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' IRC gets new start

V O L U M E NO. 90 -

A P R I L 28, 1978

ISSUE 22

Lanse awarded Fulbright grant Dr. Mary Jane Lamse, visiting assistant professor of German at Hope, has been awarded a Fulbright grant to attend a summer seminar in Germany for American professors of German language, civilization, or history. T H E S E M I N A R will include four weeks of rigorous study at the University of Bonn, one week of study and observation in Berlin, and one week in which participants pursue individual projects. Topics of study will include authorities and agencies of the Federal Republic, the economic situation.

media, social groups, education and t r a i n i n g , and E a s t - W e s t relations. The grant is awarded by the Fulbright Commission under the auspices of t h e D e p a r t m e n t of Health, Education, and Welfare. L A M S E was also selected to p a r t i c i p a t e in an eight-week summer seminar on "Continuation or New Beginning: An Analysis of Contemporary German Culture." This seminar, directed by Professor G e r h a r d Weiss at the University of Minnesota, is sponsored by the National Endowment

for the Humanities. It will concentrate on trends, movements, forces, and attitudes t h a t shape life within t h e four German-speaking countries-The Federal Republic of German, The German Democratic Republic, Austria, and Switzerland. U N F O R T U N A T E L Y both of these seminars occur at the same time. Lamse has decided to accept the seminar in Germany. Since 1969 L a m s e has been t e a c h i n g German l a n g u a g e and l i t e r a t u r e at Calvin College. In January of 1978 she accepted a visiting appointment at Hope.

Voice students honored by NATS Hope s t u d e n t s Lena Daniels, sophomore from Great Falls, Va., and Carolyn McCall, a junior from Hillsdale, Mi., were recipients of prizes r e c e n t l y at the National Association of Teachers of Singing spring adjudication held at Michigan State University. Miss Daniels, a s t u d e n t of associate professor Joyce Morrison, received the first place award

in the sophomore women's division, and Miss McCall, who studies with Dr. Stuart Sharp, associate professor of music, was presented with second place in tne junior women's division. Both women are vocal performance majors, The competition was represented by 112 s t u d e n t s from t h e studios of 30 area voice teachers including those from W e s t e r n

Editors: anchor

c h o s e n ; Milestone n e e d e d

Janet G. Shimmin, a sophomore A r t and English major from Wappingers Falls, New York, has been chosen as anchor editor for the 1978-79 academic year. This decision was announced by Student Communications Media Committee Chairperson Nancy Taylor last Tuesday. Janet was chosen from two candidates. The other applicant for the editorship was Doug D y k s t r a , a junior from Muskegon. Janet currently serves as the anchor's copy editor. She would like to see the anchor become more oriented towards student issues and contain news summaries at t h e national and international levels. Current anchor editor Bob Baker stated that the committee's choice was a good one. T h e e d i t o r s h i p s of t h e o t h e r students publications are still in the selection process. Taylor said that the editor of the OPUS will be chosen from among four candid a t e s early n e x t week. The Milestone is still in need of an editor. At t h e p r e s e n t time, t h e committee has not received any a p p l i c a t i o n s for t h e Milestone editorship. Current Milestone edi-

tor Dave Van Hoven says that the yearbook editor's job is similar to an advisor's position. In addition you must also plan t h e yearly finances, plan the yearbook, and see t h a t group p i c t u r e s and organizations get coverage. The editor must also be able to organize mailing y e a r b o o k s to seniors, photographing individual student pictures, selling the yearbooks. He must also be able to choose a staff large enough to produce the book efficiently. The qualifications for becoming Milestone e d i t o r a r e basically those dealing with the technical aspects of yearbook production. If you are interested in editing the Milestone and have not had past experience in working with yearbook editing, there is a summer workshop that offers training in the necessary skills for yearbook production. Interested or qualified persons may e i t h e r submit a l e t t e r of application to the Student Communications Media Committee or talk with D a v e Van Hdven or Nancy Taylor about the position. Applications must be delivered to Nancy T a y l o r ' s mailbox in t h e English department office by 12:00 noon on Wednesday, May 3.

Michel works selected Local artist and Hope faculty member, Delhert Michel, recently had work selected for inclusion in national and a regional art exhibition. His pen and ink d r a w i n g , "Americana" was selected for the Twenty-fourth Annual National D r a w i n g and Small S c u l p t u r e Show at Ball State University in Muncie, Indiana, from May 7 to J u n e 25.

An acrylic painting, "Morning Landscape" was chosen to be a part of the Michigan Art Education Association Purchase Exhibition a t t h e Michigan E d u c a t i o n Association headquarters in East Lansing until May 19. Purchased works will be on display at the MEA Representative Assembly at the Rennaissance Center in Detroit on May 4-6.

Michigan University, University of Michigan, E a s t e r n Michigan University and Michigan State. Other Hope students participating w e r e senior vocal performance major Anne Boven of Pinellos Park, Fl., a senior vocal music education m a j o r s J o a n VanderKooi of Holland. Gary Oegema of Grandville, J u d y McKenna of Ithaca, N.Y., Elaine Hildebrand of Royal Oak and Jean Poppen of Holland. Debra Cleason, Monrovia Libra, West Africa and Kim Nagy of W e s t Bloomfield accompanied the singers.

T h e I n t e r n a t i o n a l Relations Club had its second m e e t i n g Thursday, April 20, 1978, at 8:00 p.m. The show of interest for this club has been g r e a t . American foreign exchange students, who have a t t e n d e d t h e last two meetings came presenting their different points of view, different cultures, and different interests, to learn about other people and the way they live. THEY came together to inform the Hope and Holland community about various c u l t u r e s , to aid foreign students with scholarships to study in America, to encourage traveling abroad, and to support the international education program at Hope. These are only a few of the goals which IRC has made for itself. The main objectives for Thursday night's meeting were to elect IRC's leaders and to establish its goals. An organization committee was formed at the first meeting to decide upon t h e form of IRC's leadership and IRC's purpose. It was decided at t h e c o m m i t t e e meeting that Gary Gan, with the help of T e r r i Sellers, should present the committee report to the club Thursday, April 20. THE ELECTION was first on

the a g e n d a . IRC is happy to announce its new officers for May 1978 - April 1979: President-Gary Gan, Vice-President, Terri Sellers, Treasurer-Veronika Steigenberger, and Secretary-Moira Poppen. A f t e r the election the goals suggested by the organizational committee were presented. Some of these goals have already been mentioned. Activities w e r e planned to carry out these goals. Some activities involve creating an emblem for the club, a world map in DeWitt with the names and pictures of all IRC members on it, a food fair, banquets, obtaining an IRC house, dances, and speakers. T H E IRC is thankful to P r o f e s s o r s Donald Luidens, Charles Powell and Paul Fried for their guidance. With their support the IRC has been able to have a new start. But most important, the d i v e r s i t y of people who have p r e s e n t e d t h e m s e l v e s and their i n t e r e s t s for t h e I n t e r n a t i o n a l Relations Club, a r e with g r e a t enthusiasm, forming a unique club. The unity among IRC's members builds the foundation for a strong club to serve an informative, opportunitive, and celebrative function. The IRC is open to all.

Dorothy Simon rounds off lecture series The final p r e s e n t a t i o n in a visiting lecture series at Hope that has probed the social responsibilities of private enterprise will be held Thursday, April 27. DR. DOROTHY Simon, vice p r e s i d e n t for r e s e a r c h at Avco Corporation in Connecticut, will deliver a lecture entitled, "Private Enterprise and Modern Technology" at 11:00 a.m. in Wichers auditorium of the Nykerk Hall of Music. The public is invited. Admission is free. THE SERIES, supported by a grant from ODL, Inc. of Zeeland, Michigan has f e a t u r e d t h r e e economic scholars who have delved into such questions as whether business firms should use their resources for socially relevant goals or w h e t h e r corporations have responsibilities greater than the legal minimum. Simon is proof that obstacles to careers for women can be overcome. In 1968, Simon was appointed the first woman corporate officer of the 1.3 billion dollars conglomerate and is still the only woman among the 18 officers.

"MEN TEND to lead by asserting authority, but women manage through the participative mode, by helping people develop their capabilities and solve problems. Now men are beginning to do the same. In science and e n g i n e e r i n g you have to m a n a g e participatively because your staff knows more than you do," says Simon. Simon won an i n t e r n a t i o n a l r e p u t a t i o n for her research at NASA on the problems of combustion. She has r e s e a r c h e d t h e chemical properties of synthetic fibers for the DuPont Company and isolated a new isotope of calcium at the Oak Ridge National Laboratory. SHE HAS been awarded many honors, among them the highly prized "Achievement Award" of the Society of Women Engineers. In 1976 she was named one of the 100 top c o r p o r a t e women by Business Week. She received the B.S. degree with highest honors from Southwest Missouri State College and the Ph.D. from the University of Illinois.

Found Free with flash Jesus Music fans in the Grand Rapids area are in for a real treat this month! Found Free, one of America's top Jesus groups, will be appearing at Calvin College on Sunday, April 30, 1978. T H I S e n t e r t a i n i n g group, known for its originality, will be premiering their newest concert package complete with sets, lights and many of the fantasy things that make today's top stars shine so b r i g h t l y . P r e v i e w e r s of t h i s 44 show p a c k a g e " say it's loaded with flash and excitement. " S u r e it's lots of f u n . W e ' v e n e v e r done this b e f o r e , " s a y s Keith Lancaster, vocalist with the group, "I really think the kids in this area are going to like it. The neatest thing is that it is a top quality show ... and the star of it all is Jesus!" FOUND FREE has appeared in scpres of public performances at

colleges, high schools, conventions, coffeehouses, festivals, fairs, crusades, and churches all over the United States in addition to their f r e q u e n t i n v o l v e m e n t in radio, television and r e c o r d i n g . Thousands of people each year make decisions lor the Lord as a result of their ministry. Found F r e e ' s p o p u l a r i t y also e x t e n d s to Canada, as well as Australia, where they toured successfully for six w e e k s and became t h e s u b j e c t of both a documentary film and a television special for the Australian Broadcasting N e t w o r k . This r i g o r o u s tour put them in twenty-one cities and over sixty concerts with a final appearance in the Sydney Opera House. THE MEMBERS of Found Free are much more than performersthey are six dedicated Christian

musicians whose talents include not only producing a super sound, but also relating with energy and love t h e joy t h e y have in a personal relationship with Jesus Christ. Their ministry is concerned with presenting a Christian alternative to the life, the music, the entert a i n m e n t and t h e a n s w e r s t h e world offers at every turn. IF YOU love the Lord, if you are ready for an electrifying evening that will bless and challenge and tickle your heart, if you believe its time we Christians really celebrated all we have going for us...then the Found Free Concert Experience is definitely what you've been waiting for! Don't miss it! A limited number of tickets are available. Call CH3-9203. Cost is $2 in advance and $2.50 at the door. Buy now.


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Call for men's lib Although the Women's Movem e n t has not y e t achieved its goals, it has achieved a position of solidity and r e s p e c t a b i l i t y from which it should be possible for the Movement to expand its purpose to include the liberation - say selfactualization - of men as well.

0 The Women's Movement has accomplished a great deal since its beginnings f i f t e e n y e a r s ago. Women now have legal rights to vote and work, to compete in political and economic s p h e r e s . Women have become b e t t e r educated about the roles they choose, the drugs they take, and the politicians they vote for. A t t i t u d i n a l changes have not kept pace with legal changes, even less with demand for change, but the process has begun and would at this point be impossible to stop. One legitimate worry has been voiced about the Women's Movement: that is that some women are assuming characteristics of men. It has been assumed, it seems, that in order to compete with men, women must become oblivious to emotion, cold and unfriendly--in a word, "business-like," which in our male-oriented society means manlike.

It is mv contention that women are healthier creatures than men, and t h a t if any change should transpire, it is men who should become woman-like. Women certainly receive their share of idiotic socialized quirks, but the basic humanity with which they are left seems more healthy. They are not forced to be stoic and emotionless. They a r e not forced to become legally and financially responsible for a family before being able to experiment with careers and lifestyles. They are encouraged to be warm and sensitive.

LOOKIA/6 LiB&RfiTel) For women to become like men is a step in the wrong direction. How can the Movement be turned around? A little stubbornness in the right places. It would be naive to assume that if women waited around long enough, men would sooner or later decide to deal with them on woman-like terms. Women need first to gain positions of p o w e r - p e r h a p s by t e m p o r a r i l y a s s u m i n g man-like attitudes. When women hold these ositions, then men will need to Eearn about women, and we can all get about the business of humanizing our society.

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Wanted: Servants

Applications are now being accepted for the position of servant. The position is open to men and women who have laith in the power of a living God and are willing to: -work hard, any time, night or day --give up all they may now possess - d o j u s t about a n y t h i n g , no matter how difficult - t r y the humanly impossible -give all, even unto death All r e p e n t e n t sinners are welcome. Prior experience is not necessary-on the job training will be provided. Benefits include frequent advancements, numerous promotions (see growth manual), and eternal rewards. There is no discrimination due to age, race or sex. No appointments are necessary. Seek Jesus Christ anytime, any day, a n y w h e r e for employment. "What do we mean by what we say when we talk about Servanthood?" For a couple of weeks we have been looking at servanthood. Now we want to Took into servanthood. Let's examine the essence of being a good and faithful servant of the Lord J e s u s Christ. This means looking at our relationship to God, our a t t i t u d e s toward serving, and the way we use the talents and abilities that He has given us. Let's face it, being a servant means having a master, and as CANCER SOCIETY Christians our master is God. We can't manipulate Him or make Him do our will. Rather, we are here to do His will. Jesus pointed this out in His response to Satan's temptations when He quoted the S c r i p t u r e s saying, "You must The Hope Orchestra, Dr. Robert worship the Lord your God, and A. Ritsema, conductor, will pre- serve Him alone." (Matt 4:10) sent its annual concert featuring P r o p e r service is a r e s u l t of winners of the student concerto- constant worship. Worshipping aria competition on Tuesday, May the Lord daily involves continual 2, at 8:00 p.m. in Dimnent Chapel. Admission is free. F e a t u r e d as soloist with the o r c h e s t r a will be vocalist J e a n Gouwens Poppen, a senior from Holland; Lena Daniels, a sophomore from Great Falls, Virginia; Bruce McCombs, assistant ProLynn Owen, a senior from North fessor of Art at Hope, recently was Muskegon; pianist Charles Stall- awarded purchase awards at the ings, a sophomore from Holland; following national exhibitions held clarinetist S a n d r a Blodgett, a at the Oklahoma Art Center; The sophomore from Flemington, New Univesity of North Dakota; The Jersey; and cellist Stephen Elia- University of Wisconsin, Platteson, a senior from Grosse Pointe ville; LaGrange National ExhibiPark. tion, Georgia. These students were chosen by McCombs was also represented audition at a c o n t e s t held in by the Annual May Show hel(! at March. A d j u d i c a t o r s for the the Cleveland Museum of Art; competition were Eleanor Palma, Boston Printmakers Annual ExhiG e r r i t t Van R a v e n s w a a y , and bitions, The Boston Museum of Robert Ritsema. Both Palma and Fine A r t s ; National P r i n t and Ritsema are members of Hope's Drawing Exhibition, Dulin Gallery music faculty. of Art, Knoxville, Tennessee.

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communication with Him. Thus we are better able to know His will and to serve Him more effectively. It is promised, "if you seek Him (God) with all your heart and with all your soul, you shall find Him." (Deut. 4:29) God doesn't play hide and seek with us. If we look for Him, we will find Him. If you want to be a growing servant, you have to make God's will m a s t e r of your life. As humans, we need absolutes, and a sense of direction. Otherwise, as sheep who don't have a shepherd, we will stray. Jesus told his disciples, "If a man serves me, he must follow me." (John 12:26) Thus, Jesus leads us. He blazes the path for us. He isn't asking anything of us that He wouldn't do Himself. Jesus completes this verse in John by adding, "Wherever I am, my servant will be there too." In o t h e r words we should be prepared to go wherever He went and to do whatever He did. We need to fill the roles God has for us, by taking up Christ's ministry of loving the sick, the poor, and the unlovely. Often people view God's assignments for His servants as burdensome and undesirable. However, neither of t h e s e a s s e s s m e n t s is accurate. God's assignments aren't burdensome because God has not called us to do them alone. He provides us with s u p e r n a t u r a l power. When we become Christ i a n s God instills in us a new Spirit, enabling us to follow Him and do His will. For most of us this involves an attitude change. Tasks which previously seemed undesirable we now can approach with joy and gladness. As the Psalmist said, we are to serve the Lord with gladness. We are not doomed to a miserable life but are employed in the service of a mighty King who takes care of His people. The Creator and Sustainer of the universe is a God of Holiness. As servants we are to respect the Almighty for who He is - our Lord and Master. We need to understand our position in relation to God and serve Him accordingly with reverence and respect. "The servant is not greater than His master, neither is he that is sent greater than He that sent him" (John 13:16). He as our Master decides how we can best serve Him. What God asks of us is to be ourselves and to be obedient. To understand that He is master and we a r e s e r v a n t . To be humble before Him and do our duty as we should. If we desire to be great, we must be the greatest servant. God asks us to be giving servants as He is a giving master. You may ask or

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wonder, " w h a t is my r e w a r d ? " " W h e r e will it get me?" -Nowhere, at least not with that attitude. We are not serving to obtain a reward, yet ironically the reward is in the giving itself. Service and giving are not means to an end; rather, they are the end. Through our service to God and our neighbors we satisfy the desire He has given us to love each other. Instead of seeking a reward for our service our attitude should be, "We are merely servants: we have done no more t h a n our d u t y . " (Luke 17:10) This brings us to our final point. So often we ask so much of others but don't even realize what we ourselves have to offer. Consider Jesus' parable of the talents (Matt. 25:14-30). We are all given certain talents and God expects us to use them wisely. The more we give, the more we will be able to give. No one is a great tennis player.

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Published during the college year except vacation, holiday and examination periods by and f o r the students of Hope College, Holland, Michigan, under the a u t h o r i t y of the Student Communications Media C o m m i t t e e . Subscript i o n price: $8 per year. Printed by the Hi-Lites Shoppers Guide, Printing Department, Fremont, Michigan. Member, Associated Collegiate Press, United States Student Press Association. O f f i c e located on ground f l o o r of Graves Hall. Telephone 392-5111, Extension 4600. The opinions on this page are not necessarily those of the student b o d y , faculty or administrat i o n of Hope College.

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t e a c h e r , or s e r v a n t from the beginning. Perfecting skills and techniques involves diligence. If you don't actualize your talents -- you lose, and so does everybody else. We are all given different gifts. We are entrusted with these gifts. We are not to exploit or bury them but to develop them. The more we develop them and the more we give of ourselves, the more we will be given and the more we will grow. The essence of servanthood involves a worshipful a t t i t u d e , obedience to God, service with gladness and humility, and actualization of our talents. In serving the Lord and our neighbors we find our place in the Body of Christ, and "In His body lives the fullness of divinity, and in Him you too find your own f u l f i l l m e n t . " (Col. 2:9) Next Week: Our conclusion -How should we serve?

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Page 3

April 28,1978

New life for the WFL; and Kollen Hall Have you wondered what those occasional screams and outbursts from Kollen 1st Floor were about? Maybe you've heard the sound of a roaring, cheering crowd or marching band. Do you remember that once d e f u n c t , ill-fated World F o o t b a l l L e a g u e (WFL) which existed somewhere in the annals of time? WELL, have no f e a r football fans. You are not crazy! All of these things are not figments of your imagination. The WFL lives and has been brought back to the real world by those familiar faces in Kollen Hall that you all know and love! Wait a minute you say. What is the WFL and how did it get started? The WFL was created last year by two young, ''millionaire" p r o m o t e r s , Tom J e n n i n g s and Todd Harburn. During the 1976-77 school year, 12 franchises were sold to members of Kollen 1st. Team names were selected from the "old" WFL clubs to add some color and excitement. A COMMISSIONER was selec ted (Assist. Head Resident James A. Hines), a player draft held from which over 500 e x i s t i n g N F L players were drawn. A 14 game schedule was drawn up and the N e w W F L ' s initial season was underway. T h e game itself is actually played using t h e S t r a t o - m a t i c Football Game which is a somewhat sophisticated version of

the "ole" gridiron involving coaching s t r a t e g y , player c a r d s , and some luck with dice rolls! AT any rate, playoffs were held last year with the finalists having t h e honor of playing in the prestigious football championship of the world. World Bowl II. World Bowl I was held in "reality" on December 5, 1974. . Last year's participants in the World Bowl w e r e t h e Chicago Fire, coached by Tom Jennings, and t h e So. California Sun, coached by Scott Kiel. The memorable game was held in the Kollen Lobby on April 21, 1977. L e a g u e publicity pulled out all stops in promoting the game. SIGNS w e r e put up all over campus, and f r e e popcorn and punch were served. The game was also broadcast over P.A. There were colorful halftime ceremonies, awards, etc. The game itself was won by the Fire as they scorched t h e Sun (??) 31-22 with Rick Upchurch r e c e i v i n g t h e MVP Award for his 176 yards in punt returns. That was last year. The 1977-78 version of the WFL has proven even more successful and exciting. The league this year expanded to 15 teams with 3 divisions. Again, a 14 game schedule was played (can you believe all g a m e s were played?). World Bowl III today is the cumulation of this our second season. The game promises to be an even bigger and more exciting event this year.

Chapel choir, bands present concerts Presenting an inspiring sacred concert on Sunday evening, April 30th, is the Hope Chapel Choir. T h e sixty-five m e m b e r choral ensemble, under the direction of Roger J. Rietberg, will perform a program in three parts in Dimnent Memorial Chapel at 8:30 featuring a broad spector of choral masterpieces. INCLUDED will be spirituals, a n t h e m s and o t h e r w o r k s by Mendelssohn, Brahms, Handel and Ralph Vaughn-Williams with soloists Carolyn McCall, Lynn Berry, William A s h b y , T i m o t h y Wood, Douglas Dykstra, Vincent Ramick, J e a n P o p p e n , David Chan and John Byl. Fresh from their annual spring tour, which this year encompassed the eastern U.S. and Ontario, the choir's homecoming concert will be their final concert appearance of the year. ADMISSION to this special evening of music is open to the public and free of charge. A n o t h e r musical e v e n t scheduled for Sunday will be a joint spring concert presented by the Hope Band and t h e Holland Symphony Band. The Hope Band, directed by Robert Cecil, will be p e r f o r m i n g w o r k s by Bach, H. Owen Reed, Saint-Saens, Maltby and Staigers. PRECEDING them will be the Holland High School Band with t h e i r d i r e c t o r , Carl D e p h o u s e . Their program consists of pieces by Leemans, Guilmant, VaughnWilliams, Haydn Wood and Shost a k o v i c h . Soloists include Dan DeKok of Holland High School and Randy W e e n e r and P a u l Van

Schouwen of Hope. The annual joint c o n c e r t will begin at t h r e e o'clock in the Holland High School auditorium. Admission to this concert, too, is free of charge and open to the public.

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be held on F r i d a y , May 5 (Mayday), one week from today, at 9:15 p.m. in the Civic Center. MAD-DOG Features: Tom "Mountain" Maas, as a lead vocalist. He is a senior from Grandville, Michigan. P l a y i n g lead g u i t a r , Dave Pracejus is a senior from Conneaut Lake, Pennsylvania. Jeff Tittle, rhytm guitarist, is a junior from Plymouth, Michigan. Dave Blasch, a senior from Glendale, New York plays bass for the band. Ted Bosch, a f r e s h m a n from Holland, is the drummer for the

band. Bill Lawson is t h e n e w e s t member of the group; he is a lead and harmony vocalist. Bill is from Allegan and is a junior. Jim " F i n g i e s " P a t e r s o n is a junior from New York and plays keyboards. FINALLY, Mike Piccinino, will be flown in from Philadelphia (by SAC) to play d r u m s for MADDOG. This event is sponsored by the Student Activities Committee and admission is free to students. This p e r f o r m a n c e promises to be an event not soon forgotten.

Summer Storage Problems? L E A V I N G C A M P U S UNTIL NEXT FALL? Having a hard time safely storing your personal items until fall? We can offer you individual (or rent one with a friend) storage units from 50 to 8500 sq. ft. Monthly rental for 50 square feet ( 5 ' x 10') is $15.00. Don't bother hauling your stuff home

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houses. Inc. JESUS F A N S : Found Free, one of America's t o p Jesus groups, w i l l be appearing in concert at Calvin College on Sunday, A p r i l 30 at 8 : 1 5 . Tickets are $2 in advance (CH3-9203), $2.50 at the door. Buy now. HELP W A N T E D : Waiters, Waitresses, and Bartenders. Immediate openings and summer e m p l o y m e n t . A p p l y at Coral Gables Old Crow Bar in Saugatuck. SUMMER M A L E R E S I D E N T A D V I SOR wanted to w o r k w i t h high-school age students on Hope's campus, June 18 - August 4. Qualifications: (1) Jr. or Sr. status, (2) previous experience in similar position, (3) preference to applicants w i t h special skills, e.g. music, T V program p r o d u c t i o n , drama. Rewards: (1) $ 9 2 7 . 0 0 plus fringe benefits, (2) r o o m and board, (3) lots of satisfaction. Contact the U p w a r d Bound office, EX 2160 or 2161.

Self Service Storage from 50 to 8500 sq. ft.

fln Holland IWIffllnlUJarehouses,Inc. 1 0 8 6 9 Paw Paw Dr.

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S T U D E N T S : Where in t o w n can y o u find a whole new wardrobe for under $5? A t the Salvation A r m y Store - 8 t h Street across f r o m the Civic Center. They've got everything f r o m underwear to overcoats, and more. Check it out it's cheap! Open 9-5 weekdays, closed Wednesdays.

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U R G E N T ! I w o u l d like t o buy two bicycles. Call Gene, 396-2449, any t i m e after 5.

AVON can help you pay tuition bills. Sell in your spare time. Men and women are invited to call Mrs. Janet Kemp, Avon Managed, 392-6238

Allen's BARBER SHOP •

The concept of the band began in Colorado in the summer of 1975; and became a reality in October of 1977 where this group received a standing ovation for their performance at the campus talent show. AT that time, it was decided t h a t a full concert should be presented; this idea was finally realized on February 10 when this group named 'Mad-Dog:', presen 1 ted a well-received musical spectacle that sold out DeWitt Theatre. T h e r e s p o n s e to t h a t performance has led, by popular request, to a return performance one last time. This final performance will

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Hope College anchor

Page 4

Tennis team finds going tough in MIAA Hope's tennis squad, pitted against the best the MIAA can offer, came up with a 1-2 record this past week. The week started optimistically Monday, April 17 as t h e D u t c h t r o u n c e d non-league rival Aquinas 9-0. Aquinas, who earlier this season had beaten a tough Alma team which later beat the Dutch 8-1, was considered a strong opponent. THE Hope netters played very well, t a k i n g a m a j o r i t y of the matches by wide margins. Singles winners for Hope at Aquinas were J o h n Neville, Doug Ruch, Del Dozeman, Steve Ehmann, Greg Van H e e s t , and Bruce V a n d e r Schaff. Taking doubles were the teams of Neville-Ehmann, RuchD o z e m a n , and Van Heest-Nick Hodgman. On Wednesday, April 19, archrival Calvin came to Holland to challenge a fired up Hope squad. It was a typical Hope-Calvin duel as n e i t h e r t e a m was able to takje control of the match. Hope's John Neville took a decisive v i c t o r y over t h e K n i g h t ' s n u m b e r one man. CALVIN'S 2, 3, 4 and 5 men r e c o r d e d v i c t o r i e s over t h e i r Dutch counterparts. Bruce Vander Schaff was then able to get a point back for Hope, as he was victorious at number six singles. The score stood at 4-2, Calvin's f a v o r , as t h e d o u b l e s m a t c h e s began. This necessitated a clean

sweep of the doubles matches for a Hope victory. All t h r e e m a t c h e s w e r e extremely close, Hope taking second and third doubles by the teams of Dozeman-Ruch and Hodgman-Van H e e s t r e s p e c t i v e l y . But t h e Hopeites were forced to default the decisive first doubles match as John Neville suffered severe leg c r a m p s , m a k i n g f u r t h e r play impossible. WHEN A S K E D a b o u t t h e Calvin m a t c h , Coach L a w r e n c e Green stated, "It was just terrible luck to lose to Calvin the way we did -- by default. This was the first match we've lost by default in my twenty years of coaching." The final match of the week was played Saturday, April 22 as Hope traveled to Kalamazoo to play a t e a m which has lost only t w o MIAA matches since 1937. The powerful Hornets, currently e n j o y i n g a n u m b e r 3 national ranking in Division III tennis, beat the Hope netters 9-0. COACH GREEN c o m m e n d e d his team for their fine play against Kalamazoo, citing inexperience and the absence of Doug Ruch as contributing factors in the loss. The team's MIAA record is now 2-3, while the season record stands at 8-7. Following the completion of t h e MIAA s c h e d u l e at A d r i a n April 29th, the team will enter MIAA tournament play held at Calvin on May 5th.

Community prayer evening scheduled Thursday, May 4 will see a first on Hope's campus: a time to share in c o m m u n i t y p r a y e r . Open to everyone on campus - students, faculty and staff, the purpose of this time is to join in prayer, share mutual problems or concerns and offer praise and thanksgiving as a campus community.

Coffee house scheduled Got the exam blues? This is a great time to get rid of them. A coffee house is being planned for 8:00 p.m. on T u e s d a y , May 2. There will be free refreshments. T h e g r o u p C e l e b r a t i o n will provide the music. They have been performing at various Churches in the area, bringing their message of love, joy and c e l e b r a t i o n with them. They wish to share this with the students of Hope during the coffee house.

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We'll pray about our community c o n c e r n s both on c a m p u s and around the world. A box in Phelps' lobby is available for prayer requests. There is also a box in the Chaplain's office and F.C.A. and I.V. meetings will be taking requests and concerns for prayer. Slides of the campus and f r o m s i t u a t i o n s a r o u n d t h e world will be shown to make us aware of our immediate and world community needs. Members of the faculty as well as s t u d e n t s a r e i n v o l v e d in preparing for this. Roger Davis will open with an organ prelude and George Kraft will close by singing the Lord's Prayer. Most of the time will be spent in prayer. S t u d e n t s a r e e n c o u r a g e d to come and are urged to invite a faculty or staff member to join them. The meeting will begin at 9:00 p.m. in Dimnent Chapel.

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Continue growing through' A.A.U.W. Don't think that because you will soon be getting a diploma, that you are finished growing intellectually. You are just beginning and can c o n t i n u e g r o w i n g w i t h t h e American Association of University Women. WHAT IS the AAUW? It is a group of women who are interest e d in l e a r n i n g and m a k i n g an impact of their world. The AAUW p u t s w o m e n in touch with concerns and gets them involved. Any woman who is a graduate of an accredited college or university is eligible t o join t h e A A U W . Meetings and study groups are i n t e n d e d to help m e m b e r s continue learning.

Art students display works Hope senior art students will present a show of their works in t h e A r t Gallery of t h e D e W i t t Student and Cultural Center. Featured will be two-dimensional, three-dimensional and photographic art. The show has been divided into t w o s e g m e n t s . P a r t I will r u n until May 2, Part II will run May 3-14 with a gallery reception on Wednesday, May 3 from 7:30 - 9:00 p.m. Exhibiting in P a r t I will be Mark K e i t h of F a l m o u t h , Me., D e b r a L u p k e s of D e n v e r , Co., M a r t i n Boer of Holland and G r e t c h e n Nelson of Pleasant Ridge. Exhibiting in Part II will be Joy C o r d e s of O r e g o n , III., S a r a h L e h m a n of Ann A r b o r , Emily D i c k e r s o n of M i d l a n d , B e v e r l y Gibson of Aurora, III., and Mary Bruins of Holland.

Archers defeat Calvin, Kalamazoo T h e Hope a r c h e r s s h o t t h e i r way to their sixth victory Friday by defeating Calvin and Kalamazoo. Sue Ahlgrim led the way by shooting a 560, Sandy Wells shot a 480 and Robin Mitsos a 406 to give Hope a grand total of 1426. Calvin n a r r o w l y placed second with a 1367 and Kalamazoo came in third with a 1357. Highlights of the afternoon were H o p e a r c h e r Sue A h l g r i m and Kalamazoo archer Laura Magillacutty each shooting a perfect end at 30 y a r d s and Sue s h o o t i n g another one at 40 yards. She was also high scorer of the meet. The archers will be going to the MIAA archery tournament all day Friday and Saturday at Kalamazoo with a league record of 6-2, plus h o w e v e r t h e y did at Alma Tuesday.

NOW

Women who are teachers, homem a k e r s , b u s i n e s s w o m e n , scient i s t s , g r a d u a t e s t u d e n t s and others belong to this organization. Over 1800 towns and cities in the United States have local branches t h a t play an active role in education and cultural areas of their communities. Members can make their voices heard on the state and n a t i o n a l level t h r o u g h A A U W ' s legislative program. BARB TIMMER, a graduate of Hope, will be speaking at their annual meeting in Alma in May. She is a member of the Women's Commission appointed by Governor Milliken; a m e m b e r of t h e National Organization for Women; Business and Professional Women; and s e r v e s on t h e Board of Directors of Every Woman's Place and Women in Transition. She will speak on Women: Change Agents Today and Tomorrow. T h e Holland b r a n c h of the AAUW has established the RIF ( R e a d i n g Is F u n d a m e n t a l ) prog r a m h e r e in H o l l a n d . Each October the group holds a used book sale. It is their only money making project. The proceeds are divided so that 3/4 goes to the National Education Foundation and the remaining 1/4 is kept for work here in the local area. The money goes for grants and fellow-

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FRIDAY, APRIL 2 8 "The Runner Stumbles", DeWitt Cultural Center Film: Bob & Carol, T e d & Alice, 7:00, 9:00 & 11:00 Musician Dan Tinen, Wichers Aud.t 9:30 Senior Recital & String Quartet, Wichers, 8:00 SATURDAY, APRIL 2 9 "The Runner Stumbles", 8:00 Dan Tinen, Wichers, 9:30 SUNDAY, APRIL 3 0 Hope Band and Holland High School Band, Holland Auditorium, 8:00p.m. Hope Chapel Choir, Dimnent Chapel, 8:30 TUESDAY, M A Y 2 Hope Orchestra and Symphonette with auditions, Dimnent Chapel, 8:00 WEDNESDAY, MAY 3 "The Runner Stumbles", Spring Bust-out THURSDAY, MAY 4 "The Runner Stumbles",

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ships to women who want to further their education. WOMEN who will be living in t h e H o l l a n d a r e a a f t e r college graduation are invited to join the 160 m e m b e r s of t h e Holland branch. Dues are $18. If you will be living e l s e w h e r e a n d a r e interested in the AAUW, contact the Holland membership chairman to arrange getting you in contact with a branch close to you. The AAUW has many concerns in the community, such as education, cultural affairs, and international relations. For more information please call the Holland AAUW P r e s i d e n t L i b b y H i l l e g o n d s or Membership Chairperson Linda (Mrs. Lawrence) Den Uyl.

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04-28-1978  
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