Delta Phi obtains cottage The Delta Phi Sorority is to be provided with a sorority house, as was revealed in a Campus Life Board meeting on Tuesday. The Board also discussed fraternity quotas and stricter enforcement of alcohol rules on campus. The Delta Phi's have requested Crispell Cottage, in close proximity to the fraternity complex, but no decision has been made as to whether they would be awarded that particular cottage. However, as stated bv Bruce Johnston, Assistant Dean of Students, 4 i don't think that there is any question that they will be given a cottage." The sorority's application, along with the present housing status of the various fraternities will be reviewed and acted upon before spring break. These applications are being reviewed in terms of the number of active members and the housing capacity of the
building. Current college policy requires that active members of a fraternity or sorority make up at least 80% of the occupants of the building. Also required are the signatures of the independents making up the remaining 20% to insure that they are voluntarily living in that situation. Having fallen short of the 80% mark, a fraternity or sorority may then appeal to the Campus Life Board. However, "They have to come pretty close to the 80% mark," says Robert Reinking, chairman of the board. Central to the Board's consideration of such an appeal would be the sincerity of the organization's efforts to fill the building. Evidently, the Delta Phi's have sufficient membership to enable them to merit a cottage, and reports from the fraternities show a general increase in the number of rushees over last year.
Those rushees that go on to become pledges will be taken into consideration in the Board's housing review. Discussing enforcement of campus alcohol rules, recent changes now indicate that first-time offenders will no longer be issued a warning. New enforcement policy dictates that they be brought before the Judiciary Board or dealt with by the Dean of Students office. The offending student is given the choice between these two measures. This change has been necessitated by the recent change in state law barring the sale of alcohol to persons under 21. The new policy makes enforcement of rules concerning alcohol consistent with the enforcement of other violations of the law. Students 21 or over will not be exempt from this policy and second-time offenders will be dealt with by the Judiciary Board.
Vehicles sought in murder case Two vehicles are now being sought in connection with last Wednesday's abduction and slaying of 23-year-old, Hope senior Janet M. Chandler. State police, however, have refused to give a description of the vehicles they are seeking. They did report, though, that a four wheel vehicle was seen in the vicinity of the Blue Mill Inn at the time of Ms. Chandler's apparent abduction.
olland, michigan VOLUME NO. 91—ISSUE 15
FEBRUARY 8, 1979
SAC presents Josh White Saturday at 8 p.m. SAC is presenting Josh White in concert at the DeWitt Main Theater. White is a performer who combines American folk, blues, rock, and gospel music, and has been referred to by critics as including "all that is good in variety." Josh White started his performance history at age four, at the side of his father. Josh White Sr., an innovator in American folk and original adaptor and performer o f 4 'The House of the Rising Sun." Since the time Josh has performed on Broadway, off-Broadway, and on some of television's major performance shows, including the Tonight Show with Johnny Carson. After outstanding turnouts at last semester's SAC-sponsored movies, a larger portion of Student Activities Fees will be spent on high quality movies this semester. Maria Vaselopulos of SAC stated that with drinking now illegal for much of the campus population, students will have to be provided with alternative weekend activities.
The expected increase in attendance will partially offset the higher rental fees. Tomorrow, "A Touch of Class" will be shown in Winants Auditorium at 7 and 10 p.m. There will also be a special midnight showing for half the regular $1 price. These late night bargain showings have been nearly sold out each time, and will become a permanent feature of SAC-sponsored movies. SAC will also increase the number of coffee houses and concerts to nearly one a week by the end of the semester. Vaselopulos also reported that SAC has received a great deal of overwhelmingly positive feedback on its dance. Winter Fantasia. Many students were amazed at how well having the dance in DeWitt worked. In the past, the ballroom has proved to be extremely stuffy during dances. Through the use of three separate groups, one on each floor, the traffic in any one area was kept below the point where the ventilation system ceases to be adequate.
Upon conclusion of the recitation, there was a moment of silent prayer and meditation. Afterwards, the chaplain prayed for blessings upon Ms. Chandler's family and her friends. Following the prayer, Joyce Morrison, chairman of the voice de-
partment, spoke a few words about Ms. Chandler who was a vocal music major. "Janet had a most beautiful and promising voice. 1 hope she has found deep and abiding peace." Morrison then sang "For All the Saints" and dedicated it to her memory. Ms. Chandler was abducted last Wednesday at about 2 a.m. in a $502.36 robbery of the Blue Mill Inn along the U.S. 31 bypass near 16th Street where she worked as a night clerk. Her naked body was found nearly 24hours later near South Haven by a snowplow driver in a wooded area of the expressway where it was dumped beneath a fir tree. According to Morrison, friends interested in making a monetary contribution in lieu of flowers in memory of Ms. Chandler may do so by sending their donation in care of the Calvary Baptist Church Student Fund of Muskegon.
Seminars highlight Homecoming The second annual Winter Homecoming will be held Saturday, Feb. 10 with an emphasis on academic seminars, use of the college's new health and physical center and an M1AA basketball game. The idea of an on-campus event to escape the winter doldrums Avas initiated by the Hope alumni office last year. The College continues to sponsor its fall homecoming program around a home football game. "Winter homecoming is an ideal event for those with cabin fever," noted Mary Kempker, assistant director of college relations for alumni affairs. "This is an activity for all friends of Hope, not just alumni," she stressed. "We invite parents of students, friends from congregations of area Reformed Churches and community residents to participate." Activities will begin at 11 a.m. with a series of academic seminars followed at 1 p.m. by a luncheon for all attendees.
Presentations will include: "The Jordan Dig," an in-depth look at a recent summer exploration in Jordan by biology professor Paul Van Faasen and Western Theological Seminary faculty member Robert Coughenour; "Child Development," a look at the world of children through the eyes of psychology professor Jane Dickie; "Metal Poisoning," a report on a scientific breakthrough in the treatment of metal poisoning by professors Jack Schubert and S. Krogh Derr; and "The Fine Arts," a performance of dance numbers by student artists and presentation by physical education faculty member Maxine DeBruyn. Retiring English professor Henry ten Hoor will present a seminar entitled "Reflections" which will focus on his 30 years of teaching literature. "To set the record straight, if it needs straightening, I plan a few informal, personal comments on what, after 30 years, is a small residue of insight and wisdom that may be derived from a prolonged contact with
literature, including a remark or two on the comforts of tragedy and the paradoxical usefulness of the absurd," said ten Hoor. Persons interested in attending the academic seminars should contact the Hope alumni office for room locations and other information. The Dow Center will be open for use through Feb. 10. The entire center will be available for use although reservations are necessary for tennis and racquetball. The Flying Dutchmen will host defending MIAA co-champion Albion College in basketball at the Holland Civic Center at 3 p.m. Albion finished third in the nation among NCAA Division III basketball teams last year, but lost twice to Hope. The Hope gymnastics club will perform at halftime. The college's jazz band will present a concert after the game while free hot chocolate and donuts are served. A buffet dinner will be served in Phelps Hall from 5 to 7 p.m.
Students to benefit from aid change
Hope students will benefit from several changes in financial aid programs on both the federal and state levels. The recent passage of the Middle Income Act will increase the amount of Federal aid available to Hope and other college students, while the petition drive against the Michigan differential grant program has failed. the Schubert Trio in E Major, opus Bruce Himebaugh, director of fi100—will be presented. nancial aid, estimates that these recent The Early Music Ensemble will give changes will add a substantial amount a recital on Tuesday, Feb. 13 at 8 p.m. of money for his office to use in preparin Wichers Auditorium. The quartet is ing financial aid packages. composed of Leonard Allman; Thomas Himebaugh said that the MIA will Butts; Calvin Staput; and Robert prove to have the greatest influence on Ritsema, professor of music and direc- financial aid at Hope. tor of the orchestra, symphonette, and The basic features of the act include collegium musicum at Hope. the removal of the $25,000 income The Early Music Ensemble per- ceiling for government subsidized forms music from the Middle Ages, the interest payments. Under the new act, Renaissance, and the Baroque. The all students will have the interest on musical ideal of the ensemble is to Guaranteed Student Loans paid by the recreate the music of these periods on government while the student attends historical reproductions of the original school. instruments. The ensemble strives for Himebaugh said that if a student historical accuracy by interpreting this borrowed the maximum amount for music in the original style and spirit. four years, $1,600 will be paid by the This is the only ensemble of its kind in. government. Western Michigan. Says Ritsema, The most significant part of the MIA 4 'This concert is a rare opportunity." is the change in the Basic Educational
Chang, Kogan, Thomas trio to hold concert in Chapel Tonight the Chang, Kogan, Thomas trio of the Great Performance Series will present a concert in Dimnent Chapel at 8 p.m. These musicians' credentials include winning major international competitions, highly successful debut recitals, and performing extensively both on tour and with orchestra. 4 'This evening has in store a memorable performance," says Stuart Sharp, associate professor of music. ' The music staff of Hope will also offer a program. Sunday at 4 p.m. in Wichers the music department faculty will give the third program of the 1978-1979 series of cnamber recitals. A varied program—the baroque Sonata in E minor for Oboe and Continuo by Telemann; Sonata in D minor, opus 108, a romantic work by Brahms; a contemporary work, Cantata Celladon, by William Croft; and
In other developments, it was confirmed Monday by police that Ms. Chandler "appeared to be strangled" and that during the time she was held, she was "bound with wide tape." However, only part of the autopsy has been released and police refuse to explain their reasoning. They are also declining to answer any questions relating to whether Ms. Chandler was sexually molested. None of Ms. Chandler's clothes have
yet been located. However, her purse was found in her Briarwood apartment. Funeral services for the coed were held Monday afternoon in Muskegon— four days after her tragic death. Chaplain Peter Semeyn, Dean of Students, Michael Gerrie, and President Gordon Van Wylen represented the college. At a memorial service held in the Chapel during Sunday morning worship, Chaplain Semeyn recited words written by Ms. Chandler before coming to Hope in which she stated, "God has a purpose for my life and I hope to discover it at Hope College. Where God leads, I will follow."
Opportunity Grant program. The impact of this change on college financial aid programs is unpredictable. Himebaugh said the basic change in the BEOG program is in income eligibility. The ceiling has been raised so many "middle class" students qualify for BEOG monies. Himebaugh estimates that the amount that Hope students receive from the BEOG program will jump from this year's fcurrent $300,000 total to about $800,000 next school year. He further projects an increase in the number of BEOG program students to approximately three times this year's number. The MDG awards $500 regardless of financial need, to all private school freshmen, and in this coming school year, all sophomores. Himebaugh said that % of last year's freshmen class needed the money, while Va didn't. He said that the amount of money the students received last year was about $250,000. He said that figure should double next year. ' Himebaugh is very enthusiastic about next year. And because the federal government requires varification of the financial need of all federal aid
recipients, Himebaugh predicts his work load will increase dramatically. He welcomes the increase in woric, though, because he feels that anyone who wants to attend Hope should be able to regardless of financial status. Himebaugh said that the difference between public and private schools shouldn't increase. He said that many students look at Hope's price, and automatically eliminate it from their lists. He said that many students don't figure on financial aid to help them with the costs. Himebaugh stressed the March 15 deadline for filing your Family Financial Aid form. Although nobody is refused aid if they file late, it becomes more difficult to form a financial aid package when the form is filed later. He said that all students should fill out a FFA because of the changes in federal and state aid. Students from families which gross up to $30,000 annually might qualify for a BEOG, or any of many other financial aid programs. Himebaugh said that many students are qualified for aid, and aren't receiving it because they don't bother to apply.
Hope College anchor
Students evaluate profs WASHINGTON: Transportation Secretary Brock Adams announced last Wednesday that he has suggested to Congress that they cut back Amtrak service and make.mns only in high population areas, with fewer long distance runs. The reason for this cut back is that Amtrak is not covering its costs in certain parts of the U .S. According to Adams the plan would eliminate many routes. Some of the routes to be kept in operation include three New York-Florida trains, two New YorkChicago trains, two New YorkChicago-New Orleans trains. Also in the West there will be a Seattle-Los Angeles route and routes from Chicago and New Orleans to the West Coast. In the middle of the country there will be a route from Chicago through Kansas City, Denver and Ogden, Utah, where it would split with sections going to Los Angeles and San Francisco. WASHINGTON: In the eyes of Navy Secretary W. Graham Claytor Jr., "We've pretty well exhausted all the alternatives there are in the country." Claytor. testified in front of the Senate Committee studying the proposal to construct a controversial system for communications with submerged submarines in Michigan's Upper Peninsula. President Carter's defense budget has appropriated $13.5 million to keep the program alive. The system known as ELF, calls for a massive network of underground cables in Michigan's Upper Peninsula. Claytor declared that he put the project among the very highest priorities of "our whole hierarchy". . SALISBURY, RHODESIA: White voters have approved transfer of power
to the nation's black majority. Last Wednesday, Rhodesia's white voting population voted to approve a new constitution that when it takes effect April 20 will have both blacks and whites voting together for the first time to elect the first Rhodesian ParIiament with a black majority. "I believe we have strengthened our position. There was nothing half-hearted about this vote." said Prime Minister Ian Smith. Smith is hoping this vote will prove to the U.S. and Britain that his country is working toward a black majority and that they would lift their trade embargos against Rhodesia. Callstus Dingiswayo Nadlouw, Patriotic Front, calls the constitution only an illusion of black majority,' 'There's no doubt the guerrillas will take power through force of arms." TEHRAN, IRAN: Ayatullah Ruhollah Khomeini arrived home Thursday, Feb. 1, to a wildly enthusiastic crowd and begged "the Almighty to cut the hands of foreigners.'' Khomeini declared that in order to continue his revolution U.S. influence must be expelled from Iran. Tuesday, Jan. 30, the US Embassy had already ordered all American dependents to leave Iran as soon as possible. According to Khomeini, he has named people to an Islamic Cabinate but would not give any names to the press, for the Shah has declared that anyone on Khomeini's council will be jailed. GRAND RAPIDS, MI: The cur rent issue of Fortune magazine has listed two local businessmen, Richard DeVos and Jay VanAndel, as being near the top of the listing of the nation's wealthiest "private rich." The busi-
ness magazine's Feb. 12 issue reported that the two founders of Amway Corporation, located in Ada, have each built personal fortunes of between $300 and $500 million as owners of the privately-held company. Amway was founded in 1959 and now reports sales of more than $300 million a year. The company sells soap and a variety of other household products. The company also has diversified recently through investments in real estate and the purchase of the Mutual Broadcastiing n g Network. PLEASANTON, CALIFORNIA: Thursday, Feb. 1, Patricia Hearst became a free woman. Hearst, who President Carter has cut short a seven-year jail sentence for bank robbery, was met by attorney George Martines and her fiance at the prison. She will remain under Justice Department supervision for one year—barred from possessing weapons, associating with known criminals or leaving the country without the attorney general's approval. MOSCOW: The Soviet Union has accused Chinese Vice Premier Teng Hsiao-ping of "impudently lecturing the Carter administration" through his outspoken opposition to a new U.S.Soviet strategic arms treaty. Teng is now on an official visit to the United States. "We hold the view that the danger of war comes from the Soviet Union", the Chinese leader told a group of American reporters. The new strategic arms pact, now in the final stages of negotiation, would limit the number of nuclear missiles and bombers the United States and Soviet Union could deploy.
All students will be required to fill out teacher evaluation forms, if a proposal by a Student Congress task force is implemented. The evaluations will be similar to the forms distributed by the instructors to their classes at the end of the semester. The forms presendy used are mainly for the personal use of the instructor. The new forms would be used by the college's Status Committee, which grants or denies tenure to instructors. According to task force chairman Dave Leenhouts, the Status Committee now lacks student input, and the committee would like to have a reliable student opinion on any instmctors up for tenure. In early discissions of the proposal, the committee discussed one possible route of implementing such a proposal:
each year forms would be sent to all students to be filled out, asking thenopinion of each of their instructors during that year. The forms would then be returned during the registration period. It was noted that this would set up a file of student opinions over the years, which would chart the professor's progress or point out any weaknesses. It was also pointed out that this procedure would require a bulk of paperwork to be processed. It was reported that committee chairman Dave Leenhouts would discuss the matter with Provost David Marker before any decision was made. Any discussion concerning what type of questions should appear in the poll was delayed until the next committee meeting.
Women raise funds Among the most important organizations that help to keep Hope in healthy financial operation is the Alumni Association. Another organization, the Women's League of Hope College, has also contributed largely toward the improvement of the Hope community. The Women's League originated as the vision of Mrs. Edith WaJvoord in 1925. Active fund-raising, however, did not commence until about 1954. What makes this particular organization unique is that the women who participate are not Hope alumni. In other words, it provides women with a
genuine concern for Hope to get involved even though they did not attend. The primary function of the Women's League is to raise money for the furnishing of the residence halls. Its overall objective is, as Mr. Vernon J. Schipper, associate director of college relations, put it: "to better the students' life on campus." With this philosophy in mind, the Women's League of Hope College, to date, has donated half a million dollars to do exactly that over a span of 25 years. Already $100,000 have gone toward the renovation of Van Vleck Hall, a project begun in 1976. How does the League work? The organization is affiliated with the Reformed Church and has various chapters in various Midwestern cities. Michigan, Wisconsin, and Illinois are the strongest bases of League activity. Representatives are chosen from the whales as well. "Humpback whales This song communication is currently different Reformed churches. Annuhave the largest brain of any creature in being studied by scientists in Hawaii ally, a local chapter will meet in a existence. and Argentina: One of these scientists. church or have a luncheon where the Only humans have a greater brain- Dr. Roger Payne, believes that before members "gather in" funds which mass to bodymass than do some types the use of diesel engines became popu they have accumulated from plant sales of whales, porpoises, and dolphins. If lar whales could communicate or a style show for their project. you take away their body-fat layer the virtually across the Pacific Ocean. Additionally, officers who are reratio is higher than in humans." "KilBesides that, as the National Geosponsible for accomplishing the work ler whales," he assures us, "only at- graphic would ask, "What else can do are elected at this time. The board tack other whales, not humans." forty-ton backflips, survive in cold assembles here two or three times 1 'People at Sea World ride on the backs seas, and navigate across thousands of yearly. Mrs. Harrison Visscher of of killer whales," Hoist tells us and miles of ocean with no road map, no Grand Rapids is the current president. adds, "The only live birth of a whale in lunch?" Tim Hoist emphatically an , The major fund-raising event of the captivity was a killer whale." cu/ai-c "Nothing else on earth—only —i. swers, year is the "Village Square," which is To stimulate class interest. Hoist the whale!" held on the first Friday in August on wears his "Save the Whale" tee shirt Some of the students who have ex- Hope's campus. Women from across when he lectures about whales. "I was pressed an interest in working with the Midwest buy and make goods planning to wear my "Save the Hoist in developing a whale-cohcem which they sell at booths. Afterwards, Whale'' tee shirt and jogging shorts to group on campus have these com- they have an auction and a chicken class last semester," he remarked, "I ments: barbeque. ordered the shorts but they didn't come Dave Hart— Faculty wives are involved as well; in on time." "Environmenal studies is what I'm the "Faculty Dames" hold an Attic Another way of creating an appreciinterested in. There should be more Special which is the equivalent of a ation for the whale is to think about all interest in the whole environmental huge garage sale. It is initiatives such of the things whales can do. Whales go thing and I'm glad to see it starting at as these that make it possible for The sailing by using their tails, they play Hope. Women's League of Hope College to games and communicate with song. The disappearing of the whales is donate a cash gift of $30,000 a year for just a symptom of a bigger environ- refurnishing cottages or restoring Van mental problem." Vleck Hall. Jennifer Ver Heist— A reciprocal arrangement is underTHEREM 4 i did a research paper on whales for stood between the League and Hope. DIFFERENCE! English last year. Whales are really The college is given the money, and magnificent and man is exploiting them people^uch as Mrs. Elaine Van Liere, when they should be protected for their coordinator of residential life, have the beauty. It's discrimination against duty of reporting to the board how the whales." money is spent. Matthew Gaffney— It is not uncommon for presidents or i am interested in whales. They're their wives to participate in the intriguing creatures. They seem to be League. After all, in 1945, it was Irwin more human in some whay than we J. Lubbers, then president of Hope, ^ if are. who challenged the League to furnish . Kim Gnade— Durfee, at that time a brand new dorm. "I love animals! I think they're just In addition to its money-raising as important as people. We have no functions, the League concerns itself right to do away with them just be- with some publicity and public relacause they can't speak up for them- tions work. selves." Mr. Schipper expressed his sentiHoist says that he welcomes atten- ment regarding the indispensable condance at the forthcoming organiza- tributions of The Women's League of tional meeting on Feb. 12, in Peale 27, Hope College in this manner: "We at 7:30 p.m., or direct feedback at his look at it as a way of telling the story of office, geology department ext. 3050.^ Hope to the churches."
Hoist stimulates student interest in whales Ann Marie Rezelman Tim Hoist, assistant professor of geology, likes whales. Teaching an oceanography class has enabled him to share the interest he has in these huge creatures with others. "I have always been fascinated by their size," Hoist explains. "Can you imagine an animal 100 ft. long that can move gracefully and leave skindivers alone?" After seeing National Geographic specials on television and reading books about whales he decided to get involved by becoming a member of the "Greenpeace" organization, which actively tried to fight commercial whaling. Countries like Russia and Japan use the whale as a source of raw material for food, cosmetics, and oil. Ecology groups such as "Greenpeace" argue that alternative sources are available.
Letter writing and on-sea protests have been effective in preventing the deaths of 200 whales. However, "only 3-4% of some species of the whale population remains," cautions Hoist. "Anyone who knows bio-population dynamics knows what this says for the future of the whales." As "Greenpeace" puts it, "For years, scientists have warned that unless whaling is stopped many species will become extinct. The United Nations has called for a ten-year moratorium and yet the whales continue to die at the hands of a few . . . nations." "The blue whale is the largest animal to inhabit the earth. These mammals are even bigger than the dinosaurs," says Hoist. "It would be tragic if we exterminated them. We could learn a lot from the whales." Hoist tells his class about other kinds of
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Van Heest speaks out
Enrollment figures New chaplain interviewed appear to be promising
Interviewed by Nancy Torresen
Q. As senior chaplain at Hope, what do you expect to accomplish? Have you formed any ideas on any significant changes that you'd like to see? A. No, I'm not going to say any of my changes yet. I just think that at this point I'm going to just spend the best part and the most time in meeting students to find out what their expecta-
called "new morality"? Do you see it as bad? A. Well, I guess like most things it's a little bit of both. I don't know what the situation is on Hope's campus; I'll have to see what's going on. On the drug thing I think that it is bad news but I think it frightens the parents sometimes in the wrong way, because parents who have a drug problem in the sense that thev use alcohol the way they do, get all upset about their kids
actually they don't even know who they're touching: programmed emo- Next year will again be a big year their children enrolling. tion. for enrollment at Hope, according to As of last week, of the 1600 reply Q. The attitudes toward religion are Phil A. Fredrickson, Director of Ad- cards sent out, over 175 parents exchanging from a decade ago. Maybe missions. Over 1200 applications are pressed their willingness to participate that "emotion-charged religion" is an expected to be received by Aug. 1, of in this program. Another program inexample of such a change. What do which almost 700 have already come volves alumni work in the Detroit area, you think? in. where freshmen can be phoned b> A. I think that from a decade ago Despite the ample amount of appli- alumni in order to receive information young people are less suspicious of the cations, Fredrickson is still intent upon about Hope or have questions aninstitution: before if it was an institu- limiting the number of accepted swered. tion it was suspected immediately. To- freshmen to a figure not much larger Because the Admissions Office will day's young people are much more than last years 580. He also is hoping be working all summer, a means was discerning. They'll give an institution for a wider geographical distribution, needed by which to represent Hope's a chance and if the institution fails, it contributed by representative work in students and activities to potential fails. But at least it has a chance and the East, as well as in the Midwest. freshmen during the vacation. that's all an institution can honestly ask For those freshmen accepted, sevA solution to the problem is now for is a chance. That's a good change. eral programs will be used to better being worked on by Theodore L. Q. Have you seen any other changes acquaint them with Hope and its Nielsen, associate professor of comor do you have any reasons why you people. This will include an experi- munication, and several chosen stuthink these changes occurred. mental "parent to parent" communi- dents, in the form of avslide-tape preA. Well, everybody tells me that cations project, whereby parents of sentation. The project will hopefully young people don't care today and a current Hope students volunteer to ex- be completed by the end of the semesdecade ago they cared. I'm not sure press their satisfactions with the col- ter, and can then be used this summer, that's true; I have to find that out my- lege to those parents of accepted as well as next fall for such activities as self. I won't believe that till I see it. freshmen who still might be unsure of College night. Q. Everybody tells me that that's true; it's kind of distuibing. A. It disturbs me because of the young people I know. I don't think that's true. I don't think that they care less; I just don't think that they march as quickly and they are more patient, maybe, in working something through rather than having to have it happen all at once. Dar Topp more consideration to possible careers Q. It seems like what the kids of the than they would the menu choices at There is both good news and bad Skiles. Then they awaken to reality 4 60's especially were put down for they are now romanticizing, and putting us news for the graduates of the late weeks before graduation and begin the seventies and early eighties. The good job hunt—with little idea of what they down for not having those things. A. That's right, that's right. What news—90% of you will find employ- are seeking or how they are going to they put the kids down for in the 60's ment during your first few months of find it. are the things they are accusing the searching. The bad news—25% of you Moving toward a satisfying career is 70's kids of not having. Strange. will be underemployed: in positions a basic element in the educational proQ. Would you like to see a new not requiring a college degree. The reason for the bad news is the cess. It should begin with your enrollstructure within the personnel of the church or any changes in the order of basics as taught in economics: supply ment, expanding your knowledge of worship? and demand. Between 1976 and 1985 the thousands of possibilities; continue A. There will certainly be changes in more than 10 million college graduates with the middle years, identifying your the worship service because the format enter a labor market containing only skills, special abilities and experimentthey have is not what I use. For a 7.7 openings in the professional and ing with relevant summer jobs and inworship leader to lead worship effec- technical areas. Therefore, each year, ternships; and followthrough with the tively it has to be a form which is between 140,000-200,000 graduates senior year selection of positions, or honest to that leader. The worship form accept jobs in sales, clerical work, possible graduate schools, resume and will change; it's going to reflect me and crafts, and other positions typically fil- letter writing, and successful complemy relationship with the worshippers led by those with a high school diploma tion of your own job hunting strategy.and how they approach God—having or less. Getting a job is a job in itself, but What's the difference between the your dedication to the task will help to approach in some sense with the ideas of my priesthood. So it will have 75% in professional careers and the assure that your 90,000 hours of workto change because my relationship to 25% that aren't? It's not grades, it's ing life will be in the satisfying career the people who come to worship will PLANNING! of your choice, matching your experiMany students haphazardly slice ences, education, skills, wants, and be different than it was with Bill's or Pete's. through 4 years of college, giving no desires. Q. You mentioned before that you were excited with the prospect of working with Pete as a team where you could complement one another. A. I always enjoyed working as a team, with a whole staff. I like that because I find it's a good corrective for me. I don't feel that one of my great strengths is creativity. I don't see myself as really a creative person. 1 think one of my strengths is that I am who I $2.00 for students with I.D. am, and I try to be just that, an honest person. I can bring that to a staff and $4.00 for general public Pete can bring maybe his creativity and his corrective. Anything that comes up $3.00 for students at door when two people share an interpretation, they're probably going to come closer than when one person sees it through his own focus. Q. How about student involvement; will there be a lot of room for that? P/4NOPOULOS A. There will be all the room that students want, but I promise that it S/ILONS H O l i / I N i won't be inflicted on them. They're going to have to want it. 701 Washington Ave.
Now is time to start
tions are and what their disappoint- smoking pot, and probably it's the ments are; what their excitements are. I same ball game. I could easily say that think I'd like to see a little bit more all those things are bad; what I think is excitement from more people. that anything that helps a person copQ. Could you expand on the com- out from discovering who they are and ment "more excitement from more from meeting life head on is bad news. people?" Q. That reminds me of something A. Well, I sort of get the feeling that you said when you were on campus for a fair per cent of the students on this before, about your desire to meet stucampus it wouldn't make any dif- dents as the people that they are— ference who is in the chapel; the chapA. Yeah, I want them to be as honest lain. Those are the ones I'd like to talk with me as I'm going to be with them. with, I guess, to see why. Q. You mentioned that you felt that Q. It's been said that Hope has instilling leadership as a quality in a strayed from being a "Christian" col- person was something you would like lege. Have you any feelings as to to see accomplished. whether or not Hope could be a A. I'd like to help develop leaderspiritual center and still maintain its ship ability. I think that leadership is enrollment and survive economically? something that is developed but also A. Well, I think it may be a Christian comes out of the person. TTiey have the center, a force for Christianity. I'm desire to be leaders and have a certain happy it's not a Christian college in the kind of equipment, but they work on sense of some of the Christian colleges developing it too. That's an example of I know where a student is disqualified the work that can come out of the from entrance if he drinks, smokes or chapel. I would hope that we won't just dances. Everybody in that college is a be teaching the Bible, but we'll be Christian they think, because they teaching people how to relate to each don't do these things. They want to other. I think sometimes what hapguarantee that it's going to be a Chris- pens, particularly among college-aged tian college and I think that that's a people, is that building relationships poor excuse for what the church should just means hugging and kissing. That be doing in the sense that they're pul- can be a cop-out, too, it can be a ling out of the world. I think the fact cover-up for really relating to people. that there are students on this campus You see groups where everybody holds who are not committed to Christ, by everybody else's hand and they all say choice, speaks well for the school. a benediction together with everybody Because they're here for some reason, intimately relating to one another when it must mean that the academic offerings are attractive to them, and it gives the Christians on campus an opportunity to make a witness. If it's an honest witness and it's got some integrity, these other students, whether they respond positively to it or not, are at least going to be exposed to the opportunity to meet Christ. That's the important think for a Christian school, not that everybody is a Christian on campus. Q. What are your feelings regarding changes in morals; for example, new attitudes towards sex, drinking, and drags—what do you think of the soHOLLAND
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Communications need help The present system of campus communiwhat events are happening on campus at cation is ineffective and inefficient. Allow one particular time. It seems to us that a us to cite four reasons: student information center should be estab1) Students, on a weekly basis, have what lished that would take the responsibility of sometimes seems to be a ream of paper maintaining an accurate campus calendar placed in their mailboxes. After a while, ' and keeping students informed of the hapthough, they get tired of reading all of it, penings. so ultimately these announcements, flyers, The master calendar currently used by the and advertisements are either ignored or just Office of College Relations is consistently briefly scanned, tossed in the trash and for- incomplete as it contains virtually nothing gotten. Currently it has reached the point except sports-related events. As a result, where virtually every campus group that has the weekly distributed Where of Hope College, which is compiled by this office, is incomplete, too. Another problem is with the Daily Bulletin. It can seldom be found in the same place each day. And by the time it is located it is usually out-of-date. Perhaps we should V have more glassed-in cases for the daily announcements, similar to the one found in the lower level of the Chapel. something to promote will have Secretarial We feel that each student group must beServices print several hundred flyers and come more organized when dealing with then distribute them to each individual. publicitiy. They should see to it that their This, to us, seems like a waste of paper, events get posted on the master calendar time, and money, not to mention a burdenearly enough to guarantee them a listing some chore to the women in Secretarial on the weekly Where of Hope College. Services. Secondly, if the group desires to use adver2) Faculty is asked to announce certain tising flyers, they should see to it that head campus events to their classes, not realizing residents post them on resident hall bulletin that frequently their students received the boards and that they not take it upon themsame exact notice the preceding day. This, selves to send individual copies to each stutoo, is a waste of class time, especially dent. Communications then becomes overly when classes only meet 14 weeks per semes- congested. ter. The last comment we'd like to make in3) The bulletin boards around campus are volves us. We are more than happy to assist cluttered with these same announcements any student group in promoting an activity, and flyers. That's fine; however, they are whether it be a guest concert, a guest speaknever removed. In fact, on one particular er, and all-campus dinner—whatever. Howboard there is a poster promoting the Great ever, when the group waits 36 to 48 hours Performance Series—but last year's. Some- past our deadline (Sunday, 2 p . m . ) to inone or some group must see to it that these form us of their activity and then expects bulletin boards are maintained and definite- us to give them plenty of space in that week's ly kept up-to-date, otherwise they, too, are issue, they are mistaken. ignored and look tacky. If a group wants the job done well and 4) Campus communication is not central- efficiently, they should begin the entire pubized enough. No one ever totally knows licity process well in advance.
Auto art unappreciated This is just a short note to the person that banged into my parked car last week (Jan. 15-20) while it was minding its own business out in the parking lot. It is not enough that my Datsun has to endure the bitter winter in Siberia; you had to inflict more grievious punishment upon it. And not only that, you failed to leave your honorable name. Now I cannot thank you for the new design (some might call it Modem Art) that graces the back comer of my car. After debating many hours about what to do, I
took it to a few 4 'body m u s e u m s " around the area, and had it appraised. M y , my, your careless stroke of the brush was worth $87.00! And since I am a poor college student, and cannot be in possession of such an 4 'art o b j e c t " (I would have to declare it to the Financial Aid Office) I had no recourse but to have someone take it off my hands. Do not let it bother you that I am paying for your urge to create, artists have been underwritten for centuries. However, in the future—don't call me, I'll call you. David Rhem
Kraft explains inconvenience Dear Dow Center Users: To those of you inconvenienced by the closing of the gym floor and racquetball courts Tuesday evening from 7 - 9 p . m . , a brief word of explanation. W e are first and foremost committed to serving the Hope College faculty, staff, and students. We have also sold 200 community memberships and are seeking to integrate activities for these people into the daily schedule. On occasion we have rented out various portions of the facility to groups.
Every effort will be made to keep these rentals to times where the inconvenience to the college family will be minimal. When this does occur, we will inform you in advance through the Daily Bulletin and signs posted in the Dow Center. If you have any suggestions for us as we seek to provide opportunities for physical activity to the Hope family and the Holland community, don't hesitate to give me a call. George Kraft Program Director
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As members of the Intramural Committee we wish to organize recreational activities for May Day, appealing to the majority of the student body. Our objective is to provide opportunities which will encourage and promote campus participation. HOW IT WAS: During the 1920's and 3 0 ' s an " A l l College D a y " was set aside in order for the entire student body to clean up the campus. The idea here was to improve the appearance of campus as well as work up an appetite for the evening banquet, which was the focal point of the day. May Day was first instituted in 1937 by Miss Elizabeth Lichty, Dean of Women. Very few men participated in the days' activities. As the years progressed and May Day was accepted as an annual affair, the festivities grew to include men and women's sport events. It soon became tradition to
have an inter-fraternity track meet, although, one year it was replaced by a faculty-student Softball game. Currently, the only organized sport event for women, is the intramural championship Softball game. At one time, there was an inter-class contest of sport events. HOW ITIS: It is evident that the number of participants in proportion to the student body, has become smaller through the years. WHAT'S THE POINT? We will be conducting a survey in the cafeteria which allows everyone the opportunity to offer comments and suggestions. The committee is conducting this survey in order to organize activities meeting the wishes of our student body. T H E I N T R A M U R A L COMMITTEE
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Reid Thurston "My concern is to draw attention to one of the great tragedies of contemporary Christendom In a single word, this tragedy is polarization, ,, thus John Stott begins his book Balanced Christianity. 1 heartily agree with him. Instead of moderation we tend to go all to one extreme or the other. I believe there is a call to live balanced lives. This week's column will address one area that seems to be often out of balance on college campuses: avoiding the extremes of a faith that is either all heart or all mind. A faith based totally on emotions lacks roots. When I first became a Christian, around the time of the "Jesus Freaks," what I refer to as my faith was just a series of emotional highs. Of course this type of faith provided me with no real substance, knowledge or growth. I needed to love
God with my mind as well as my heart. There is another picture of a mindless faith. It's amazing that people, even some very learned people, can assert to one set of beliefs on Sunday, and have those beliefs totally unintegrated with the rest of their lives—like the man who says, 4 'I'm a Christian outside the classroom, but inside I'm a teacher." People can accept Jesus in their hearts but never go on to think about their faith to try to make it reasonable to them, or let it effect their attitudes or conversations. Equally as ineffective is a faith centered totally in the mind. This is a big temptation for me in religion and philosophy classes. I can find myself involved in deep theological discourses to the point of living a head faith with the rest of my being cut off. I forget to be obedient and to enjoy the
simple aspects of God. We need to strive to make our faith rational, yet we cannot make rationality supreme. If we subject everything to the laws of rationality, then reason becomes our god. To be effective our faith cannot be based totally in our heads, or totally in our heart. Instead, I believe we are called to be balanced people. Jesus said the foremost commandment is "you shall love the Lord your God with all your heart, and with all your soul, and with all your mind, and with all your strength. "(Mark 12:30). Our relationship with God needs to permeate every aspect of our lives. God is God of our whole being, therefore emotions are valid and not to be rejected, and we are called to serve Him using the fullness of our intelligence. By the Grace of God let us avoid polarization and walk with balance.
Breathe deeply, please WASHINGTON—The Environmental Protection Agency relaxed the nation's smog standards last month by 50 percent because it believes the average American can breathe twice as much smog as was previously thought, without falling down on the sidewalk. As soon as the news was announced I went over to see a friend at EPA, named Harbinger. 4 'How do you feel about relaxing the nation's smog standards?" I asked. "Very relaxed," he admitted. "We've been able to thicken the air with pollutants without doing any damage to the human body, which during an inflationary period could save this country billions of dollars." "How have you been able to do this?" "Instead of demanding a standard of .08 per million, we will now allow . 12.1 know it doesn't sound like much on paper, but it really has a lot of significance for the little guy who produces automobiles and burns coal to produce electricity." "How do you know it's safe?" "Oh, it's safe for autos and electric• ity. They can take twice as much pollution as that." "I wasn't talking about autos and industry. 1 was talking about people. If you up the permissible amount of pollution, aren't you endangering the lungs and life of the average person?" "I believe you're getting into a sensitive area. You're now talking about someone's health." "I guess that is the area I was talking about." Harbinger continued, "EPA can do just so much to keep a person alive. When we set certain anti-pollution standards we expect Americans to live up to them. If they're going to get sick even after we've announced that these standards are perfectly safe, it's their fault not ours. We publicize these figures as much as possible and people should keep up with any changes we make in them.
Ed. note: This is the first in a geothermal hot water. The much ear- pelletizing plant for grazing grass. The series of correspondences from Re- lier station at Lardarello, in Italy, uses processed grass provides protein for animal consumption and will be exnze Hoeksema, professor of politi- natural steam. At Wairakei the first turbo-generator ported. It is also possible to use geothcal science, who currently is on sabstarted producing electricity in 1958 ermal energy for refrigeration. bitical in New Zealand. Most of the potential of about 2,000 A fascinating Geology Department and the last, the 13th, was installed in May Term would be to study geother- 1963. During the 1960s sixty holes, Megawatts of geothermal energy for mal energy in the Geyser Field in also called bores, or wells, were drilled electrical generation is untapped and if California. An even more fascinating at Wairakei. Four to six holes have lesser known fields, the possibility of place would be studying geothermal been drilled per annum but this is to be recharge, and the ability to use low energy in New Zealand, in the Jan. increased from fourteen to sixteen per temperature geothermal energy are included the total potential is iriany times summertime. This is particularly true annum after 1978. These holes are 102, 152, and 203 that for electricity generation. Geofor a Political Scientist interested in U.S. energy policy, with a soft spot for millimeters in diameter (approxi- thermal energy if used direcdy has the Geology, Middle East oil, and exotic mately 4, 6, and 8 inches in diameter) potential to provide a greater amount of sources of energy, on the way to study- have been drilled to depths varying New Zealand's low grade heat reing Comparative Government in between 174 and 1220 meters (570 and quirements than possible demands. The total amount of heat stored in 4,000 feet). Wells, 7,500 feet deep Europe. the rocks is vast. It is probably inhave been drilled to provide additional The United States came third to the exhaustable and thus is classified as a use of geothermal energy. The first geological information, though little operational field was the Lardarello steam was tapped at that depth. Tem- renewable resource. The technology to Project in Italy, followed by the peratures to 295 degrees centigrade tap all the heat is not available although Wairakei Field in New Zealand, and (627 degrees Farenheit) have been re- the technology is being developed in then the Geysers Field in California. corded in some fields but temperatures the United States to extract heat from Judging from the material available in are generally lower at Wairakei, where solid, dry, hot rock. If this succeeds the the Auckland Library on geothermal the ground is generally less permeable whole of the heat in the underground rocks of suitable areas to a depth of 21/6 energy the field would also appear to and the output per well is lower. The holes yield a mixture of steam miles will become technically possibe wide open for a PhD dissertation. Geothermal energy derives from and hot water in New Zealand. The ble. Costs, however, are expected to be heat deep within the earth's crust. steam is separated at the well head and higher than for hot water or steam in While heat escapes to the surface over transmitted through large pipes to the the current fields. There are some problems with all parts of the earth's surface, the flow station where it is used to drive turbogeothermal energy, just as with other Additional steam is obis much greater than average in vol- generators. 4 energy sources. Trade offs are usually canic regions such as the main thermal tained by 'flashing'' at lower temperaarea on the North Island of New Zea- tures, the hot water from the primary involved. For example, at Wairakei land. The geothermal area in New Zea-. separators in the field. The waste water less than 10% of the energy extracted is converted to electricity. Where the land extends in a 150 mile long and 30 then runs into the Waikato River. In 1977 geothermal steam at the energy is used directly for heating mile wide belt, southwest from the Bay Wairakei power station generated overall efficiency rarely approaches of Plenty. Within the area hot springs, fumaroles, geysers, and abnormal 5.5% of New Zealand's total electric- 50%. The main reason for the low earth temperature gradients occur. In ity as well as providing some heat for efficiency is the low temperature of the this area the earth's crust seems to have homes and industry. This electricity geothermal heat as compared with the pulled apart slightly, allowing hot, and was fed into the national electricity combustion of fossil fuels. New staat least in some cases, molten rock to grid. About 82% of New Zealand's tions, after the 20 year experiment at come much closer to the surface than electricity needs are met by hydro Wairakei, will undoubtedly increase (water) power stations. Four non-hydro efficiency. normal. New plants planned in New Zealand The process by which geothermal electric stations fed by coal, oil, and fields are formed is not well under- natural gas provide the remainder. The will reinject wai:te water thus keeping stood, but it seems that surface water, cost of electricity generated from geo- appreciable thermal and chemical, arthe result of rainfall, is able in certain thermal energy is lower than electricity senic and boron, pollution out of the areas to seep deeply into fractured rock generated from any source except very rivers. Heat in future plants will probably have to be dissipated by employing above a mass of very hot rock. The hot large hydro electric plants. The Tasman Pulp and Paper Com- cooling towers or ponds. water then rises and in places such as in Subsidence of the earth surface is a the Geyser field of California and at pany uses 250,000 pounds per hour of potential problem with geothermal deWairakei, in New Zealand, is trapped geothermal steam in various sections velopment, although it has caused few in porous rocks. It is this hot water of its paper mill and indications point which is drawn on to generate electric- to increased requirements. Timber dry- problems at Wairakei even though ing and processing takes some steam. there has been a gradual lowering of ity, or to provide useful heat. the ground level several yards in a Maoris, the original inhabitants of Geothemfal steam is being used exlimited area. Reinjection of waste New Zealand, used geothermal energy perimentally to flow sub-surface depowater will undoubtedly substantially for centuries to cook their food. Large sits of sulphur in a liquid form to the scale exploitation began in New Zea^ surface. If successful, the North Is- reduce subsidence. New Zealand is attempting to inland with the opening of the Wairakei land's needs of 150,000 tons of sulphur crease its tourist industry and this power station in 1958, the first in the a year could be met. The output from continued on page 7 world to produce electricity from one bore will be used in a drying and
Ed. note: The following will be a weekly feature written by students that are currently participating In the Waablngton, D.C. Honors Semester. They are Bob Acrl, Nan Blan, Dave Bruins, Gretchen Cofllll, Randy CofliU, Kevin Delghton, Rich'George, Clark Gram, Carta Hoover, Doug Mulvaney, Steve Muyskens, Kent Pagel, Sharon Pearse, Mary Petenon, CharHe Ranson, Robert Torresen, Mary B. Van Dis, Deb Van Hoeven, Jeff Welch, and Dr. Jack Holmes (faculty director). From our wire services in Washington, D.C., we have just received the following news flash (Monday, Jan. 24). In Washington today, 19 Hope students struggled out of bed, shuffled ih their morning routine, and •iTiTm-i
climbed aboard the Metro for their first day 44on the job." After having followed their fearless leader, "Papa Doc" Jack Holmes, all over the city, like a brood of ducklings following their mother for a Jul! eight days, the interns were finally set free in the Washington labyrinth. The transformation from student to bureaucrat or office worker proved to be relatively easy. The first step was to get acquainted with co-workers and work surroundings. Since an intern naturally enters an organization at the bottom o f the bottom, no regular employee was afraid to make his or her true feelings known. Responses to the new interns were, for the most part, congenial. But, they ranged the whole spectrum from a jo-
vial 44GIad to have you aboard," to a grumbled 4 4Just stay out of my way and you'll be all right." After meeting their new bosses, the "temps" were introduced to their new jobs. Some of the vital assignments given the new interns included stuffing envelopes, opening letters, and running for coffee. Not all tasks were so mundane, though. Some interns wrote radio spots, took notes on hearings, or, through a memo, briefed their Senator or Congressman on an important district issue. Some went to parties, wandered around die Capitol, or had supper with their boss. What is the Washington Honors Semester? Well it is just about anything you want to make it. But, whatever you do, you are bound to learn.
"If I tell you on the basis of medical and scientific evidence you can breathe twice as much smog as we originally thought, it's up to you to get the word. "But there are some people who say you're lowering the pollution standards at the behest of the auto industry and other large ui1)an polluters, who will have to spend billions of dollars to meet the guidelines set by the EPA. " "Let the environmentalists say it. There's always someone who can't get, enough clean air. But they're not the ones who ask how much this smog-free air is going to cost. Everyone has to make tradeoffs in this world. Before you throw your weight behind the clean-air enthusiasts, I would like to ask you a question: Would you rather spend $500 extra for a new car in 1982 or live a few more lousy years?" "Is that my only choice?" "Yes." "I'd prefer to save the $500 on the car." "And so would most people. To Americans a car is a necessity, and they don't wish to be penalized just because there are a few health nuts out there who want to go back to Walden Pond." "Do you think there will be a fight over the lowering of the EPA standards for clean air?" I asked Harbinger. "Isn't there always?" he sighed. "Every time we decide what's good for the American people, someone is going to contest us. Our job is not to prevent the air from being poisoned, but to make sure that the public can live with the poison in the air. "The thing to remember is that the American people can take a lot more pollution than they think they can. If, in the next few years, you start to cough, wheeze, or get headaches, I think you owe it to yourself to ask, 'Am I really sick, or is it the government?" (c) 1979, Los Angeles Times Syndicate
Gayle Boss If you listen to top 40 rock 'n roll radio, your're misinformed. This isn't, as A1 Stewart croons, "The Year of the Cat." It is "The Year of the Goat." I was just as misinformed as any WGRD addict until early last Sunday evening when an orange dragon supported by Levis legs delightfully disturbed by study. Growling and snorting to the rhythm of pencils on tin cans, ten or so students disguised as a sheetdraped dragon coiled their way around the card catalog and study cubicles on the first floor of Van Zoeren, twisted up the stairs, around my table and out the door. A pretty coed with jet black hair and a smile that lit up her whole face carried a sign and sang out its slogan: "Happy Chinese New Year." In the ancient Chinese way of reckoning time, the first day of the New Year fell on what for us was the 28th of January. The years pass in twelve year cycles corresponding to what the ancients believed were the earth's twelve moons. Each year is given the name of an animal significant in Chinese mythology: the pig, mouse, horse, snake, dragon, monkey, chicken, goat, rabbit, dog, tiger, ox. The year is believed to display characteristics of its representative animal. This year, as the year of the goat, is to be one of peace and good luck, especially to farmers, doctors, and older people, since the goat is seen as the protector of life and health. Mythology lesson aside, I was delighted by the Chinese students' parade of pride in their national heritage. Although no one of them stood much over 5'6", these were no small persons who told the campus Sunday night that they not only accept, but take pleasure in their distinctiveness and nationality difference. American society's evangelist—the advertiser—preaches conformity as a cardinal virtue:. everyone who is someone has a feathered haircut, a three-piece suit, sleek sports car, and docksiders. Pressed by the hypnotizing power of commercials coaxing one
into conformity, it's a rare thing to be able to stand up with a calm selfassurance in appreciation of one's personal peculiarities. And it's especially rare on Hope's campus. It's a hard thing to be unself-conscious and comfortable with one's peculiarities here. There aren't many of us. And among us, most are of similar background and experiences: white, middle-class, well-educated. That in itself doesn't mean that anyone not white, middle-class and welleducated has to feel out of place here. But unfortunately, and ironically, underneath white, middle-class, welleducatedness is the mass advertisinginfused attitude: if you don't look and act like us, you're wierd. Hope student leaders meeting at Marigold Lodge recognized the same attitude when they concluded, as reported in last week's anchor. "Most people at Hope lack social skills in dealing with differences." This is no baseless observation. I was disappointed in the reactions of the Hopeites around me in Van Zoeren last Sunday to the Chinese students' New Year's parade. All but one stayed in their chairs. Most didn't smile or return the "Happy New Year" greeting. A few didn't bother to do any more than glance up with bored indifference. Two girls near me sniffed, "Ok, they've made their point. Now they can go home." This understandably smothered much of the Chinese students' enthusiasm. The orange-sheeted dragon's stomp became a shuffle, his growl, a whimper. There seems to me to be a contradiction in our intent and our actions. Isn't our intent in attending a' liberal arts college to become well-rounded people who can appreciate all the wonderful diversity in thought and lifestyles? Then why do we turn up our noses at anything—at anyone—who isn't just like we are? For the I/200th of Hope's population that are visibly, distinctly Chinese: Bravo! Thank you for pointing out that you are glad to be unique and distinct. We have much to learn from you.
Hope College anchor
Departments plan for May term opportunities Jean Hunt Hope students interested in enrolling in the 1979 May term session will be able to select from classes offered in a schedule due to come out March 1, according to registrar Jon Huisken. This year's tentative schedule shows that there are a myriad of course offerings for the Hopeite to choose from, ranging from on-campus introductory classes to courses being conducted overseas. Students can sign up for May term classes during the week of April 9, when registration for fall semester classes will be held. Prior application for some programs, such as those taking place outside Hope's campus, is strongly recommended, and the interested student should check with the particular department for specific registration deadlines and information. Whether or not individual classes will indeed be held will depend on student response to the course, demonstrated at registration. It should be added that there will be more course offerings made available in the permanent May term schedule coming out. Among these additions will be three senior seminars: Dr. Irwin Brink, professor of chemistry, will expound on 4'Science and Human Values," Dr. Arthur Jentz, professor of philosophy, will teach "Philosophy of Religion," and Dr. Allen Verhey, assistant professor of religion, will be the professor of "Man, Medicine, and Morals." During May term there are many settings in which students can study
outside of a campus ampus classroom. Intemships sponsored by various depart- v ments offer students the chance to work in a field of their interest. The placement is usually with an area employer, and although students are not paid for their services, they are given credit. These internships give students the opportunity to garner work experience while still in school. One such program, slated for May term, is offerwi by the communications department and will be supervised by Joseph MacDoniels, assistant professor of communications. Amone the off-campus programs being offered for May term is ^Geology in Colorado," which has been a part of the curriculum since 1973 and was one of the first off-campus programs. This year there are two programs in Colorado: a new five week course for geology majors; and the original, non-majors course lasting three weeks. The majors program is designed to give students practical training in the field, th prepare them for future jobs as geologists. The nonmaiors course, designed to teach basically the same things that are taught in a beginning geology course, can satisfy part of a major's curriculum or Hope's core requirement in natural sciences. Robert Reinking, associate professor of geology, who will be one of the professors on the Colorado expedition, said that the site for study will be in the Rocky Mountain belt, not far from either true desert or the high mountains. This will give students a
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Last week, about 120 students rolled up their sleeves for measles shots. The Health Department considered this a fairly good turnout. This program was started at Hope to avoid a possible breakout of measles for the college-age person. Even though the Hope community is not in any real danger, there have been reports of the measles in the Holland community. Because of the simultaneous blood drive, many students did not receive the shots. Consequently, the Health
Hope Cultural Affairs
Clinic is offering a free vaccination to anyone who wants to take advantage of this service, as long as supplies last, Go to the Health Clinic at any time and you may receive a measles vaccine. On a wider scope, the Health Clinic reports no major health problems right now. The main illnesses are common colds and upper respiratory viruses, The Holland area has reported cases of chicken pox. For those people who haven't had flu shots this winter season, you may be lucky. The Health Clinic reports no foreseeable flu epidemics for the Hope Community. No germs can survive the bitter cold we've been experiencing. The Health Clinic has advice for
Chang, Thomas, Kogan Trio 6p.m. Feb. 6, 4979 Dimnent Chapel Tonight
J.L. MURPHY HARSTYUNG name: Sharon Adock home: Alpena Ml age: 21 profession: Hope student hobbies: raquetball, tennis, skiing, parties profile: after four years of running hard for success at Hope, Sharon has made it! Her hairstylist: J.L. Murphy
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skiers and others who love winter sports: bundle up in layers, use sunscreens and lotions to avoid sun and wind chapped skin, and wear masks to avoid breathing in the bitter cold air. While breathing in very cold air won't kill you, it will constrict the alveoli in the lungs and make breathing very difficult. As for wearing hats, mittens, scarves, and boots for walking around campus, it's really a matter of personal preference and comfort. Wear as much as you need to keep warm. Frostbite, while there is no cure, can be avoided wearing warm, layered clothing and by keeping exposure of the hands and feet to the cold at a minimum.
Profiles of Sharon Adock
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flying south with classes to the West Indies and Jamaica, respectively. Dr. Tharin will instruct students in "Geology of the West Indies" and Dr. Bonem will explore 4'Ecology and Geology of Jamaican Coral Rrefs.** David Clark, professor of history, is set to teach a "Study-Travel Course to France." The tour will bring alive to students the main stages of French history. More details on this course will be given on Wednesday, Feb. 14 from 6-7 p.m. in Phelps conference room. "The Month of May in Yugoslavia," to be spent with Dr. Michael Petrovich and students, will include studies of Yugoslavian history and culture. The department of interdisciplinary studies has planned an "Encounter with the Arts," to be conducted by George Ralph, associate professor of theatre, Stuart Sharp, associate professor of music, and John Wilson, assistant professor of art. This course, to be held in London, will concentrate on the fine arts that that city has to offer. Britain's capital will also be the scene for "Performing Arts in London," to be conducted by theatre department professor Donald Finn and associate professor John Tammi. The fees of course offerings are variable and dependent on how many students show an interest in the course. Details on offerings can be obtained through departmental offices and individual instructors. Registration for the June term, which consists of three weeks, and for the six week summer session, will be held on their respective first days of classes. According to Jon Huisken, registrar, fees for May, June, and summer terms will run as follows: May: tuition, $66/credit hour; room, $46; board, 10 meal plan $106, 15 meal plan $125. June: tuition, $60/credit hour; room and board, same as May term. Summer: tuition, $60/credit hour; room and board, double the cost of May term's prices, as this session is twice as long as either the May or June sessions.
Health clinic still giving free shots, advice
chance to explore varying topography ness, and camping. This class will and form hypotheses about geologic yield credit in both religion and physiprocesses, with profs as mentors. A cal education, as it will be conducted in three day backpack trip is planned for a Biblical context. ( 'Urban Recreation: looking over the high Alpine country, Administration and Sociological Conand, for the adventurers, there will be siderations,'* to be taught by William an opportunity to scale one of the four Vanderbilt, associate professor of peaks, one of these reaching as high as physical education, will feature out14,000 feet. . . side speakers, class sessions at CranFor the student seeking education Hill Ranch, and a visit to recreational with an international twist, there are areas in and around Chicago. several courses to choose from to For students interested in seeing the satisfy his yen. One of these is a course nation's capital during May term, there to be directed by Dr. Charles Huttar, is an introductory course, "National professor of English. * 'Backgrounds of Government in Washington" offered. English Literature: The Land and the Mr. Charles Gossett will conduct his Culture'' will involve a three week stay students through interviews and disin England and is designed to supply cussion with people on the Washington the student with a scenic and cultural political front. Jack Holmes, associate backdrop to English literature. The ten- professor of political science, will durtative itinerary includes a Canterbury ing summer term, lead a class through pilgrimage, Salisbury, Stonehenge, "Wilderness Politics." The class will the south coastal region, Cornwall, take place at Holy Cross, Colorado and Oxford, Stratford, Bath, and London. will involve interviewing, canvassing, Students will stay in hostels and private and even a backpacking trip. homes and will be given free time to The psychology department has two explore musical and theatrical events. off-campus programs planned. "PsyThere are many other domestic off- chology of Urban Design and Plancampus programs on the tentative ning" will be set in European towns schedule. "Field Studies in Michi- and cities and will be taught by Dr. F. gan" will be explored with Paul Van Phillip Van Eyl. "Helping RelationFaasen, associate professor of biology, ship," to be taught by James Motiff, and Eldon Greij, associate professor of will be at Beaver Island, which is in biology. Lake Superior. "Rural Education," which will be Students interested in seeing how taught by Carl Schackow, associate the British run businesses may enroll in professor of education, will include "Management, the British Style," to teaching in rural Northern Michigan. be taught by Barry Richardson, profesJack Orr, assistant professor of com- sor of economics and business adminmunication, will be conducting his istration. In "May-June term in "Contemporary Religious Communi- Greece," students, guided by classics cation" class to Garden Grove Com- professor, Jacob Nyenhuis, will exmunity Church in Orange County, plore art, architecture, missionary California, which is home to "The journeys, and Greek culture. Ted Hour of Power" television show. Dr. Nielsen, associate professor of comRobert Schuller, who is a graduate of munication, may alsq travel to Britain Hope, will host Orr's class while they with a group of Hopeites to investigate observe the television, counseling, "Broadcasting Programming/ education, and leadership training di- Production in Britain." While there, visions of his ministry. they will observe BBC and ITV In "Wilderness Experience in facilities and individual broadcast unColorado" coach Sandra Parker will its. J. Cotter Tharin and Rena Bonem, teach students skills in problem solving, decision making, group cohesive- of the ^geology department, may be
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Bmcc McCombs, assistant professor of art at Hope recently had woric included in the rollowing exhibitions: National Print Exhibition, sponsored by the Los Angeles Printmakers Society held at the University of Southern California; Winter Exhibition, Boston Printmakers; De Cordova Museum, Lincoln, Mass.; National Print and Drawing Exhibition, University of Wisconsin, Wakesa, Wisconsin. McCombs also had prints purchased for the permanent collection of the Minnesota Museum of Ait, and the Anderson Indiana Art Center. Hope music professor Joan Conway recendy appeared in recital witn violinist Kathleen Winkler on the music series of Westminster Presbyterian Church in Grand Rapids. Winkler is known to local audiences as a member of the original DeVos String Quartet and former concertmistress of the Grand Rapids Symphony. At present she is artist-in-residence at the University of Minnesota, and her chamber ensemble, Sonos, recently won first place in the Concert Artist Guild competition held in New York. Winkler and Conway performed works by Handel, Beethoven, Prokofieff, and Ernest. They also appeared on the Buck Matthews TV Show yesterday. C. J^ck Orr, associate professor of communication at Hope, nas had two articles accepted for publication. The first article, 44 'Everything in Vain,' Says the Preacher," has been accepted for publication by the Pulpit Digest. This sermon reflects upon the significance of Ecclesiastes in contemporary living. The second article, ''How Shall We Say: 'Reality is Socially Constructed Through Communication'?" will appear in this winter's edition of Central States Speech Journal. This article considers the issues of communication, relativism and rationality. Orr joined the Hope faculty at the beginning of the 1978 academic year, coming from the University of Delaware. Orr completed his doctoral studies at Temple University and is the author of numerous articles and coauthor of two books. He has been active in scholarly and consulting activities, working with the
National Chamber of Commerce and numerous other organizations. He has served as an officer of the Eastern Speech Communication Association and is a member of the Legislative Council of the Speech Communication Association, the national professional organization for the field of communication.
Feminist to give lecture "The Myth of Co-Education" will be the topic of a lecture to be presented Thursday, Feb. 15 by Florence Howe, former president of the Modem Language Association. The lecture, open
to the public free of charge, will begin at 11 a.m. in Wichers Auditorium. Ms. Howe is a pioneer in the field of women r s studies. She has done extensive research on the history of higher education and is a frequent lecturer and consultant at colleges and universities throughout the country. Howe has authored books and numerous essays on education for women in this country and on feminist scholarsWp and teaching. She is the founder of The Feminist Press and the editor of the Women's Studies Newsletter. At the present time, she is serving as visiting scholar in women's studies for the Great Lakes Colleges Association and is on leave from her position as professor of humanities at SUNY/Old Westbury.
V Doug Koopman From now on, this comer of the sports page will be reserved for something a little different than a reporter's article. Beginning with this week, this column will take a look behind what happens on the playing floors and discuss some things about Hope sports that perhaps are not as obvious as won-lost records, scoring statistics, names and numbers. This week, Fd like to express some thoughts about the use of the Dow Center (or "the Temple" as some have not so affectionately called it). It's great to see this fantastic facility being used to such a degree. Almost every hour it*s open people are playing pick-up basketball, lifting weights, playing racquet ball, and running on the track. To be utilized is its purpose and it's great to see so many people becoming increasingly active. But all this activity also gives me some fear. It's the fear that maybe our ends are getting confused with our means. We're not here at Hope to become better athletes (at least most of us don't have that as our main goal). We are here to become more effective participators in "the real world," in all aspects of that world. Of course physical fitness is a part of that becoming, but it must be balanced by other areas. It would seem logical that a person who spends three hours each afternoon in the Dow Center has lo be missing out on at least something else going on in the campus community that might be as beneficial as a good workout. From my comer, I found it easy to sympathize with those who criticized "science j o c k s " for spending their whole lives in Peale and missing out on so many other activities that were going on. But right now I see that same criticism being used closer to home and wonder if it might become true of the "phys. ed. jocks" and the Dow Center as well. I hope not.
n FOR SALE: Lacrosse midfielder's stick-—new. Call Ken at 4682 $25.00 REWARD offered for re-
turn of billfold taken from Dow lockerroom Jan. 29th. No questions asked. Contact anchor office to return ext. 4600 WANTED: Female roommate to share two bedroom apartment near campus. Call 396-3003 or ext 4600. . 4
Dear John: Is "boy" capitalized? Frances. Requesting the whereabouts of one orange "shacking up" sign. The intended "cracking up" Deb never got to see it! Please return it to the top shelf of the Phelps coat room. I hank you very much. P.S. We hope you have found your "crazy kind of love."
Teerman's Stereo Dept.
HEY D.S., Let's get vulnerable! Three honorary members for the "Beso Mucho" Club. ERICKA: Better luck next week. My memory fails me—did your boots or your mother have hiccups? JOt. NEED A JOB? Check the job
board at Phelps or stop on by the office of Off-Campus Job Service. Mary Toid and Reno Weeno: Creative juices never run dry, they just run the wrong way. Verbina
continued from page 5 creates another problem for geothermal development. One geothermal field is used almost exclusively by tourists and lies partly under the city of Roturua. Large " scale exploitiation cannot therefore be considered. The networks of pipes and the generating plant in a geothermal area are not terribly attractive. Decisions will have to be made as to which fields will be reserved for tourism, which can be used for both tourism and energy production, and which should be devoted exclusively to energy production. Today's temperature is due to go over 100 degrees Farenheit. I hope this thought and reading of geothermal energy will melt some of Holland's snow.
GRAND OPENING February 12th—24th tt
Come regester for daily door prizes
1st week giveaways Monday Feb. 12th RC 6045 Panasonic clock radio $50 Tuesday Feb. 13th RF 1090 Panasonic Portable AM-FM radio $80
Wednesday Feb. 14th RQ 544 Panasonic Portable Cass. AM-FM
$130 ^ C? V Thursday Feb. 15th CQ 8520 Panasonic AM-FM in dash cassette car stereo $400 Saturday Feb. 17th PV 1100 Panasonic Video Recorder $1100
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• speaker seminars by representatives from acoustic research • representatives from Kenwood and Maxell, Thurs. Feb. 15 and Fri. Feb. 16 • representatives from Panasonic Friday Feb. 16 and Saturday Feb. 17
on overs $|93
TOTAL PRIZE GIVEAWAY
MefsA*c X o V ^
ALSO: over 200 t-shirts will be given away!
0 0 0 ^
watch for 2nd week giveaways in next paper
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Albion to play in Homecoming t4 The Dutchmen basketball squad Van Weiren. We shot well, hitting on dropped their only game played last 52 per cent of our field goals, but wc week to a tough team from Adrian. The turned the ball over 22 times! You loss drops the Dutchmen to 2-4 in cannot win games with that many tur1 league play and to an overall record of novers.' Curtis Knight, a 6'5" senior forward 5-10. Last Wednesday, Hope played host for the Bulldogs won the game scoring to the Bulldogs of Adrian, the team tied honors with 19 points. He also grabbed for first place in the MIAA with Alb- 11 rebounds to lead in that department ion. The win kept the Bulldogs in fust and help Adrian to be able to rule over place. The loss snapped a win streak of the boards. Dan Hlavaty, a 6'6" forward, also two games th^J the Dutchmen had played a key role for the Bulldogs. going for them. The Bulldogs jumped out to early Hlavaty does not normally start for the 18-6 lead and Hope was forced to play Bulldogs, but due to sickness, he drew catch up ball the rest of the way. The the starting assignment of guarding Dutchmen were able to move to within Bruce VanderSchaaf, the high scoring two points, 26-24 with 3:06 left in the forward for Hope. Hlavaty was able to first half. Then, several key turnovers hold VanderSchaaf to five points, well and three missed shpts led the Bulldogs under his average. The Diftchmen were paced by Kevin to a surge that saw them leading 33-24 Seitz who played a good game and at the half. In the second half, the Hope quintet •scored 17 points. Loren Schrotenboer was able to pull close several times, chipped in 10 points. "Another area that led to our defeat only to have turnovers and the lack of was the inability to hit at the foul line,'' control on the boards lead to the oppoadded a puzzled Van Weiren. "We sition gaining back the lead. "The key for the Bulldog victory missed the front part of five one-andwas turnovers," stated Coach Glenn one situations at key points in the game. "VanderSchaaf has been playing well for us under some very difficult situations. He always draws the best defensive player from the opposition. This enables other players to open up and do things that they normally would not be able to d o . " Following the game, the Dutchmen suffered a blow in Thursday practice. W L T Mark Hospers sprained his ankle and Indies 5 0 0 Durfee 3rd 4 0 0 will be out for several days. He missed Red Wings 4 0 1 last night's contest, but will hopefully Kollen 1st 3 0 1 be able to play in the Homecoming Frater C 3 1 1 game on Saturday. Last night, the Dutchmen travelled Cosmo DCB 2 1 1 to Alma to play against the Alma Cosmo # 1 3 2 0 Scots. The Scots were in second place Junkies 3 2 0 Emmies 1 2 2 in the MIAA, one game behind the first Frater A 2 3 0 place teams. The Scots are a tough team to beat on Kollen 2nd 2 3 0 Arkie 1 1 3 0 their home court. They have only lost Columbia 0 4 0 once in their last 30 games in Alma. Arkie 2 0 5 .0 This loss came this year to a good team from Hillsdale, a Division II school. G DI's 0 5 0 Saturday, the Flying Dutchmen will play the number one team in the Homecoming event. Albion comes to Holland with 6-1 record in MIAA ac-
INTRAMURAL SCOREBOARD Floor hockey
as of February 6th Women's Basketball W Calvin 3 Adrian 1 Albion 3 Hope 2 Olivet 1 Alma 0 Kalamazoo 0
Men's Basketball Adrian Albion Alma Olivet Hope Kalamazoo Calvin Wrestling Olivet Alma Kalamazoo Hope Adrian Calvin Women's Swimming Albion 2 Kalamazoo 2 Hope 1 Adiian ' 0 Calvin 0 Alma 0 Men's Swimming Albion Alma Kalamazoo Adrian Calvin Hope
1 1 1 0 0 0
0 0 1 0 1 3
tion, and a 15-3 overall record. The Britons are the defending MIAA champions and they are led by John Nibert who was first team allMIAA last season. Nibert is currently the leading scorer in the MIAA, followed by his teammate Milton Barnes. These two players together are averaging 45.7 points per game. The Britons are the top team in the league through this scoring punch and because of the fact that they are the top rebounding team in the league. . The first meeting between Hope and Albion this season wound up a game that the Dutchmen would rather forget. They went to Albion and were beaten 112-78. Hope (67) - VanderSchaaf, 2-1-5; Seitz, 8-1-17; Schrotenboer, 5-0-10; Hospers, 2-0-4; Vande Gutche, 4-0-8; Molenaar, 0-6-6; VaderStel, 3-1-7; Roberts 1-2-4; Van Arendonk, 2-0-4; Kover, 1-0-2. Totals 28-11-67.Adrian (74) - Williams, 8-3-19; Hlavaty, 3-0-6; Shannon, 6-2-14, Soller, 6-4-16; Dorchock, 3-1-7; Clayton, 0-1-1; Winter, 2-1-5; Dickinson, 2-2-6. Totals 30-14-74.
QUIZ Tiger Trivia 1.) Which of these Detroit Tigers never led the American League in home runs: Norm Cash, A1 Kaline, Hank Greenberg, or Ty Cobb? 2.) What former Tiger tied the record for the most hits in a game? This was in an extra inning game. 3.) Who were the three starting pitchers for the Detroit Tigers in the 1968 World Series? 4.) Who holds the career grand slam record for Detroit and how many does he have? 5.) Who was the first negro to play for the Tigers? answers to last week's quiz 1.) Mickey Mantle; 2.) Rocky Marciano; 3.) Roman Gabriel; 4.) Bobby Hull; 5.) Don Shula, the Miami Dolphins and the Baltimore Colts.
This past Sunday, the National Basketball Association held their annual Ail-Star game. The game was played in the Silverdome in Pontiac, Michigan and drew the largest crowd to attend an all-star game—31,745. The question is whether or not the crowd was pleased with what they saw. The fans seemed more interested in the entertainment that was provided by the chicken that hails from San Diego. This student from a San Diego college dresses himself up as a chicken and prances around, entertaining the crowd. He is very active at the San Diego baseball and football games, and did his routine at the NBA all-star game—which received more attention than the game itself received. The game was not what you would expect from the best players in the NBA. The players acted as if they didn't care about the final outcome. They seemed more worried about their individual performances and how their final statistics came out. Charlie Vincent, a prominent sports writer for the Detroit Free Press, had this comment on the game: "the play resembled a pick-up game that you would see in a playground rather than a polished performance by the best players in the NBA.'' The players played one-on-one, rather than a team-oriented game. The first half saw the West all-stars pull out to an 80-55 lead. This seems like an exceptional advantage between two teams of supposedly equal talent. The West squad was able to play well.defensively and also shot well. In the second half, the East quintet came roaring back and made a game of it. Julius "Dr. J " Erving led their surge and took the game scoring honors with 29 points. The final score was 134-129, with the West team holding on to win the game. Dave Thompson led the West team in scoring and also won the most valuable player award for the game. The problem arises when you consider who the fans and the coaches chose to represent the top players in the professional ranks. Why the East team had a shortage of guards is a big mystery. Their overabundance of forwards is hard to explain. The East team only had three guards, but this resulted after the injury to Doug Collins. " ~ " The situation in choosing the all-star teams for the NBA is rto different than the shananigans that go on each summer to chose the baseball all-stars. The fans are not concerned about who wins or who deserves to play, as long as they can see their favorite players in the game. There were several guards that should have made the team that there was no excuse for omitting from the line-ups. Norm Nixon, the floor general of the Los Angeles Lakers, is possibly the best guard in the game at the present time. This player was not even considered for the team! Others who were omitted and who should have at least been considered for the teams were Phil Ford of the Kansas City Kings and Ray Williams of the New York Knicks. . The fact that these players were not considered proves the fact that the fans' voting for the teams is not always the best way. The spectators are more interested in seeing run and gun basketball and are not interested, nor do they appreciate any more, a good defensive player. The fact that both teams consisted of the top scorers, in the game right now prove this point. The argument is that as long as the fans have to pay for the games, they might as well pick the players that they would like to see play. I guess that this is well and good. The fans are more likely to turn out and pay to see the games if they are seeing the players that they would choose to see. It is too bad that the fan interest has shifted from good team ball to run and gun ball. ^ As an avid fan, I am losing interest in the present game. I am not saying that I do not like seeing fast breaks or slam-dunk action. I get as excited as the next guy. What I do not care for is the lack of appreciation for a good defensive game. Maiiy fans only judge the players by what they can read in the statistical results. The thing that d6es not show up there is their defensive play and how they play away from the ball. As long as the emphasis upon a player's performance will be based on what the fan can read about him on the stat sheet, the NBA all-star game will continue as a k4 choose-up game from the playground.''
Hope Collage Anchor
Dutchman split matches
Matmen gain victory The Hying Dutchmen wrestlers fi- other Hope points came on Valpo fornally came up with a dual meet victory feits. as they defeated the Knights of Calvin The two matches gave the Dutch27-24 in the first of two matches last men a 1-6 dual meet record and a 1-1 Wednesday night at the Dow Center. It league mark as they headed into a was freshman heavyweight Gary Saturday invitational meet in Adrian. Visscher's pin that finally gave the In Adrian the Dutchmen grapplers Dutchmen their first notch in the win had tough sledding as they came up column. After giving up six points in with only a first and one second place the 118 pound weight class because of finish in a tournament of seven teams. a forfeit, Hope's 126 pounder, Jim The standout for the Dutchmen once Vande Waa, won a hard fought 6-3 again was Gary Visscher, as he won decision. And 134 pounder Jerry De- the heavyweight division on decisions cker won by forfeit to put Hope on top. of 8-0 in the first round and 9-4 in the The Dutch had to give up the next finals. weight class and the lead again because According to coach George Kraft, of a forfeit, but after Pete White (150) Gary is "improving immensely over and Paul Garmirian (158) came on with the course of the season, and finally 13-4 and 10-1 decisions, the Dutch had , beginning lo get the idea of wrestling in the lead back again, 17-12. the heavyweight class after wrestling at 191 lbs. in high school." After a Calvin pin, 177 pounder Pete White was the only other Hope Mile Sutton came through as he toyed wrestler to place as he took a second. with his less experienced opponent and Other wrestlers to win for the Dutch posted an important 14-4 decision. The Dutch were once again forced to forfeit were Mike Sutton on a 11-6 decision the 190 pound class and that gave the and Jerry Decker who won on a pin. Knights a 21-24 lead going into the There were no team scores recorded in the match, but Kraft was "really heavyweight match. pleased with the way most of the guys But Visscher's impressive fall, wrestled. They showed a lot of imwhich came with only 1:22 gone in the provement and defeated or nearly dematch, gave the Dutchmen the final feated a number of wrestlers from other margin of victory and also avenged an schools who had previously in the year earlier season loss they had incurred at given them much more trouble." the hands of the Knights. Last night the Hope wrestling team The other match of the night was not traveled to Olivet to meet the Comets nearly as successful, as the Dutchmen 'in a dual match. Oliver, a perennial grapplers fell to a strong Valpariso wrestling power, was once again school, 40-16. The only winners for picked to dominate the league picture. the Dutch were White, who took a 11 -2 Coach Kraft expects a "good match" decision, and Sutton, who pinned his and is looking toward some good indiopponent in the second period. The vidual performances.
Women record highest score, Glen Oaks and Nazareth fall The women roundballers improved their overall record to 10 wins in 12 outings. The women won two games last week over non-league opponents, defeating Glen Oaks 81-71 and Nazareth College 67-50. The Dutchmen got their highest point total of the season in their victory over Glen Oaks. This total also exceeded all their totals for last season. Lora Hanson, who has the highest scoring average on the team, led the Hope cagers with 21 points. Sue Gebhart, the only senior on the young squad, tallied 15 points in playing a strong game underneath. Jody Foy and Anne Mulder each contributed 12 points, while Faye Berens added 10 points. The women played strong on the boards, holding a 46-35 edge in rebounding. Hope shot 47 per cent from the field. This included a blistering 60 per cent in the first half, giving Hope a lead that they never relinquished. Saturday, the women travelled to Kalamazoo and defeated the cagers of
Nazareth College. The Dutchmen led throughout the whole game, holding a 33-26 advantage at the half. Nazareth was unable to mount a serious threat in the second half. Foy was the leading point getter in the game with 21 tallies. Gebhart put in a strong performance with 12 points and 13 rebounds. Mulder also grabbed 13 rebounds, leading Hope to a big 60-48 lead in rebounding. Yesterday, the women hosted the quintet from Aquinas College. This was the second meeting of the season between these two teams, the first game was won by Hope 61-55. Saturday, the Hope squad travels to Albion to battle the Britons. This will be their fourth league match of the season. Hope's record in MIAA competition is now at 2-1. The Britons are tied with Hope for second place with an identical record. This sets the stage for an important game in league play. Each team has defeated Olivet and been beaten by the Knights of Calvin who lead the league.
STARTS FRIDAY <! Shows nitely 7 & 9 Sat Shows 1 & 3, 7 & 9
I* OPARK OWNTOWM NOUAMO 3*2 MS)
nfe mOMKUIS 1 tn AVCO EMIASSY PICTUKS COftP
24-HOUR MOVIE HOTLINE
HELD OVER Shows nitely 7 & 9:10 Sat shows 1 & 3:10, 7 & 9:10
Could This Be Your School? Characters Remind You of Anyone? DONT MISS THIS MOVIE!!! It was the D e l t a s against the r u l e s . . . the rules lost! t
NATIONAL A M V N
ANIMAL U « I O T