 for of the tadpoles! See Ya! Love books? Buy a $1 r a f f l e ticket Ann PS—Remember your purfrom and Kappa Delta Chi sorori- posein life.... tymember and it could be yours! MR. AD MAN, Thanks for comin' CpNGRATULATIONS to Jeff on mid-season. Good luck in D.C. Bristol and J a n e t Owen on your engagement! Good Luck and ; T H E GUYS," We a r e really going to miss you! For those of you Best Wishes. who a r e finally graduating. Keep KAPPA DELTA CHI raffle sale in touch. We love you! "The - C r a n d prize $150 gift certificate Girls" to,the bookstore! Buy your ticket GREAT JOB this semester Beth. now -- D r a w i n g T u e s d a y It's been good working together. December 12 in the Kletz. JDM OWE THRILLING LAZ-Y-BOY MR. KLUNDER! Mr. Klunder' COULD BE YOURS. It's up for HAPPY 37th BIRTHDAY! Good sale! HURRY ONLY $20. Call luck in B-ball. Apt. 9 P.S. Can I nqw 392-4011. Ask for the chair. please have my r o o m m a t e back? EXCUSE ME but c a n anyone SARAHJOY, You're always a possibly know what t i m e is to a part of this staff. Don't be a Pig? stranger. CLUSTER 2-1. I'll be seeing CONGRATULATIONS new more of you. Thanks for the Sibylline Sorority officers. I a m messages. SDK so proud of you! PresidentK A P P A D E L T A CHI r a f f l e Nancy Arneson, Vice Presidenttickets - on sale in Phelps Wet Robin Savage, Treasurer-Katy D«c 6th and Thurs., Dec. 7th 'onlen, Secretary-LeAnn Pay just $i and you could w v ^ n d e r P o p p e n . You will be $150 worth of books. Awesome!!! Heather

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HEY NEARLY, did anyone ever tell you that you a r e hot? Hey Foreplay, Hmm-what a great name for a Day Care Center! Berens, don't forget to apologize to the downstairs a p a r t m e n t ! Thanks for being you, Lemonhead!

GREECE TRIP - Provost Nienhuis wants to take you to Athens and the Greek Isles for M a y / J u n e term. For more information come tonight at 7 p.m. to the libraries Grandberg Room on the second floor or contact Prof.Osborne at x7761.

DEAR ANCHOR STAFF. We love you and we do appreciate the long hours, interviews and abuse that you've taken for the a n c h o r . We've got a g r e a t paper!!! The Editors

THANKS Christa, Susan, Sherry, M a r y b e t h for such a g r e a t semester. How about getting together in D C. for a hand of euchre and a late-night talk?

WANTED: enthusiastic student to promote spring break, sun, and ski trips. E a r n F r e e trips and commission. Trips include: Mexico, Daytona Beach, Quebec City and many more. Call Student Travel Services, No. 1 in student travel at 1-800-265-1799. Ask for Ross McCredie. STEWART: You were great at Vespers. Will you sing for me under the mistletoe please? JIM - Thanks for a g r e a t semester; I can't wait to see our reviews. I sure don't envy your going it alone ~ such courage, such leadership, such DELEGAT I O N ! L e t ' s d o it a g a i n sometime. - B e t h . HEY DEBBIE! We re glad you're back! We Love Vou!--Cluster 3-3.

ATTENTION-GOVERNMENT seized vehicles form $100. Fords, Mercedes, Corvettes, Chevys. Surplus Buyers Guide 1-602-838-8885 Ext. A18482.

THANKS TO outgoing Kappa Delta Chi officers Beth Murphy, Kim Schaaf and Nancy Bartels! And Good Luck to our new spring officers Joy Derwenskus, Melissa Villarreal and Susan McComb HEY CLUSTER 3-3! Jen, Jill Valerie, Marianne, Tanya, Ericka, Kierin, Barb, Renee, Debbie, Libbie. Thanks for being such a great cluster. Lisa. LEANNE - I Love your sexy blue eyes. SDK

ATTENTION-GOVERNMENT homes from $1 (U-repair). Delinquent tax property. Reposses sions. Call 1-602-838-8885 Ext GH18482.

HEY SPORTSFREAKS can you do better than Meengs? Now s the time to put your money where you mouth is. Anchor Sports Editor is open to anyone willing to be heard. Little experience necessary. Paid position. Leave name and number at the anchor X7877.

TO ARCHANGEL: F r o m the Champion. It's almost over. Hang on. We've almost got Galactis.

WAD WELCOME to the abyss. Put your head between your legs and kiss your tail goodbye. AUAmerican here we c o m e ! ! !

CINDY - Only a week and a half left 'til vacation, then Christmas. Love, Chris.

YO BOYDERS There's a new sheriff coming to town and he's short and fuzzy. Head for the hills; this could get weird!

HEY C-8! Knock and run!

SDK--We love you too. Have a great b r e a k ! Cluster 3-3.

L A D I E S O F the vault-Best of luck on exams. Have a f a n t a s t i c C h r i s t i n a s . Love, C a r r i e .

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the anchor

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