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Toppen in ICU Phil T o p p e n , associate director of admissions, is currently in the intensive care unit at Blodgett Memorial Medical Center in Grand Rapids after surgery T u e s d a y . T o p p e n became ill while in Chicago Feb. 26. O n W e d n e s d a y t h e J S t h he was diagnosed as having a brain tumor. He returned to Holland, where he saw a local doctor on T h u r s d a y . Thursday afternoon he entered the hospital in Grand Rapids for tests and has remained there. T o p p e n s surgery which

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Gods intervene on De Witts mainstage


ope college

olland, michigan MARCH 8, 1979


Gerhing Associates

Hope hires 'education specialists' Mar. 1 and 2 Hope welcomed to its c a m p u s , representatives from Fred Gehring Associates, a firm from New Hampshire. T h o m a s Renner. director of college relations, emphatically slated t h a t ' 'the firm despises the term public relat i o n s , " which implies that it's an advertising agency. Instead, the organization calls itself " h i g h e r education s p e c i a l i s t s . " This means that the firm dealTi exclusively with institutions of higher education, two dozen colleges and universities which range from Dartmouth and Kenyon College (Ohio) to the University of Southern California and T e x a s A & M . " T h e y make it their business to know the national media, especially tfie educational m e d i a . " Renner said. Being aware of that focus, the f i r m ' s

representatives will mention to publications such as The New York Times, that they know of a professor from a particular college or university that is versed in such a subject. In this w a y , the Times can acquaint itself with an institution such as Hope. The clients, in turn, receive national attention by being mentioned in an-article. Fred Gehring Associates claim that it's " t h e only business of its k i n d " in the nation. It regards itself as " t h e conduit (channel) between its clients and the m e d i a . " This marks the first lime the c o m pany has visited Hope. Representatives met with various faculty and student groups to get an impression of what Hope is like. President Van Wylen had heard of the firm through the Great Lakes Col-

lege Association to which Hope is a m e m b e r . Members of the Board of Trustees then met with representatives from the company in New York and upon Van W y l e n ' s r e c o m m e n d a t i o n , the full Board of Trustees approved the decision to hire the organization two months ago. The contract is negotiated on an annual basis by the Board of Trustees. Both V a n Wylen and Renner hope that the association with Fred Gehring Associates will be a long-term one. T h e firm's policy promises that " a n y t i m e you're not satisfied, let us k n o w . " Renner c o m m e n t e d that H o p e ' s relationship with its "natural constitue n c y " which includes alumni, parents, and the church, is healthy. He concluded the interview by saying that hiring this firm is " o n e more step in broadening awareness of the c o l l e g e . ' '

Voyager I spacecraft

Political intrique, a shipwreck, a blossoming love, and the intervention of the gods are all part o f the story of The Tempett. The complete tale unfolds beginning Mar. 23 in the DeWitt Main Theatre. Director Don Finn, along with Assistant Director Dan Huizenga, are busy preparing for this semester's o p e n i n g . S h a k e s p e a r e ' s The Tempest is a magical fantasy that takes place on the island-home of Prospero. a magician (played by Eric Fitzgerald). Other inhabitants of the island include a variety of creatures, recreated in numbers choreographed by guest artist Helen Kent; with dancers^Mike Areamendi, Joy Dulmes, Bill L a w s o n , Mark Leenhouts, Diane Nancinelli, Melissa Ortquist, S a m m e O r w i g , T o m Pierson, Moira Poppen, Catherine Tharin, and Terri Turpin; along with Ariel (Nola VanAlstine), the savage Caliban (Marvin Hinga), and the lovely Miranda, P r o s p e r o ' s daughter (Debbie Grimm). Intruders into the island world are the King, Alonso (Paul Daniels), his son, Ferdinand (Chuck Bell), and their companions Sebastian, the King's brother (Bob Schultz), Antonio, Prospero's brother (Dan Huizenga), Gonzalo (David Heusinkveld), Adrian (Scott Buehrle), Francisco (Don Hones) and the comic pair Stephano (Jon Smeenge) and Trinculo (Phil McCullough). Others in the cast include the s h i p ' s Master (Jammie Huggins), the Boatswain (David DeVette), and the three goddesses, J u n o (Ardis Kelsey), Ceres (Glennyce Russcher), and Iris (Elizabeth DeVette).

When the Voyager I spacecraft made its closest approach to the planet Jupiter Monday, a Hope engineering professor had more than a casual interest. Dr. Robert Norton, a m e m b e r of the Hope faculty since last fall, w a s responsible for assuring the structural integrity of the antenna which is sending back to earth pictures and other information about the largest planet in the solar system. Norton was a stress analyst with the Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, Calif, at the time of his work on both Voyager I and Voyager 2. He joined the Hope faculty to head up an expanded program in pre-engineering education. T h e Voyager spacecrafts were launched Aug. 20, 1977 and Sept. 5, 1977, respectively, enroute to Jupiter, Saturn and beyond. T h e spacecrafts have already beamed back to earth spectacular pictures and -data about Jupiter. Jupiter is also transmitting the eerie whistling and popping sounds of space. These sounds, heard f r o m 4 0 0 million miles a w a y , are essentially sonic booms that are made by tiny particles racing from Jupiter toward the sun, according to Frederick Scarf of the T R W Systems, w h o heads the plasma wave experiemnt Tor the N a tional Aeronautics and Space Administration mission. T h e sounds are similar to thos of squealing car tires, wind whistling through a tunnel, and popping popc o r n . According to Scarf, the m a j o r sounds heard so far involve the solar -wind-—a stream of electrically charged particles that the sun continually flings

out in all directions. Jupiter's magnetic field acts as a shield that deflects the solar wind, producing shock w a v e s , and the sonic booms which Voyager is not picking up. N o r t o n ' s responsibility at the Jet Prppulsion Laboratory was to assure that the 12-foot diameter antenna could withstand t h e - p u n i s h m e n t of being launched. The 100-pound rigid antenna is the largest ever to be flown in the U . S . space program. N o r t o n ' s first task was to determine, through computer simulation, the structural integfity of the antenna, its m o u n t , and a c a m e r a platform. He then supervised actual stress testing of the equipment. Shortly after the launch of the Voyagers he knew his assignment had been a success as the equipment responded as expected. "1 was one of a team o f 4 , 0 0 0 people working on Voyager, but I get a feeling of great satisfaction each time I hear of its successful m i s s j o n , " said Norton. He and his family had the added excitement o/" viewing the launching of Voyager from Cape Canaveral, Florida. T h e 1,797 pound Voyagers each carry 11 experiments designed to study Jupiter and in 1981 the planet Saturn. Voyager could be directed on to the planet Uranus, 19 times farther f r o m the sun .than E a r t h . W h i l e employed at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Norton w a s involved in stress analysis on other diverse equipment such as electric cars. W h i l e pursuing his doctorate at the University of Southern California, he did research on vibration j-esponse of a structure to an earthquake.

He recently completed a consultation for the Jet Propulsion Laboratory on engineering dynamics of the Galileo spacecraft which is expected to land on Jupiter in the early 1980s. N o r t o n ' s arrival in H o l l a n d i a s t fall strengthens a pre-professional program Hope has offered many years for students w h o want to become engineers. In cooperation with several leading universities, Hope students can e a r n , within a five-year span, both a liberal arts education and professional engineering training. -Participants in these programs earn the b a c h e l o r ' s degree f r o m Hope and either a b a c h e l o r ' s or m a s t e r ' s degree in engineering f r o m the cooperating institution. These traditional p r o g r a m s , k n o w n c o m m o n l y as the 3 - 2 s and 4 - 1 , will continue unchanged. H o w e v e r , the presence of Norton and his new courses more fully prepare Hope students for their subsequent work at engineering schools. The t w o courses consist primarily of lectures, with practical experience gained through visits tb local industrial organizations and through d e m o n s t r a tion experiments. Sheldon W e t t a c k , dean for the natural and social sciences, points out that, in addition to better preparing students for engineering schools, the new c o u r s e s also give students e x p o sure to engineering at an early point in their academic careers. In the past, Hope offered no strictly for engineering courses. T h e r e f o r e , a student with interest in this profession had to wait until a f t e r leaving H o p e to c o n f i r m that interest through actual engineering coursework.

continued on page 5

H o p e ' s production of The Tempest will also feature original music by guest composer Charles B u f f m a n , w h o is one of the two guests for this production. The guest artist-in-residence program is a continuing part of theatre at Hope. Tickets lor this production go on sale beginning Mar. 9. at the ticket office in the DeWitt Cultural Center. The office hours are 10.30 a . m . until 5:00 p . m . Monday through Saturday and reservations are available by calling 392-1449. Ticket prices for The Tempest remain S3—adults, $ 2 . 5 0 — senior citizens, and $1.50—students/ children.

Yoss suffers attack in Dow The manager of R u s s ' eastown restaurant, Stanley G . Voss, collapsed Monday morning while walking around the track in the Dow Center. M e m b e r s ol the Health Clinic were summoned and administered CPR until the ambulance arrived. Voss was taken to Holland C o m m u n i t y Hospital where he died at 11:20 a . m . of an apparent heart attack. It was reported that Voss had recently undergone open heart surgery and walked around the Dow track for exercise to help his recovery. Voss, a lifetime resident of Holland has worked for R u s s ' for thirty years and was also a m e m b e r of the Board of Directors of R u s s ' Inc.

Impressionistic composers featured in chamber concert On Sunday, Mar. 11, at 4 p . m . , in Dimnent Chapel the music faculty will present the fourth c h a m b e r concert of this school year. This recital will feature the two m a j o r Impressionistic composers Ravel and Debussy, and will make use of both the Skinner and gallery organs. Bruce F o r m s m a and Roger Davis, associate professor of music, will open the program with the Baroque Aria by G. F. Handel and Aria for Trumpet and Organ by Jean Rivier. Davis will play the gallery o r g a n . C o m p o s e r Claude Debussy set out to compose a set of six sonatas for different instruments but completed only three. O n e of these six sonatas, the late Neoclassical Sonata for Violin and Piano, will be performed by Terry Moore, assistant professor of music and Joan C o n w a y , associate professor of music. Robert Ritsema, professor of music, and Davis will play Humoresque for Cello and Organ, Op. 92 by Joseph Jongen. This unusual combination c o m e s from the late Romantic period.

Norton assures antenna structure


was scheduled for 8 a . m . Tuesday morning was projected to last three hours but ended by 10:25 a.m." T h e surgery was said to be successful and that the doctors did get everything out. It will not be known until tomorrow when the test results are received whether the tumor was malignant or not. At this time it is not known how long Toppen will remain in the hospital or how long he will be away from his j o b .

Closing the program will be Trio in A Minor by Maurice Ravel. It is one of the few contemporary trios and will be performed by M o o r e , Ritsema, and Charles Aschbrenner, associate professor of music.

Top players receive honor The winter sports banquet was held this past Monday evening and awards were announced for the outstanding performances in winter sports. Junior Loren Schrotenboer was elected the most valuable player of the basketball team and he will captain the ' 7 9 - ' 8 0 squad. Craig Van Arendonk was selected the most improved player. Matt Neil, the co-captain of the freshmen t e a m , won the most valuable honors jor his t e a m . In w o m e n ' s basketball, the most valuable player award went * to f r e s h m a n L o r ^ H a n s o n . Anne M u l d e r won the most improved player-award and the honor of being next y e a r ' s captain. Senior Sue Gehard won the first Barbara Ellen Geeting memorial award. This award will be given annually by the w o m e n ' s coaching staff to the player that s h o w s the m a x i m u m overall contribution to the team. Geeting was a '78 Hope graduate w h o w a s killed in an automobile accident last summer.^ For the s w i m m i n g teams, D a v e Moored won the most valuable player on the m e n ' s team and the w o m e n elected to select their whole team §;s most valuable. Junior Mike Sutton was elected the most valuable player on the wrestling team and the captain for next year. Sutton and Peter W h i t e shared the t e a m ' s outstanding wrestler a w a r d . T h e most valuable m e m b e r of the cheerleading squad went to senior Debbie G r o c h o w s k i . Art Colegrove, a , f r e s h m a n , won the most improved honors.

Hope College anchor

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W A S H I N G T O N : President Carter promised Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau Saturday, he would accelerate U . S . plans for construction of the $15 billion Alaska highway gas pipeline. 44 I was reassured that President Carter insisted that there was a desire on the part of the administration it be proceeded w i t h , " Trudeau told reporters after a 90-minute White House luncheon with Carter. The U . S . official said the target date for completion of the pipeline, which could deliver enough gas to replace 500,000 barrels of oil a day, was late 1984 or early 1985. When the agreement was first drawn up in 1977, completion was scheduled for Jan. 1, 1983. The general enery situation of the two nations, both suffering from cutbacks in oil deliveries from Iran, dominated the brief meeting. NF'W O R L K A N S : Striking police returned to work Saturday, even before a scheduled vote on the city's final contract offer, and a city official said "the strike is o v e r " . But union president Vincent Bruno withdrew support for the city's contract offer during the rank-and-file meeting, casting doubt on prospects that the strike was in fact at an end, he said. The police were to vote on Mayor Ernest Morial's final offer at the Saturday evening meeting. Bruno said he would not endorse a contract in which ammesty was not granted for strikers. A T L A N T A : President Jimmy Carter has authorized aides to file plans for the formation of a committee to work

for his re-election, U.S. Rep. Elliott Levitas, D - G a . , said Saturday. Levitus, who was interviewed by Atlanta radio station W G S T , said he had been told by " t h e White H o u s e " Saturday morning that plans for the re-election committee would be filed with Federal Election Commission. He did not give any details regarding his source. T E H R A N , IRAN: Iran radio reported Saturday that there are fresh gunbattles between followers of Khomeini and left-wing "counterrevolutionaries" in the northern city of Tabriz. A m o b hacked three policemen to death in a southern town. in Tehran, the new Khomeiniappointed governor of the Central Bank said Iran would meet all its financial committments abroad and announced that in the future Iran would ban all charging of receiving of interest in its financial dealings, in accordance with Moslem law. The capital was calm Saturday after sporadic gun battles in the downtown area Friday. C HINA: Chairman Hua Kuo-feng reportedly told British Secretary of Slate for Industry Eric Varley in Peking that the Chinese will pull out "very s o o n " . The Japanese new service Kyodo reported that Hua gave similar assurances to Japan's ambassador, saying the troops would be withdrawn "at the earliest possible d a t e " . Other Japanese reports said Peking was planning to call a cease-fire, but the date wasn't known. Meanwhile, Vietnam called on its people to "achieve total victory " o v e r

Fulbright-Hays aid international graduate study One source for financial aid in pursuing an international education is through the Fulbright-Hays Program. These grants arc for those pursuing graduate studies. Hope students who will be seniors when the application deadline c o m e s up in Oct. may apply for consideration for awards to bo given in 1980-81. Fifty-three countries have offered their educational facilities to American students who will receive the grants available under the Fulbright-Hays Aet. The number of awards given out for the 1979-80 school year numbered 505. and that figure may increase slightly for next year. Students in nearly every field are eligible to receive full or partial aid. The applicant must be proficient in the language of the country he will study in. Usually a student will study two years of foreign language at the college level to attain an adequate level of proficiency.


Texas Instruments

Students applying for a FulbrightHays grant will be notified of their status in J a n . . 1980, with final decisions being made the following Apr. Although the deadline for applying isn't until Oct. Paul Fried, director ol International Education at Hope, stresses that long-range planning is impoitant. The applicant must be able to shov\ why he wants to study in a particular foreign country and he must also knou about the programs available through the institutions he is applying to. Preference will be given to those students demonstrating a political, educational and cultural awareness of the country he wishes to go to. Fried expresses a desire to see more Hope students apply for these grants. More detailed information on study abroad and the financial aid opportunities available can be obtained through the Office for International Education, located on the second floor of Voorhees Hall.

the invaders. There was no indication whether China would withdraw completely or attempt to hold on to 38 square miles of disputed border territory. M A L A B A , U G A N D A : Troops loyal to President Idi Amin crushed a small guerrilla force and regained control of the important east Ugandan town of Tororo, a border official and travelers reported Saturday. The victory eased the military pressure on the embattled Amin. Unofficial reports Friday said as many as 50 persons may have died in the daylong fighting, but this could not be confirmed. Uganda's official radio said Saturday that Soviet President Brezhnev had sent a "special m e s s a g e " to Amin. The contents were not disclosed, and some observers said this probably indicated that the communication was cool. The Soviets once were A m i n ' s major arms supplier, but relations have been strained in the past three years. The United States has no diplomatic relations with Uganda. W A S H I N G T O N : Carter advanced new peace proposals in his final talks with begin. A White House statement afteiMhe 90-minute meeting said the president "put forward suggestions designed to help resolve some of the outstanding differences between Egypt and Israel". The statement added that the Israeli prime minister agreed to "seriously study these suggestions and consult with his c o l l e a g u e s . " Begin's agreement to consider the proposals was the first positive development in his visit since he arrived Thursday and described the talks as in a deep state of crisis. Details of the proposals were kept secret, but Sen. Jacob Javits, who attended a White House briefing, said they were in the nature of "pragmatic g u a r a n t e e s " designed to build trust between sides. Israel may respond to the ideas as early as today or tomorrow.

Stadium too new to sport full schedule Although Holland stadium is expected to be completed by the end of Apr., it appears that its use will be somewhat limited for the 1979-80 sports seasons. The decision was made in a meeting involving city officials as well as representatives from Hope, Holland Christian High School and Holland High. Representing Hope were Gordon Brewer, director of athletics, and T h o m a s Renner, director of college relations. At the meeting, City Manager Terry Hofmeyer announced that the limitations were necessary to protect the field from possible overuse. The turf will not have reached full maturity by this coming season; however, careful grooming and regulated use will allow it to mature while still functioning as a gridiron. Those affected by the decision will most likely be both Hope and Holland High's freshmen and junior varsity teams. They will probably not be play-

ing at all at the stadium foi the first year. In addition, only some of Hope and Holland Christian's home varsity soccer games will be allowed. The only teams with full field privileges will be that of Hope and Holland High's varsity football teams. The council felt that any more use would only result in the same problem of excessive wear that has often dam aged Riverview Park's field in previous years. Also, as Riverview is iclieved of some of its excess use, it will be in better field condition to host those games not held at the stadium, as well as touch-football and othei sports de cided by Holland's recreation department. Although no specific dedication date has been set for the opening of the stadium, it is certain that it will be finished by Hope's season opener against Wabash on Sept. 15. This will also be the Community Day Ox-Roast.

Rehbinder to give talk on aspects of bio-engineering On Thursday, Mar. 15, Manfred Rehbinder, a professor at the University of Munich, will visit Hope to engage students and faculty in a discussion of bio-technology and bioengineering. Rehbinder, who has taught at the Universities of Frieburg, Zurich, and Ankara, and was research associate at U.C. Berkeley, draws from his knowledge of both law and sociology to discuss this complex topic. As a legal sociologist, Rehbinder will explore questions of gene engineering, transplantation, birth control, preservation of life, and the legal

problem of lengthening oi actively shortening the dying process, in a pub lie lecture during the Community Hour. In addition to participating in a number of classes on Wednesday afternoon, Rehbindei will also be available for informal discussion on Wed nesday, at a reception, hosted by the department of foreign languages and literatures, to he held at 3:30 pm m the Learning and Resources Center. Rehbinder was invited to campus b\ Delta Phi Alpha, the German Honorary Society, and is sponsored by the Goethe Institute of Munich, (iermain .

SAC brings British traditions

Unrestricted grant given by Sears The Sears-Roebuck Foundation recently presented Hope with a S I , 6 0 0 unrestricted grant, according to President Gordon J. Van Wylen. Each year the foundation presents unrestricted grants to selected, private, regionally accredited colleges and universities. The grant was presented on behalf of the Sears-Roebuck Foundation by Martin Glaser, manager of the Scars-Roebuck store in Holland. " W e count it a privilege to seek to interact with the citizens, and business and industrial firms in our city and to work with them in making our community a fine place to live and w o r k , " said Van Wylen.

Saturday night SAC held a British Pub Night as a coffee house alternative. Included in the evening at Vorhees Hall, was music, wassail and "munchies". Pictured here in traditional British garb and next to a table of food baskets are Fitch Hasbrouck and Sue Ward.


Pepper visits to choose site

For Complete Travel Serviceâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; u Dozens of different models ranging in price from $10.95 to $109.95. Come in and see them all....

9^2 Stationm "SINCE 1900"





Downtown next to Penneys â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘

11 M t f T O t f P

Beverly Pepper, a renowned sculptor of international acclaim, will be visiting the Hope campus on Friday, Mar. 9 . Her visit, sponsored by the Hope Mortar Board, will include a public lecture as well as a loin of the campus to pick a suitable site for a proposed installation of one of hei works. T h e public lecture will be held in Wichers Auditorium at I2.30.p.m., Friday, Mar. 9. Pepper has had large scale public works commissioned by such organizations as A.T. & T v Bedminster, New Jersey; The Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia, and a recently completed work for the campus of Dartmouth College.

March 8,1979

Page a

Make experience count Dar Topp Director of C a r e e r Planning and Development l " O n l y those with experience need a p p l y , " so many recent graduates feel the world of e m p l o y m e n t has slammed the door in their face. This difficulty is easily expressed as a Catch-22: you c a n ' t get a j o b without relevant experience and you can't get relevant experience without a job. While that statement is true to a point, many students fail to understand that "relevant exp e r i e n c e s " d o not have to be limited to paid, full-time, long term employment. Rather, most any responsibilities you have had can translate into valuable employment experience, as you develop marketable skills and abilities. Consider the following opportunities: Internships: Internships are a lot like the best of real jobs: you work hard on challenging projects and learn more than classes could leach y o u . The Chicago. Philly. Louisville. Washington semesters, as well as many programs developed between departments and local agencies and businesses, provide the Hope student with unique opportunities to get practical on-the-job experiences. (Resources: your advisor; c a m p u s program liaisons; 1978 National Directory of S u m m e r Internships*; Where to Look for Undergraduate Internships*).

Summer or Part Time Employment: S u m m e r always, means white-hot competition for j o b s , but a great number of special programs also bec o m e available. Both state and federal agencies in all geographic areas offer s u m m e r j o b s for college students, and many agencies and businesses recognize the special m a n p o w e r pool avail-

able from college campuses. (Resources: Summer Employment Directory*; Off Campus Jobs Office (Phelps); Summer Job Opportunities in the Federal Gov't*; Directory of Overseas Summer Jobs*; Guide to summer camps and schools*). V o l u n t e e r W o r k : While stuffing pickles at the Heinz factory may pay for next y e a r ' s tuition, a volunteer j o b may o f f e r much m o r e in terms of broad work experience and vital professional contacts. It is not unusual for such a volunteer position to turn into a j o b o f f e r . S o m e of the best opportunities c o m e from zeroing in on a place you want to work and offering your skills gratis, or contacting the local volunteer bureau. (Resources: Yellow Pages; Directory of Social Service Agencies*; Greater Holland Manufacturer's Guide*; Invest Yourself, A Nat'l Directory of Volunteer Opportunities**) Hire Yourself: From airport taxi services to raising earthworms to selling craft products or home baked goods, one way to gain valuable work experience while in school is to be your own e m p l o y e r . It m e a n s plenty of unpaid overtime, risk and assertiveness—but the skills you acquire w o n ' t go unnoticed on your resume and your business may translate into a full-time career e n d e a v o r . (Resources: On Your O w n * * ) . So the solution to the Catch22 of experience is obvious: if you 're a f r e s h m a n , s o p h o m o r e , or j u n i o r , tailor your part-time or s u m m e r j o b s , internships or volunteer experiences to be related to your occupational objective; if you are a senior, reflect carefully on your past experiences before you tag them as irrelevant. *available in Career Library, Raalte Basement **on order for Career Library


Clinic hosts health fair The Health Clinic is sponsoring a Health Fair on Wednesday Mar. 21. The fair will involve free testing, demonstrations and information in the Dow Center from 9 a . m . - 4 : 3 0 p . m . Sharon Blanksma, director of health services said, " T h e fair is mainly to make people aware of health services available in the c o m m u n i t y and to make them aware of health n e e d s . " The tests that will be available are; blood pressure, blood sugar (which requires fasting for two hours prior to the e x a m ) , pulmonary function, T B and Hemoglobin (for iron). There will also be a number of booths for information at'the fair. Saga will have a nutrition booth, there will be booths by the Michigan Poison Control Center, the American Cancer Society, the Alcohol Awareness C o m m i t tee and the Ottawa County Health Department. T h e Health Department's booth will have information on contraception and will be giving Rubeola (hard measles) vaccinations from 1 p . m . to 5 p . m .

Priority Ambulance will be giving CPR and life support system demonstrations. The Pre-Med Club is assisting the clinic with the fair. Last year the health fair was held in the Kletz. Blanksma c o m m e n t e d , " w e felt it was good, we ran about 100 tests which was all that we could handle m a n p o w e r w i s e . " She stated, " w e are holding it in Dow this year because of the new facility and this is where we are l o c a t e d . " Blanksma continued, "1 am concerned that we will see mostly athletes and people that are in Dow all the time. 1 am concerned that people might not just wander in like they did in the Kletz. Although not everyone wanders into the K l e t z . " she added. Accordint to Blanksma the fair helps to advertise the clinic and through the testing may m a k e people aware of possible problems. She also said, " W e probably will make it annual, there seems to be a lot of interest in this type of thing—free t e s t i n g . "




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Chapel choir to sing its way through Europe this spring The chapel choir on its annual spring tour will thisyear visit E u r o p e . Usually the choir tours the East, Midwest, or West for two weeks during spring break. This May will be the second time in the choir's history that it will tour European countries. On May 14, the choir will depart, with 52 members, from C h i c a g o ' s O ' H a r e airport to spend fifteen days sightseeing and singing in Belgium, L u x e m b o u r g , Switzerland, Austria, G e r m a n y , and the Netherlands. They will travel in one large bus, complete with a tour guide, furnished by Witte Associates, a travel agency in Grand Rapids that planned the trip. The group will see such places as Delft, Amsterdam; Lucerne, Switzerland; Salzburg, G e r m a n y and T h e Hague and Rotterdam. The choir will give eight concerts during their trip, sometimes participating in actual worship services, other times singing in the churches. The concerts will be sung in Luxembourg, Lucerne, Switzerland; Innsbruck, Stuttgart, and E s s e n , Germany; Benschop, Netherlands; St. Jans Kerk in Jouda and Bleiswijk, both in the Netherlands. In Essen, the choir will be participating in the International Choir Festival with Child & Youth Choirs from many countries.

The c h o i r ' s program of music contains many diverse pieces, but all sacred music. T h e program includes much American music, such as numbers by Alice Parker, Halsey Stevens, Daniel Pinkham, and Ralph Vaughn Williams, and also two spirituals by L. Fleming, and Edwin Fissinger. The choir will also sing some pieces in Latin. The cost of the trip will be $789 per student. This price includes hotel acc o m m o d a t i o n s (the choir will spend a lew nights in host's homes), two meals a d a y , all travel, plane, and bus expenses while in Europe, tour guide, and all taxes and gratuities. Each student is expected to pay as much as he/she is able, ranging from a minimum of $400 to the full cost of the trip. T h e deficit will then be made up by money raised in work projects. Hope is putting forth its annual expense budget for choir tour, what they would pay if the choir w a s going on U.S. tour, and the choir is raising the rest of the m o n e y . So far, the work projects have ranged from shoveling driveways and roofs (even the roof of Herman Miller Co.!), to making and selling submarine sandwiches on c a m p u s . Presently the choir is in the process of taking and filling sub orders from nearby church congregations. They anticipate selling

Donation completed

subs to faculty and administration as well as to students again before the c h o i r ' s goal is met. The choir has also received contributions from c h u r c h e s and past chapel choir m e m b e r s . In addition to its lurid raising activities, this semester the choii is busy with many area concerts. T h e g r o u p sang in Grand Rapids at Fifth Reformed on Feb. 18, and will sing on Mar. 11 at Fellowship Reformed m Hudsonville, Mar. 25 at Hope Reformed in Grand Rapids, Apr. 15 in K a l a m a / o o at Second R e f o r m e d , Api 22 at Central Ave. Christian Reformed in Holland, also on the 22nd at Second Reformed in Zeeland. The choir will also sing in three very special concerts this spring. On Mar. 17 they will participate in the Alice Parker Festival. This will be the Hoi land C o m m u n i t y Chorale and Hope Chapel Choir singing together undei the direction of Parker. Parker is a conductor, composer and arranger of American music. She has written operas, orchestra, organ, piano and c h o r u s w o r k s , and chamber music. On Sunday Mar. 18, the choir will sing for the installation ceremony of our new chaplain, Gerry VanHeest. The Chapel Chorr will present its home concert on Apr. 29 at 8 p . m . in Dimnent Chapel.


T h e Second Reformed Church of Kalamazoo recently completed its $ 1 0 0 , 0 0 0 pledge toward the construction of the W y n a n d Wichers addition to the Nykerk Hall of Music. T h e Rev. Jay Weener presented the final payment of the 10-year pledge to President G o r d o n J. Van Wylen during the morning worship service Jan. 21. T h e addition was named in tribute to the late W y n a n d Wichers w h o was President of Hope from 1931-1945 and a m e m b e r of the congregation of Second R e f o r m e d Church. T h e Wichers addition, completed in 1970, gave H o p e a m o d e m facility for its recognized* excellent music program. T h e addition included an auditorium that seats 225 people; nine practice rooms; eight studios; and a library.

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Cindy Mangsen to stram in DeWitt Pit The Social Activities Committee has two events planned for this weekend. On Friday, Mar. 9 the "Silver Streak" movie starring Richard Prior will be shown in Winants Auditorium. Show times are 7:00, 9:30, and 12:00. Admission is $ 1 . 0 0 for the 7:00 and 9:30

times and only 500 for the midnight special. Also appearing on Friday, Mar. 9^ and Saturday, Mar. 10 is solo guitarist Cindy Mangsen. She will be appearing in the Pit in the basement o f DeWitt at 9 p . m . - l l p.m. on both nights. Admis-

sion is free. There is a tape available of some of her songs from the S A C office (basement of Van Raalte) for anyone who wants to listen to it. • Coming up later in Mar. is an allcampus dance sponsgred by SAC. ^ •

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Fear of commitment, lack of pride in students In the issue of Feb. 8 we discussed the problem of communications on campus. The anchor has tried, without being a bulletin board, to keep you informed of what is happening on your campus as well as around the world (briefly). We are the form of communication that reaches the largest number of students. However, there is a possibility that after next week's issue there will be no more anchor. The anchor is published under the authority of the Student Communications Media

Committee, run by students, financially supported by students, written by students, and read by students. In short it is a student newspaper. This sounds like a lot of students are connected with the anchor. In reality there are fewer than twenty-five students in any way connected with the anchor. Two-thirds of these are reporters that write one story a week and are not involved in the actiwi make up of the paper. There are presently only four students that do copy editing, proofreading, layout, write headlines, and spend all day Wednesday in Grand Rapids doing the final paste-up. These four students also have to try and keep up with the news, make assignments, and make sure reporters meet the deadline. It is also one of these four that drives to Grandville every week to pick up the paper and deliver it on campus. Three key staff members have resigned

within the past week along with two reporters. There has been a turnover m staff and reporters constantly throughout the year. AH organizations have to deal with personality and interest conflicts, however, we feel the real problem is a lack of loyalty, fear of commitment and unwillingness to do a little extra work. Tflis is not just a problem concerning the anchor but one that most campus organizations and the college itself is facing. We feel there is a definite lack of spirit here at Hope. In talking with students there is always criticism to be heard, seldom will anyone say t4 I think Hope is a fine school, and I'm proud to be a part of it. In general students at this school don't give a damn. We have heard complaints about-housing, complaints about saga, complaints about professors, complaints about grades, complaints about the ^system", complaints about dorm life, complaints about the health services, and complaints about students complaining. This is your school, you chose to come here, probably with high expectations. Yet, no one is willing to stand up, to commit themselves to trying to change things, to make their life at Hope more enjoyable, and more rewarding. Once again, it is your school, it is your life, so why are you settling for low grades, why are you settling for a room you don't want, why are you settling for complaining to friends and not to the people who could do something. We have said it is your school, along with that are the organizations at the school. We do not own the anchor, you do. If you all sit by in your apathetic worlds and do nothing you may lose what is rightfully yours.


Inflation guidelines not for higher education In your Mar 1st editorial, you stated that the Hope College Board of Trustees apparently has taken a position that disregards the Presidential guidelines with respect to the price guidelines. 1 disagree with this point of view. Further research on your part into how the guidelines affect higher education would have found that the government has indicated that the guidelines would not totally apply to higher education. Tuition is not the functional equivalent of an industrial price because tuition, which is not intended to cover the full cost of college education, is often necessarily determined as a residual amount required to balance the budget if other sources of revenue fail to compensate for inflation. The 1979-80 tuition and fee increases at Hope were determined after carefully proj-

Dow Chemical threatensMSU The recent threats to M.S.U. by the Dow Chemical Corporation should not surprise any of us. It is but one more attempt to exercise control over academia and if it is a success, it will spell an end to the significant role higher education plays in a free enterprise system. Zolton Ferency is correct in questioning whether Dow's actions are coercive and its gifts political. It appears as though Dow will be a friend to the college

only as long as the college is uncritical of the corporation's internal life, extent of profit making, and world influence. In an earlier letter to the university, Dow said that the M.S.U. decision to divpst "is going to make Dow feel less generous towards the university". This earlier threat is now being acted out. In fact, Dow has tried to cloud its extortion by referring to "principle." They would have us believe: (1) that in principle, M.S.U. seeks to be totally untainted by monies gained from the apartheid economy of South Africa and (2) that Dow is only helping the university accomplish the goal. However, Dow's extrapolated argument for moral purity in university monies is deceptive and untenable. The tax HBY,



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dollars used to support public education also come from Dow and other companies who are profiting in South Africa. Will Dow raise questions about public taxes also? M.S.U. was not seeking an idealistic purity. They did, however, attempt to renew the critical function of higher education by serving notice that our direct investments in the Republic of South Africa support a constitutionally oppressive regime^The decision by the M.S.U. Board of Trustees to divest was a realistic one. They did not seek a university untainted in all aspects of its life, but rather chose to use one means at its disposal—its stock—in order to express its function as critic of corporation and public policy. It seems to me as though this task is even more imperative for the college concerned with modeling the life of Christ. This dissenting function is not easy to accomplish in an environment of "strings attached" giving. Those who build buildings or do research with Dow funds need to take notice. The free enterprise system is not so free with its gifts when they result in criticism of the corporation. Maybe that's why colleges and universities are so quiet these days. Let's be thankful for voices from East Lansing calling for justice and freedom . It's much too quiet and controlled here and in other places. Sincerely, Don Van Hoeven '56

ecting enrollment, contributions, and costs. If revenues from all sources cannot be projected to cover operating expenses of the College, then tuition increases are needed to prevent deficits. These tuition increases will not generally be considered out of compliance with price standards. Hope has operated with a sound fiscal management policy and has balanced its budget each year without incurring large surpluses. We feel that our costs are still substantially less than other small quality liberal arts colleges. We believe that our policy of operating with a balanced budget is not inflationary and that we are a victim of inflation rather than the cause of it. Sincerely, William K. Anderson Vice President for Business and Finance

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Janet G . Shimmin Steve Nearpass Karen Van Donkelaar Betty Buikema Barb Long Joy Dulmes Bob Baker ; Richard Traylor Steve G o s h o m Jean Hunt, Betty Buikema, Clark C o d i n g , Terri Land, Marti Szilagyi, Nancy Torresen, Jeff VerBeek. Sue Ward, Marcia W o l f f i s , Sharon Camahan Cfelaine Bouma, Cathy Heise, Liz Wright ; D o u g Koopman


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W A S H I N G T O N — O n e of the roles of a newspaper columnist is to keep everyone informed as to w h o are the good guys and who are the bad guys as far as the United States is concerned. I would like all of you to get out your map, pencil and paper. Vice Premier Teng Hsiao-ping of the People's Republic of China is a good guy even though he has just ordered an incursion into Vietnam, because the Vietnamese went into Cambodia and Teng thought Hanoi should be taught a lesson. Teng will remain a good guy in our e y e s unless he uses force against Taiwan, with whom we had a special and long relationship which we just gave up by normalizing our ties with the People's Republic of China. Soviet Party Secretary Leonid Brezhnev is a bad guy because the Soviets seem to be making mischief all over the world. But at the same time we want a S A L T treaty with the Russians

so we are pretending he is a good guy. Brezhnev m a y ' b e b a d , but the feeling in Washington is that there are people waiting to take his place w h o could be much w o r s e . T h e r e f o r e , it's belter to # talk to Brezhnev than to s o m e of the other hardliners, w h o are furious because we asked Vice Premier T e n g to come to dinner and claim we urged Teng to go into Vietnam which we vehemently d e n y , although secretly we're not too unhappy about. The Shah of Iran was a good guy up to the bitter e n d , when he was forced to leave Iran on 24 hours' notice. As a matter of fact, he was the only good guy we would have anything to do with in Iran. So when he flew the c o u p we d i d n ' t have any alternate good guy to support. At first we decided the good guys were the generals in the Iranian army w h o backed the Shah and who would probably rule the country when he left. But the army fell apart and we suddenly had to find a new friend in the Ayatollah Khomeini, who decided to found an Islamic republic, whatever the hell that is. T h e United States is hoping an Islamic republic is one that will sell oil to the West, in which case Khomeini will be a good guy and be treated with all the reverence and re-

spect we gave to the Shah. The one good thing about having Khomeini for a friend is that, if for some reason he decides t o leave Iran again, he has promised not to visit his sister in Beverly Hills. The president of Mexico. Jose Lopez Portjllo. is a good guy. even though he has publicly scolded our President at a luncheon. The reason he is considered a good guy is that M e x i c o has large quantities of oil and gas. and when a country has these two things we must swallow our pride and explain to the American people that the president of Mexico w a s only- speaking for domestic consumption, and that in his heart he really loves Jimmy Carter. President S o m o z a of Nicaragua is a bad guy because he violates h u m a n rights and d o e s n ' t have any oil and gas. • Libyan leader M u a m m a r K h a d a f y is a good guy because although he violates human rights and supports terrorism he d o e s have oil and gas. Prime Minister Menachem Begin of Israel is a bad guy because he w o n ' t give up the West Bank of the J o r d a n . President Carter has been very harsh about Begin because he k n o w s Israel has no oil and gas. Egyptian President Anwar Sadat is a good guy because he wants the West Bank of Jordan to go back to the P L O , which the United States does not recognize. Besides individuals, the United States now has strained relations with most African countries, C a n a d a . South A m e r i c a . E u r o p e and Japan. O n the other hand, we have strong ties with Saudi Arabia, North Yemen and the Vatican. President C a r t e r ' s foreign policies are working despite what you might read in the newspapers, thanks not only to him but to his brother Billy Carter, w h o m the President relies on to keep up his good ties with the American Jewish c o m m u n i t y . T o sum up, the United States has never been in a better foreign policy position and. with the friends we now have strong alliances with, we d o n ' t need any e n e m i e s . © 1979, Los Angeles T i m e s Syndicate

©mr torn v This isn't a confrontation with controversy. Nor is it a confession, as m y last article was. Instead, it's the fulfillment of a promise. With the massiveness of its buildings. the piercing jangle of its street sounds and the grab-bag nature of its nationalities. Chicago seems a continent away from Holland. M i c h i g a n . But a short three-hour stretch of superhighway transports more than a few Hopeites each break into " t h e c i t y " for a visit h o m e , a shopping trip or a cultural field trip. - During winter break that superhighway sucked the bronze Dodge Colt of my four h o u s e m a t e s and 1 south into Chicago for just such a cultural field trip. W e spent the greater part of the day at the Art Institute soaking in the peace o f S e r r a u t ' s " S u n d a y Afternoon on the Island of La Grande J a t t e . " studying Picasso's " O l d G u i t a r i s t " for the " h i d d e n w o m a n . " eating our brown bag lunch in the modern cafeteria, and buying postcards and prints in the museum gift shop. Later we m a d e a careful e x a m i n a tion of m o d e m American culture by shopping in s o m e of the stores along Michigan A v e n u e . By six our stomachs were crying that the next culturally stimulating item on the itinerary would have to be edible. We knew that to go for Big Macs and banana shakes would defile the whole day. But.any other^hoice seemed too difficult to make; signs and store fronts offering food from every corner of the world flashed in our tired eyes from all angles. Finally we ducked in an inviting doorway just to get out o f the dirty dampness of Chicago at dusk and to decide where we were going to go. We found ourselves in the narrow, cozy front dining room o f "La Creperie" on North Clark Street. The soft lights were a warm orange; the noise of the city was shut behind the heavy wooden door. The rotund manager looked up at six tired, sniffmg-fromthe-cold college women huddling indecisively near the door, and knew he could help. He smiled warmly and pointed to the blackboard menu on the wall. The best

French crepes in t o w n , he bragged; w h y , some w h o visit C h i c a g o w o n ' t leave until t h e y ' v e stopped at " L a C r e p e r i e . " And it's not e x p e n s i v e , either (here he looked at my torn mittens). We have a quiet corner o v e r here where we'll pull two tables together so you can have plenty of room to relax. With the words " q u i e t " and " r e l a x " I w a s c a u g h t . And m y sisters were too tired to c a r e as 1 let him guide us to that corner. H e pulled out our chairs, poured us ice water, and s u m m o n e d the friendliest waitress in the house to care for us. • Almost immediately we began to revive. I lit the candle at our table and looked around. In the back w a s a bay w i n d o w extending into the dining room from the kitchen where patrons could watch the chef " p r e p a r e les crepes." „ . O u r host called us o v e r , and we all clustered around the w i n d o w . R a m o n , the Mexican-American practicing French cuisine, looked up at six curious and hungry f a c e s pressed up against the glass and invited us back to try our hand at c r e p e - m a k i n g . He d i d n ' t speak enough English to explain c r e p e - m a k i n g technique, so w e tried the universal language of imitation. Sure that as a well-rounded Hope College senior I could master this simple operation. I took the ladle in my left hand and the batter-spreader in my right. Attempting to imitate all of Ramon's graceful motions. I ended up with a sagging crepe the shape of a mud puddle. Ramon, with a knowing smile, told me I did very well. After w e ' d each had our turn we went back to our corner table to eat the crepes we'd made, now stuffed with spinach, cheese, and mushrooms. Ot course we thought that they were the best crapes we'd had, since w e had, after all, made them ourselves in an authentic French creperie. A s we left I promised the proprietor that I'd tell my friends about this little French refuge off the stir and clatter of Chicago's Clark Street. I'd recommend "La Creperie" not because the crepes were light and the c o f f e e string, but because there were friendly, warm people there. What I'd first.thought was another world of cold steel and

Reid T h u r s t o n John is a Christian. O . K . everybody. stop reading right now and form a mental image of John. To some John doesn't indulge in the use of alcohol, tobacco, or the ^pleasures of the f l e s h . " T o others John is a person with a trouble-free life. To others. John engages in a certain-set of activities once a week on Sunday mornings. Other people might view John as a man who has adopted a simpler lifestyle (like consuming less) out of love for his neighbors. Some people may think of John as a pei*on w h o just believes in a superhuman force. Still others might picture John as a man who has memorized the Heidelberg Cathechism. Different people get different pictures of what a Christian is. depending on what their background is. The Christians 1 have known have come in all sorts of different shapes and sizes. They come from vastly different

backgrounds. They have much in common, but there is still room for a rich variety. Different groups tend to emphasize different parts of the Christian experience. Then what is it that marks a Christian? Christianity is not a set of do's and dont's as much as it is a relationship between God, a s revealed in Jesus, and us. T o be a Christian means to believe certain things, but being a Christian is also more than merely passively agreeing to certain doctrines. It involves action. Being a Christian is to live out our love. Faith is absolutely essential but as St. James points out. "Faith without works is d e a d . " (James 2:17). But since Christians c o m e in such diverse f o r m s , how is one to j u d g e whether or not so-and-so is a Christian? T h a t ' s just it; w e ' r e not. T h a n k fully. the j o b of judgment d o e s n ' t fall on our shoulders. In addition, we are expressly instructed not to j u d g e . Jesus

said, " D o not judge lest you be j u d g e d y o u r s e l v e s . , , We have n o business looking at a person and saying whether or not that person is'a C h r i s t i a n . / Instead of being quick to j u d g e a person by his/her outside (habits, appearances, etc.), perhaps we should be quicker to look into a p e r s o n ' s inside. 4 'For God sees not as man sees, for man looks at the outward a p p e a r a n c e , but the Lord looks at the h e a r t . " (1 Sam 16:7) We need to look beyond whether a person smokes or is a m e m b e r of Young Republicans to the beautiful inner qualities of each person. T a k i n g a deeper look at people involves great expenditure of time and energy. It's much easier to merely judge someone by appearances, h u t if we do simply j u d g e , we are being unfaithful to Christ w h o calls us, and we miss a tremendous amount of beau. ^ m the world.

Mmk j o u m m e n t motions to discuss matters John Bright in Birmingham, Enof urgent public importance or ministegland in 1865 first used the expression rial replies to questions provide oppor" M o t h e r of P a r l i a m e n t s " to describe tunities when the opposition has the England and not the House of Comtactical advantage of being able to mons as is usually thought. It was the ^ choose the ground. English people that brought parUnlike our political parties the parliaments to New Zealand and Auties in England, Australia, and New stralia, as well as Canada and elseZealand are highly disciplined. Party w h e r e . indicating the depth of parm e m b e r s almost always vote as a disliamentary tradition. It is true that parciplined bloc. This means that, since liaments have developed differently in the government party has the majority, each c o u n t r y , yet there are many links it can act, unlike our own Democratic with i h e United K i n g d o m ' s House of Party which has a majority but freC o m m o n s . O n e might mention freequently cannot act because many dom of speech, similar procedures, Democrats are closer ideologically and and visible links such as the S p e a k e r ' s vote-wise to the Republican Party. T h e chair and whig, the despatch boxes, opposition party in England, Australia and the gilded m a c e which must be on and New Zealand must oppose with the the table when parliament is in session. degree of responsibility that c o m e s The color of the furnishings, green, is from the knowledge that it will one day also that of the United K i n g d o m ' s become the Government and will be House of C o m m o n s . held accountable for many of the things New Zealand, unlike the United it said when in the opposition. O u r K i n g d o m and Australia, has a unicampolitical parties when in the opposieral. o n e house, legislative body or tion, be it Democratic or Republican parliament, like our own state of NebParty, are grossly irresponsible. raska. Apart f r o m providing a governT w o days ago my wife and I sat in ment the main functions of Parliament the House of Representatives in Can. in all countries are to legislate; to grant or vote the m o n e y required by the state . berra, Australia's capital. T h e House corresponds to the House of C o m m o n s and to impose taxation; and to examine in England. We watched the opposiand debate the g o v e r n m e n t s ' policies tion Australian Labor Parly e x a m i n e and to ventilate grievances. The third and debate the g o v e r n m e n t ' s policies of t h e s e , itscritical function, is perhaps and to ventilate grievances. A period.ol the most important function of parliaabout an hour is set aside each day after ment. prayers, presentation of petitions and Most criticism, in England as well as giving notices when questions without in Australia and New Zealand, c o m e s notice may be asked by the m e m b e r s of from the opposition parties and m e m parliament. Questions c o m e from the bers. Their duties and functions are to government benches, usually softer criticise and/or oppose; to debate and ones and on points to be elucidated for analyse every governmental proposal; the g o v e r n m e n t ' s benefit, as well as to o f f e r alternative views; and to point from the opposition. out acts of mal administration. OpporThe Prime Minister of Australia, tunities for this critical role are availM r . Malcolm Eraser, answered two able at practically every point of proquestions on his party's alleged failure c e d u r e . When the G o v e r n m e n t , run by to live up to an election promise to cut the majority party, presents its prointerest rates by 2%. Mr. Eraser denied gram and budget m e m b e r s may discuss there was any delay by his government any aspect of government administrain approving f u n d s for a petro chemical tion. T h e discussion of private memplant in the state of South Australia. b e r s ' motions, the directing of quesThe Prime Minister said his record tions to ministers w h o head govon lowering the inflation rate in A u : ernmental departments, the discussion stralia was better than that in the United of a m e n d m e n t s and the special, adStates and the United K i n g d o m . He averred that elderly people would be skyscrapers had its caring kindred worse off if their pensions were indexspirits just as Holland does. ed (tied to the inflation rate) the same So if y o u ' r e in Chicago, stop in at way as w a g e s , since this would en" L a C r e p e i i e . " Or leave an unnecescourage inflation and eat away the sarily large tip for the late shift waitresis " r e a l " income of the pensioners. T h e at " C o r n u c o p i a . " Or write a thank!g o v e r n m e n t ' s decision to bring fuel you note to your dorm cleaning ladies. W e share this earth together. And we can make it a good place to be. By encouraging mutual respect and hum a n n e s s wherever we find it, we'll see it multiply.

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prices into world parity meant that the oil c o m p a n i e s would spend one billion dollars in oil research in Australia, the Prime Minister said in reply to a ques lion from the opposition. M i . Frasei offered 300 Australian soldiers for a United Nations transitional g r o u p being raised to supervise the election and the tiansition to self government ol Namibia (Southwest Africa). Ministers of the Prime Minister's cabinet answered questions on the status of Australia's d e f e n s e , international trade with the Middle East and China, the alleged high cost of airline tickets, and a General Motors-Holden proposal for a 210 million dollar carengine plant to be built in the State of Victoria in Australia. A diffeient list ot questions was being asked of the Prime Minister's ministers who sit in the Sen ate, the house that corresponds to the House of Lords in the United Kingdom. Granted that we attended the opening day of parliament, 1 was impressed with how a question period, without g i v i r ^ notice of the nature of the questions in advance, and with a chancc for follow up questions can aid in gi> mg an open and responsible govern.nent. I was also impressed with the out standing ability of Prime Ministei Eraser to answer the questions forcefully, unhaltingly, and without a note in hand, even in the face of catcalls and interjections from the opposition benchs. Certainly the opposition treated Prime Minister Eraser as a peer, or less, and not as our congress has sometimes treated our " i m p e r i a l " presidents. I recognize that we are not going to change our political parties immediately into disciplined political parties as required in a parliamentary system, but our parties could stand for a little more than they now do. 1 also recognize that with our separation of institutions—legislative, executive, and judicial—that our President is not going to immediately subject himself to congressional interrogation, but wouldn't it be grand if some president some day would submit to questions and follow up questions least a panel of opposition and friendly congressmen? Certainly, by having congressional " e x p e r t s " involved and not only the press, responsible government would be enhanced and an informed electorate made even more a w a r e .

Another objective of the new courses is to expose the basic science student to the techniques, capabilities and limitations of engineers. Norton has excerpted parts of his analysis scheme on the Voyager antenna and put them into the Hope computer so his students can "get a taste o f engineering." Wettack and Norton both point out that there are currently numerous fairly lucrative job openings for engineers. In response to this situation, recent years have witnessed a growing number of Hope freshmen expressing aif interest in engineering. The liberal arts curriculum provides ideal training for the would-be engineer, Norton maintains, because the breadth o f the educational

experience results in a better perspective from which to view complex problems. "Engineers need to understand social problems. At the same time, not all problems in this world have technical solutions. In fact, most don't. Some where between the humanistic and the technical approach, there's a good - working ground." Increased opportunities for interaction between the college and the local industrial community is a side-benefit of the new engineering program at Hope. Wettack points out. In addition to serving full-time Hope" students, the new engineering courses afe being offered to Holland area industry. The present classes already are attended by representatives from industry.

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Financial aid changes clarified

Danforth Lecturer talks on interpretations Richard R. Niebuhr, Lamont professor of divinity at the Harvard University Divinity School, will be on Hope's campus on Mar. 15th and 16th as the Danforth Lecturer for the current academic year. Sponsored by Hope s religion department, Niebuhr's visit will include one public lecture and other presentations to faculty and student groups. This annual lecture program was established by the Danforth Foundation ' ' t o deepen and enlarge the religious dimension of the campus family through speakers who can reflect on the broad, interdenominational and yet positive sense of the JudaeoChristian perspectives on life and existence." Niebuhr's main lecture, which is open to all students and the public, will be at Wichers Auditorium on Mar. 15th, Thursday, at 3:30 p . m . His topic will be " T h e Strife of interpreting: The moral burden of imagination"— a discussion of the relationship between " t h e interpretation of texts, especially the Bible, and the task of interpreting o n e ' s way through l i f e . " In recent years, Niebuhr has been particularly interested in the need for theology to be more imaginative and concrete than the



traditional systematic theology has been. His presentations at Hope will undoubtedly reflect this interest of his. Niebuhr received his A . B . from Harvard College, B. D. from Union Theological Seminary (New York), and P h . D . from Y^ale (1955). Before joining the Harvard faculty in 1956, he briefly held a pastorate in Cornwall, Connecticut, and also taught at Vassar College. An expert on the thought of Schleiermacher, Niebuhr has written Schleiermacher on Christ and Religion: A New Introduction, Resurrection and Historical Reason: A Study of Theological Method, and, most recently, Experiential Religion. He has also published numerous articles in such journals as Religion in Life and The Christian Century. In addition to teaching, Niebuhr has served for many years as the chairman of Harvard Committee on the Study of Religion which supervises all Ph.D. students in religion at that institution. He has also recently established an undergraduate honors concentration in religion at Harvard and Radcliffe. This program offers students an opportunity to major in religious studies for the first time in the history of those colleges. Niebuhr is a member of the Editorial Committee of T h e Complete W o r k s of Johathan Edwards for Yale University Press, and also a member of The American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He has delivered The Cadbury Lectures at the University of Birmingham, England; and,The S t e a m s Lectures at Bangor Theological Seminary. Niebuhr lives with his wife in Arlington, Massachusetts.

Note: There were some questions regarding the clarification of several financial aid programs and the anchor would like to clear up any misunderstandings that the original article might have caused. Hope students will-benefit from several changes in financial aid programs on both the federal and state level. The recent passage of the Middle Income Student Assistant ACT ( M I S A A ) will increase the amount of Federal aid available to Hope and other students. Bruce Himebaugh, director of fmancil aid, estimates that these recent, changes will add a substantial amount of money for his office to use in preparing financial aid packages. Himebaugh said that the M I S A A will prove to have the greatest influence on financial aid at Hope. The basic features of the act include the removal of the $ 2 5 , 0 0 0 income ceiling for government subsidized interest payments. Under the new act, all students borrowing money through their home-town banks will have the interest on Guaranteed Student Loans paid by the government while the student attends school full time. Himebaugh said that if a student borrowed the m a x i m u m amount for four years, the government will pay the $ 1,600 of interest that is charged on the loan. The most significant part of the M I S A A . is the change in the Basic Educational Opportunity Grant program. The impact of this change on college flhancial aid programs is unpredictable. Himebaugh said the basic change in the BEOG program is in income eligibility. The ceiling has been raised so

that many " m i d d l e c l a s s " students qualify for BEOG monies. Himebaugh estimates that the amount that Hope students receive from the BEOG program will j u m p from this year's $ 3 0 0 , 0 0 0 total to about $ 8 0 0 , 0 0 0 next school year. He further projects an increase in Ihe number of BEOG program students to approximately three times this year's number. O n the state level, the major change is the addition of sophomores in the Michigan Differential Grant program. This program, which started this past school year, grants $ 5 0 0 to all Michigan freshmen, regardless of financial need, attending a private school in the state of Michigan. This program has been under attack, and a petition drive was instigated at the beginning of the fall semester against it. Himebaugh expressed his concern of the serious threat this petition drive poses to the program, and said that the outcome will not be known until the deadline of Mar. 29 has been reached. Himebaugh said that one-fourth of the students receiving the M D G did not receive any other financial aid. He said that the amount of money the students received last year was about $250,000. He predicts the figure will double next year with the expansion of the grant to include next y e a r ' s sophomores. Himebaugh is very enthusiastic about next year. And because the federal government requires verification of the financial need of all federal aid recipients, Himebaugh predicts his work load will increase dramatically. He accepts this increase in paperwork, because he feels everyone should be able to attend the school of

their choice. Himebaugh feels there has been a growing gap in the cost differences betwefen public and private schools in recent years. " M y office attempts to increase financial aid to qualified students, but many students d o not receive financial assistance and the growing gap is of great concern to u s . " Himebaugh said, " T h a t is one reason why such programs as the Michigan Differential Grant program are so important to us and their preservation needed." He stressed the Mar. 15 deadline for filing the Financial Aid Form (FAF), by saying that " M y office will obviously give students consideration for funds after the deadline date if funds exist, but it is a known fact that many aid funds are fully expended and it is necessary to deny some student financial assistance due to the lateness of their financial aid r e q u e s t . " According to the college catalogue, the financial aid application deadline is May 1. Himebaugh said that this is ' true, but added that Michigan students who qualify for the various programs the state offers should get their FAF sent in sometime before the May deadline, or they might find that there isn't any money left in the state financial aid budget. Himbaugh also added "I feel that there may be some students who may be eligible for financial aid who have not applied for aid in the p a s t . " Obviously, with the changes in several programs, financial aid should be available to more students, and they should fill out a FAF to find out if they do qualify for financial assistance.

HEW changes loan program rules H E W Secretary Joseph Califano recently set new regulations for the National Direct Student Loan program intending to decrease default rates. Schools participating in the N D S L program will submit fiscal operations reports based on the period from June 3 0 , 1978, to June 30, 1979 and further funds will be cut off f r o m those colleges and universities failing to reduce default rates. About one third of H o p e ' s students receive $ 4 1 2 , 0 0 0 in National Direct Student Loans this year and according to the Director of Financial Aid Bruce Himebaugh, Hope does not have a serious problem with defaults. The national overall default rate has increased f r o m 16.9% to 17.7% while H o p e ' s rate is between 8% and 9 % . " W e have many more defaults than we would l i k e , " says Himebaugh, but he feels Hope will not be in danger of being cut out of the N D S L program as long as its rate remains under 10%. Hope took steps f o u r or five years ago to improve the management of student loans by hiring University Accounting Service, a professional bil-

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downtown Holland

ling out of Milwaukee to handle collections. University Accounting Service sends Hope a print out once a month including the default rate for that month. A loan is considered in the rate of default if the payment is one quarter or more behind. University Accounting Service has a phone follow up system on delinquent loans. H E W has changed the formula for determining the delinquent percent of loan payment which has made the in-

crease in defaults appear more serious than it is. It compares new percentages to old percentages. The Financial Aid Department's concern is that negative publicity because of the colleges who are having difficulty with defaults will eventually cause the government to terminate financial aid programs. Reauthorization of Federal Financing Programs is underway in Congress right now and if aid is cut, it could hurt those depending on national loans.

Plastic money increases, buyers enjoy instant money Linda Joy Many consumers now have a plastic money card in their wallets which allows them to make bank deposits or withdrawals at almost any hour. If you have one of these cards, here are some tips you need to know about your rights and responsibilities: Don't write the secret identification number on the card or carry it near the card in a wallet or purse. This number must remain secret to keep both savings and checking accounts secure. The combination of the card and number may be all someone would need to wipe out all your accounts. • Try to memorize the number. But if you must write it down, keep the number in a place separate from the card. And don't give the number to another person, no matter how good a friend. You may be held liable for any transactions made by another person who has both the card and the secret number. A new state law offers protection from some of the disadvantages of the system which transfers money from one account to another instandy with a simple electronic impulse. 24-hour tellers are the most familiar examples of this new technology. But the future may see these terminals in many other places too. For example, one day you may pay for groceries by simply transferring the

money electronically from your own account to the store's. While no cash or checks actually change hands, the goods have been paid for instantaneously by computer. Because all transactions are handled by computer, there is a detailed financial record available on everyone who uses this system. To protect your privacy and make sure this information doesn't get into the wrong hands, the n^w law requires your specific permission before any information on your account can be released unless it is required by law or a court order. T o help you keep track of your personal finances, the law requires the financial institution to issue periodic statements, along with a receipt for each transaction made with the electronic teller. It also prohibits the mailing of unsolicited, usable cards and provides guidelines to work out possible disputes. You will also be able to stop payment on a purchase just as you can on a check. If a problem arises with an item costing more than $50 and attempts to work out the problem with the store have failed, you can order the financial institution to reverse the payment. If you'd like more information on your rights and responsibilities under this important new law, write the Michigan Consumers Council, 4 1 4 HoIIister B l d g . , 106 W. Allegan, Lansing, MI 4 8 9 3 3 .

Annual Phi Alpha Kappa Spring Smoker-


for men who are applying to the U. of Michigan. If you are interested in fraternity living, have dinner with us Monday March 5th in Grand Rapids. Free admission by ticket only. Write or call Henry Van Kuiken 1010 E. Ann Arjaor, 313-761-5491, for further intormatlon.

Page 7

March 8,1979

Community Semester courses offer variety

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Do you have next year's poster

Courses ranging from "Bird Study" Seven Deadly Sins,V offered by to "The Seven Deadly S i n s " will be Wayne Boulton, associate professor of religion, examines the Christian conoffered by Hope for interested comcept of sin and what it means to the munity members through the "Comhuman personality. • munity Semester." These five-weekStarting on April 10 and running long mini-courses started the week of Feb. 25. interest and enrollment have until May 15 is associate professor of doubled since 1977 when Hope ini- biology Eldon Greij's '"Bird S t u d y , " tiated the ^Community Semester" to which will include films, slides, and build closer rapport between the col- field trips to learn about bird biology and identification. lege and Holland area. For a nominal fee of $30, students from the age of recent college grads on up meet once a week for 2 to 3 hours of lecture/discussion without credit or tests. The topics o f the courses are timely, and intellectual stimulation provides the motivation. One of the The Hope admissions office will most popular courses is "Stress, Tensponsor a high school Senior Da^ for sion Control and Biofeedback, *' taught prospective col lege students on Friday, by James Motiff, associate professor of Mar. 16. Psychology. This course studies what The Senior Day is intended to allow stress and tension are and how they can high school students and their parents be controlled. A one-day intensive an opportunity to see Hope first-hand, workshop • called 'Time tour the campus, visit classes, and Management—New Techniques" was meet with students and parents of curoffered Mar. 1 by Merrill Douglass at rent students. Marigold Lodge. The workshop proRegistration will begin at 9 a.m. in vided a "personal action plan" for v Durfee Hall, H O E . 10th St., Holland. time organization. The formal program will end at 3:30 Also offered, by Krogh Derr, assisp.m. tant professor of biology, is "ChemiParticipation is free. Students and cals and Health." It is a survey of parents wishing to eat lunch on the biologically active chemicals in food campus may purchase tickets for $2, additives, cosmetic preparation, induseach at the time of registration. The last trial qhemicals, and household chemiSenior Day on the school year will be cals, and how they affect health. "The held Apr. 20.

Doors to open on 16th


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n IMMEDIATE OPENING: Hi Lo driver, 4:30-7:30 Monday, Thursday, and ' Saturday mornings. Need own transportation. $3.75 hr. See Off-Campus Jobs. Phelps Lobby. SUMMER GOVERNESS: Home administrator. June-Labor Day, located on Lake Michigan north of Holland. Two children, must have own transportation to work, excellent pay, references required. See Off-Campus Jobs, Phelps Lobby. MAINTENANCE WORKER: Hours flexible, approx. 20/ weekly. North side of Holland— will be responsible for general building repair as needed. $3.25 hr. See Off-Campus Jobs, Phelps Lobby. ANY CAMPUS ORGANIZATION of general interest that would like to submit a budget for next year should contact the Dean of Students for budget information by Friday March 9. APARTMENT WANTED for four for summer and/or fall. Call ext. 4133 or 4136. DEAR DEB AND JERYL: You are the chocolate chips in my cookie of life. The other one. DEAR ERICKA: You are right. Grapefruit do not flush down the toilet. Joe. TO S. V. Thanks for the valentine. I just found it today. 2/26/79 Ann. FOR SALE: Sansui Quad receiver and four Gensen speakers— $200. Also, wood from loft—price negotiable Contact John Hosta ext. 4653




. % Change in bowel or bladder habits.

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Indigestion; or difficulty in swallowing. Obvious change in wart or mole. Nagging cough or hoarseness.

THE FINANCIAL AID FORMS are now available in the Financial Aid Office. You must reapply for aid every year. The deadline date for upperclass students is MAY 1, 1979. Michigan residents should file by March 15,1979. Questions should be directed to Room 203, Van Raalte Hall. ext. 2090 SIB PLEDGES: Keep up the good spirits.


Campus Paperback Bestsellers 1. The Women's Room, by Marilyn French. (Jove/HBJ, $2.50.) Perspective on women's role in society: fiction. 2. My Mother, Myself, by Nancy Friday. (Dell, $2.50.) The daughter's search for identity. 3. The Thom Birds, by Colleen McCullough. (Avon, $2.50.) Australian family saga: fiction 4. Doonesbury's Greatest Hits, by G. B. Trudeau. (Holt, $7.95.) Mid-seventies revue of cartoon strip. 5. Centennial, by James A. Michener. (Fawcett/Crest, $2.95.) Epic story of America's legendary West: fiction. 6. The Amltyville Horror, by Jay Anson. (Bantam, $2.50.) True story of terror in a house possessed. 7. All Things Wise and Wonderful, by James Herriot. (Bantam, $2.75.) Continuing story of Yorkshire vet. 8. The Immigrants, by Howard Fast. (Dell, $2.75.) Italian immigrant's rise and fall from Nob Hill: fiction. 9. The Dieter's Guide to Weight Loss During Sex, by Richard Smith. (Workman, $2.95.) Humorous take-off on sex and diet manuals. 10. Julia Child & Company, by Julia Child. (Knopf, $8.95.) Recipes being featured on her new TV series.

The Admissions Office is presently seeking a picture for use as the Hope College poster next year. You may already have it! WHAT IS THE PICTURE S USE?


The selected picture will be used as the cover of the catalog, In the design of all Admissions material for the 1979-80 academic year, and for the large "Hope'i poster distributed to many high schools and to prospective students.

The Admissions Office will consider original artwork or photograph (prints or transparencies are both eligible). The picture must be of the highest quality to allow for the enlargement and mass-reproduction. While any subject matter will be considered, the admissions office prefers a mood-setting picture which lends Itself well to the » "Hope" caption tagged at the bottom of the poster. Since Its . inception seven years ago, the poster has always used a sun as its focal point. The sun, however, is not a requirement for consideration of the picture.

HOW DO I SUBMIT AN ENTRY? All pictures must be given to Rob Pocock, Assistant Director of Admissions, by FRIDAY, MARCH 23, 1979. All entries will be retumed to participants after the winner is selected.

HOW IS THE WINNER CHOSEN? The Admissions Committee will be the final judge. They also reserve the right to select a picture from a professional company. The winner will be notified by the end of April and a REMUNERATION WILL BE PAID TO THE PERSON WHOSE PICTURE IS SELECTED!


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Thii lift was compiled by The Chronicle of Higher Education from informttion supplied by college stores throughout the country.



All books available at Hope Geneva x Bookstore






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Thb potter, used In 1974-75, Is an example of one taken by a Hope College student, Gary Klrchner 77.


\-f 1977-78 Poster ^


Hope College anchor

Finish fourth in league


Adrian drops Hope in tourney

. V Steve Nearpass


The 1979 N C A A Division Basketball Tournament should prove to be one of the most exciting tourneys in recent years. In the last f j v e y e a r s , only Marquette, the 1977 winners, were not heavily favored to win the t o u m a m e n t . K e n t u c k y , last y e a r ' s winner, was heavily favored throughout the season and they defeated the underdog Bluedevils of Duke in the finals. This year, there is no clear cut favorite to win the title. T h e n u m b e r o n e ranked Indiana State is not the p e o p l e s ' choice to win the title. This year, there are many teams that have chances to win it all. Indiana State is not the o b v i o u s pick because people are skeptical of their schedule. Indiana State went through their season without losing a g a m e . They play in the Missouri Valley C o n f e r e n c e . This is not one of the better c o n f e r e n c e s in the college ranks. Whether it is underrated o r not, I am not sure, but very few teams have emerged from this conference to threaten for the title. ISU did defeat P u r d u e ' early in the season and Purdue wound u p tied for first place in the Big 10. This year the N C A A tourney e x p a n d e d to 40 t e a m s from last y e a r ' s 32 teams. These 40 teams are chosen the following way; twenty t e a m s will qualify as conference champions; three will be chosen as winners of special m e e t s in the E C A C ; and the others will be selected from the t e a m s ' records. T h e latter teams . will consist of teams that are not in the conferences and from teams that finished second in the conferences. There are many c h a n g e s that are taking place f r o m last y e a r ' s f o r m a t . If two teams f r o m the same conference are chof»en, they will be placed so that these teams cannot clash in the finals. Three officials-will be used in the tournament. The 17 best at-large teams that are chosen after the c o n f e r e n c e winners are placed, will be chosen without regard to geographic location. The only problem that this poses is that some of the teams will be playing in regionals that they are not in. An example of this is De Paul and Marquette who will be playing in the West regionals, not the Midwest or Mideast. This year for the first time the teams are ranked within the four regions. The top two teams ranked will receive byes in the first round of action. T h e decision to rank the t e a m s was decided to try to m a k e the g a m e s belter by having the teams better balanced. The four different regions are the Midwest, the Mideast, the East, and West. The top t e a m s to emerge from each of these divisions will comprise the final four. The c h a m p i o n s h i p team will c o m e from one of the final four and these teams will have their play-offs on Mar. 24 and 26. T h e final series will be held in Salt Lake City. All four regions appear to be strong this year. T h e edge for the tougher ones might go to the Mideast and the East. T h e West should be dominated by U C L A ; but they will not have an easy time of it. Their toughest competition will c o m e from De Paul, Southern California, and the dark horse could be San Francisco. In the Midwest. Indiana State is ranked number o n e . They will have to prove themselves in the tournament. They will have a tough time with Louisville and Arkansas. Arkansas could be the surprise team in the region. Last y e a r ' s runner-up. Duke, is ranked second in the East regional behind North Carolina. North Carolina defeated Duke for the c h a m p i o n s h i p in the A C C . Georgetown and Syracuse could make some waves. Syracuse is a team that could pull a big surprise. This team s problem is that they lack a consistent g a m e plan. They can look really good and look as if they could c o m p e t e with any team in the -country, then they turn around and play terribly. The Mideast could ne the one with the best action. Notre D a m e is ranked number o n e . This team has been ranked number o n e for about half of the regular season. They have t o m e upon a losing streak of late t h o u g h , and enter the tourney on a t w o - g a m e streak. Michigan State, tied for the top in the Big 10, are ranked second in jhe region. Despite their loss to Wisconsin which ended their regular season and knocked them back to a tie for the top, the Spartans have peaked at the right time. They had a big winning streak going a n d 4 h e loss to Wisconsin should not set them back. Despite their loss to Wisconsin which ended their regular season and knqeked them back to a tie for the top, the Spartans have peaked at the right time. They had a big winning streak g o i n g and the loss to Wisconsin should not set them back. T h e y played well, fought back to the lead, and were beaten on a fluke shot. The winning shot for Wisconsin c a m e on a , 50-foot bank shot as the buzzer s o u n d e d . W e l l , I will put myselt on the spot. I will make m y predictions for the winners of each regional and for the over-all c h a m p i o n s h i p . In the East regional, 1 think that Duke will come out on top after they defeat N o r t h Carolina in the Eastern finals. I pick Michigan State to win in a tough over Notre D a m e . U C L A will reign in the W e s t , and I look for Arkansas to come out on top, knocking o f f Indiana State. At Salt Lake City, the final four match-ups will go as follows: Duke will defeat Michigan State and U C L A will defeat Arkansas, avenging a loss to them last year that kept U C L A out of the final four. U C L A will reign over-all by defeating Duke in the finals. Duke will drop the c h a m p i o n s h i p game for the second straught year. T h e darkhorse in the over-all tournament will be Syracuse. If they can get their act together, they could surprise everyone and make the final four. They will need a good performance from Roosevelt Bouie, their 7-foot junior center. He has been very inconsistent all season and will have to be at his best if Syracuse is going to make a serious threat. O n e of the hardest j o b s will be to pick the tournament all-star team. There are many good ballplayers that will lead their teams into the tourney. It would be impossible to mention them all, but I would like to mention some that I think might make the all-tourney team. These are: Kelly Tripuka of Notre D a m e , Dave Greenwood ot U C L A , Ervin Johnson of M S U , Sidney Moncrief of Arkansas, Bill Cartwright ot San Francisco, and possibly the t o p player in the t o u r n a m e n t , Indiana S t a t e ' s Larry Bird. The 1979 N C A A tournament will be o n e o f t h e best tourneys that you might see in a long time. The teams are all good and no one is the big favorite to g o all the way.

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T h e w o m e n c a g e r s ended their basketball season, losing to Adrian in the quarterfinals of the S M A I A W tournament. Adrian went o n , t o play in the finals and lose to Grand Valley State by four points. Hope had defeated K a l a m a z o o in the o p e n i n g game of the t o u r n a m e n t / " W e expected to beat K a l a m a z o o / ' c o m mented C o a c h Irwin. " K a l a m a z o o had not won a game all season. W e fell that we had had one of the easier d r a w s . " T h e Dutchmen picked the w r o n g time to have one of their poorest shooting g a m e s in the Adrian contest. They were only able to hit on 26 percent of their field goal attempts. Adrian w a s able to connect on 52 percent of their shots and they held a c o m m a n d i n g edge in rebounding. " T h e team played well despite the fact that the score w a s lopsided in the^Tavot of the Adrian s q u a d , " said Irwin. ' T h e stats were not that g o o d , but everyone played' better than the stats claimed. Debbie Field played the best game she has played this y e a r . " T h e w o m e n ended the season with an 11-10 overall record and a 2-4

MIAA Standings Final standings W o m e n ' s Basketball W Calvin 6 Adrian 5 Albion 4 Alma 2 Hope 2 0lm Olivet Kalamazoo


L 0 1 2 4 4 4 6

M e n ' s Basketball Albion Adrian Alma Olivet Calvin Kalamazoo Hope

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5 4 3 2 I 0

1 3 * 5 6 8 9 10

league mark. The overall mark is a vast improvement o v e r last y e a r ' s record of 4-19. T h e w o m e n got off to a great start this year posting ten wins in their first 12 g a m e s . T h e y were unable to k e e p up the w i n n i n g pace t h o u g h , as they finished the season with one win in the last nine g a m e s . " T h e season w a s a pretty good o n e , but it did have its ups and d o w n s , " slated Irwin t , " T h e biggest disappointment of the season was not being able to beat Alma in league play. We beat t h e m the first time we m e t , but that w a s non-league action. They knocked us off when we met in league c o m p e t i tion." O n e of the bright spots for Hope was that they were able to start four

freshmen and o n e sophomore in the state t o u r n a m e n t . Sue Gebhart was the starter throughout the season, but she was unable to play in the state tournament. She w a s held back with two sprained ankles. Next year, the w o m e n should have a great squad back. Leading the returnees will be f r e s h m a n guard Lora Hanson, the top scorer on the t e a m . Hanson was chosen the most valuable player o n the t e a m . Anne Mulder, a junior center, was voted the most improved player. Gebhart will be the only m e m b e r to graduate. " N e x t year, we will be s t r o n g e r , " said Irwin. " T h e teams to beat next year will be Calvin and Adrian, but we should be stronger than the o t h e r s . "

Sutton goes to Finals, proves league can compete Mike Sutton, H o p e ' s lone league wrestling c h a m p i o n participated in the National Finals of the N C A A Division III Wrestling tournament held in Areata, California this past w e e k e n d . Although he d i d n ' t place in the tourn a m e n t , Sutton said it w a s a " g r e a t e x p e r i e n c e , and exciting to see so many good wrestlers and wrestling m a t c h e s . " Sutton lost in overtime to a wrestler f r o m Luther College in Iowa and this wrestler in turn lost to the n u m b e r one seed in the t o u m a m e n t , 8-7. As a result, Sutton w a s unable to continue. But his match seemed lo

prove, in coach G e o r g e K r a f t ' s words, that " o u r guys on H o p e ' s team and in the league are of or nearly of national caliber in a b i l i t y . " Steve Crooks, the most valuable player in the league meet, has shown his ability by qualifying for all American honors. For the year. Sutton ended with a 14-7 record, best on the team. Other wrestlers for Hope with winning records were heavyweight Garry Visscher at 11-7 and Pete White (150) with a 16-4 record. Other wrestlers on the team were John Abe, Jerry Decker, Paul Garmirian, and Jim Vander Waa.

QUIZ Baseball Trivia 1.) Can you n a m e the only pitcher lo throw a no-hitter in the opening g a m e of a season? This player is a Hall of Famer and he has also given up the most grand-slams of any pitcher with 8. 2.) O n e former Milwaukee Brave holds the m a j o r league record for total bases in a nine-inning game. The record is 18, on four homers and a d o u b l e . N a m e this player. 3 . ) O n e of the most successful pitch-, ers in baseball played in the National League from 1 9 5 5 - 1 9 6 6 . T h i s pitcher was an excellent strikeout hurler and he also holds the mark for throwing the most no-hit games w i t W o u r . T h e one d u b i o u s record that he o w n s is striking out in 12 straight trips to the plate. N a m e this pitcher. 4.) T h i s e x - Y a n k e e tied the record for four consecutive h o m e r s in a g a m e . This player also holds the

record for most grand slams with 23 and holds the American League record for most runs-batted-in in a season with 184. Name this former slugger. 5.) T h e record for the most consecutive g a m e s without a strikeout for a batter in the m a j o r leagues is 98 g a m e s ! T h e record holder is a former White Sox player. He w a s one of the best second basemen ever to play the game. Name this player, w h o was the player-coach for the Houston Astros in 1965. answers to last w e e k ' s quiz 1) Rose is tied with W e e Willie Keeler and the previous record holder in the National League w a s T o m m y Holms, 2) Sparky Anderson, 3) Outfielder Ken Landreaux, third baseman Dave Engle, and pitchers Paul Hartzell and Brad Havens, 4) Bob Horner of the Atlanta Braves, 5) o n e , only the New York Yankees in 1978.

Men's Swimming w Kalamazoo 5 Albion 4 Alma >—-3 Calvin 2 Hope 1 Adrian 0





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Bectrtfying RIIONI! m t : D e f l n M e n e t t eofPwf p u e ( * 2 0 . Cut h i d u M ) DMhcf Accuracy.'S

335-2625 680

Call Toll-Free 1-800-448-4511, operator 381 WORM$, Box 4169 Jackson, MS 39216 «-

1 6 0 t h (Virginia Park). Holland. Cutting & Perm Specialist lor Men $ W o m e n .

Location: 9th & Central HOLLAND, Ml. •

Phone 396-538S

OPEN All WEEK... 10:30 - 0 OPEN SUNDAY 12p.n. to 7p.iii.

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