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More than just a gym

P.E. Center opens

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With the newly completed Dow Health & Physical Education Cent e r on campus, Hope students will no longer nave to wait along the sidelines to get into a basketball game. With three separate courts one can choose between badminton, volleyball, or basketball. IN FACT, no matter which sport interests one has. Program Director George K r a f t believes t h a t "there is something for everyone." Costing over $372 million to construct, the physical activity center is being funded by the donations from alumni, faculty, staff, business, community members, and foundations. THE KRESGE Foundation has donated $300,000 in funds, while the Herbert H. & Grace A. Dow Foundation has given $500,000 plus an additional $500,000 for operating expenses. The gymnasium can be divided into three smaller areas for use as tennis, volleyball, basketball, or badminton courts. An aerobic cork track, on which 10 laps make a mile, encircles the courts above t h e main floor. HOPE'S women's basketball team in the MIAA league will compete here, while the men's basketball team will continue playing their contests in the Civic Center gymnasium. Facilities Coordinator J a n e Petersen explains t h a t "this is due to a money and space factor-rather than containing bleachers, we have room for two additional courts." Petersen goes on to stress that the building is designed "for student use, and the building has opened up many new programs for Hope students." ONE OF the new programs will be Hope's first diving and swimming teams for both men and women. Coaching the teams will be aquatics director John Patnott, a graduate of California State University at Fresno. Patnott, who has six years' coaching experi-

Van Zoeren initiates changes During the summer months considerable changes have occurred on the campus' physical facilities much to the surprise of many returning students. There have been some major renovations of the residence halls, the green area on 13th Street next to Brumler, the closing of 12th Street, and, of course, the new Dow Health and Physical Education Center to name a few. One change which you may not have noticed, as of yet, is in the Van Zoeren Library. The white, polished, clinical floor tile is gone and in its place lies plush blue carpeting. The reason for the new look, according to Dr. Harry Boonstra, director of libraries, was twofold. One is its aesthetic value and the physical attraction and the second, to reduce the amount of noise created by the old tile. Both, in his opinion, have been accomplished. The cost of the project, as indicated by a Business Office invoice, was $15,655 and paid by two grants, one from the National Endowment for the Humanities and another from a personal contribution. The library, between the fall and spring semester will also have new study carrels installed. Updating a past story, the new security system which went into effect earlier this year has helped with the loss of library materials. However, nearly 20,000 books remain unrecovered. For the information of new students, the library does not impose fines for overdue materials, but will issue two notices at certain pre-designated intervals. The third notice will be an invoice for payment. If this is ignored, the invoice will be forwarded to the Business Office and added to the student's registration or tuition fees. Van Zoeren Library has a new science librarian. As of July, Richard Burtt of Boston, Mass. was added to the faculty. His responsibilities, besides science librarian at the Peale Science

Center, include reference work at the main library and organizing computerized retrieval system. According to him, this can produce a bibliography on an assortment of topics in a fraction of the time it would take to do it manually. Mr. Burtt is a graduate of Gordon College in Wenham, Mass. and completed his graduate work at the University of Rhode Island. While there, he was a presidential intern working in the office of the Vice President of Academic Affairs. He was also a library consultant with the Rhode Island Water Resources Center, and was further trained as a medical librarian. The anchor welcomes him to the Hope faculty. For your convenience, a schedule of Hope College Library hours follows: HOPE COLLEGE LIBRARY HOURS VAN ZOEREN LIBRARY Mon.-Thurs.: 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 midnight Friday: 8:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m. Saturday: 10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Sunday: 1:30 p.m. -12:00 midnight SCIENCE LIBRARY Mon.-Thurs.: 8:00 a.m. -11:00 p.m. Friday: 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturday: 10:00 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. Sunday: 1:30 p.m. -11:00 p.m. MUSIC LIBRARY Mon.-Thurs.: 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. -11:00 p.m. Friday: 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturday: 2:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m. Sunday: 2:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. -11:00 p.m. The Libraries close at 5:00 p.m. the day a regularly scheduled recess begins and are open for the usual hours the day before classes resume. A schedule of shortened vacation hours will be posted as needed.

anchor offers free ads Classified ads anybody? This year the anchor is planning a classified section as a public service to the students. Ads may be placed for Lost and Found, Notices, Wanted, For Rent, For Sale and Personal categories. T h e r e is no cost for classifieds submitted by students.

To get a classified in the anchor, simply type out the information double spaced, tell what category in which the ad should be placed, and bring it to the anchor office in the basement of Graves Hall. If the office door is locked, simply slip t h e ad under the door.

ence at Fresno, is "very excited about the enthusiasm at Hope" and is "optimistic about the upcoming year." To accommodate the swimmers, the facility contains an L-shaped pool with lengths of 25 meters in one direction and 25 yards in the other. ANOTHER new program is the Hope-Kellogg Health Dynamics Program. "All freshmen are required to take this one-credit course for two semesters," explains Director Dick Peterson. The . program will integrate the Physical Education Department, the Health Clinic, the College Food Service, and the Office of Student Services. The first semester will include learning facts about how such factors as exercise, stress and diet influence health and fitness. "DURING the second semester the student will be encouraged to adopt a pattern of behavior to promote better health and fitness." For use to the student are hydro- and electro-therapy labs along with a stress testing lab, made possible by a $370,000 grant from the Kellogg Foundation. The labs will measure how one can cope to physical stress with heart and respiratory measurements as well as other physical measurements, such as the fat

content in one's body. "Health Dynamics is more than a freshman course," Peterson points out, "since the student will be encouraged to take responsibility to use the laboratory throughout college." BESIDES implementing new programs, the Dow Center has brought about the improvement of many others. For example, for dancing students the building features a large dance studio with a modern, flexible lighting system and a spring wood floor. Also, there is an audio-visual room for filming students in the studio. Other areas of interest are a conditioning room and a wrestling and gymnastics room. Available by reservation (ext. 3273) are six courts for handball and racquetball players. To relax after exercising each locker room includes a wooden sauna (which will be ready for use shortly.) "Both the students and the staff are excited about possibilities opened up because of the new center," Petersen remarks. Examples given were Judo and Karate classes if student interest were present. "With the Health Dynamics Program, a new swim team, and other possibilities, more than just a physical activity center has been made available for Hope students and faculty."


'M oÂŤ

Candidates prepare for S.C. race Hope students will vote Thursday for Student Congress representatives. Nominations for candidates will remain open through Tuesday, according to SC president Dave Leenhouts, 318 Arcadian. Petition forms to file for candidacy are available from Leenhouts or Brad Bingel, 3 Taylor, or Jon Schmidt, 101 Emersonian, first and second vice presidents. They can also be picked up at the Counseling and Placement center in the basement of Van Raalte. Student Congress consists of 30 students selected from various dorms and campus districts, including those living off campus, "who care enough about the campus experience to dig themselves out of their books, bongs, and beer to do something about the life at Hope," according to Leenhouts. He explains, "Student Congress members are active in getting speakers on campus, changing the living rules (the extending of parietal hours a few years back was a Student Congress move), getting dorms carpeted, changing t h e core requirements, and promoting awareness outside of Hope College." Student Congress works with its own budget and also sets the budgets of other student organizations through its appropriations committee-a total of around $61,000 under its control. Congress representatives sit on Campus Life board. Academic Affairs board. Administrative Affairs board, and, adds Leenhouts, "the ever-important Judicial board." The nominating petitions need 15 student signatures and must be returned by Tuesday to any of the people listed above. Voting on Thursday will take place in the Kletz, Durfee cafeteria and both lines at Phelps.




• /




Hope joins Holland for Community Day Hundreds of Holland citizens and out-of-town visitors will join Hope students for the 13th annual ox roast a t Windmill Island tomorrow afternoon. With the purchase of a single Community Day ticket one may attend t h e Hope-Maranatha football game, Holland's nationally famous Windmill Island, and a meal featuring a roast beef sandwich.

Tickets are being sold at Holland banks at $2.75 for adults and $2.25 for children and senior citizens. But boarding Hope students may get their tickets free at the entrance to Windmill Island, just by presenting a meal pass. For those not attending the football game, the ox roast begins at 1:30 p.m. It will continue until 6 p.m.

Hope College anchor

Page 2

anchor staff inexperienced This year's anc/ior staff displays great potential. The majority of staff and r e p o r t e r s is inexperienced. but they are expressing enthusiasm and determination in improving the quality of the anchor.

EDITOR J a n e t G. Shimmin says of the coming year: "Right now, we're off to a slow s t a r t due to numerous inefficiencies from the past. My sanity is being held together by the loyalty of my staff which, although inexperienced, is hard-working." J a n e t , a junior Art-English major from Wappingers Falls, New York, was the copy editor last year. Associate Editor Nola Morrow is "anxious to get somewhat organized." Said Nola, "I'm anticipating having to bring a picnic basket and sleeping bag into the office if this chaos doesn't turn into harmony soon! I'm proud of our ambitious staff and r e p o r t e r s . The amount of hours and ideas that we have already put into our jobs r e a s s u r e s me that this year will show an improvement in the paper-once we get organized!" NOLA IS a sophomore from Syracuse, New York, and hopes to major in special education. She wrote for the anchor last year, and is currently an R.A. in Dykstra Hall. Assistant Editor Doug D y k s t r a is a senior Political Science major from Muskegon. He r e p o r t e d for

the paper last year. In addition to his present responsibilities as assistant editor, Doug is serving as Chapel Choir T r e a s u r e r . THOUGH PLAGUED with hay fever, Doug managed to comment: "I think we need a lot of ambitious and creative writers because I seem to be doing a lot of lastminute running around trying to tie up loose ends. However, I'm very optimistic about this year and look forward to helping create a quality newspaper with a diligent, hard-working staff." Serving in dual capacity as Subscriptions Manager and Layout Editor is senior Bob Baker. This is Bob's third year with the paper; last year he served as editor. BOB'S appointment expired in May and he decided not to renew his appointment "in order to allow other s t u d e n t s the opportunity to run the paper." When asked why he r e t u r n e d to the staff. Bob replied, "I love the newspaper life and can't shake it out of my system." Newcomers to the staff this year are Joy Dulmes, Jennifer Elliott and Karen VanDonKelaar. JOY DULMES is a senior English major-Dance minor from Sheboygan Falls, Wisconsin, and assumes the position of advertising m a n a g e r . When asked how she likes her job, Joy replied, 4T like the responsibility of my job and

being my own boss. "Hopefully, the next few weeks won't be so confusing and I'll be able to settle down and s t a r t working on my homework. I would like to encourage s t u d e n t s to use the classified ads. The ads are f r e e and anyone interested in submitting ads should contact me at 396-2002." PHOTO EDITOR Karen Van DonKelaar lives in Grand Haven and is a senior English-Communications major. When asked about her appointment as photo editor Karen r e m a r k e d that it is a good way for c o m m u t e r s to get to know Hope people. "I love the job. I'm considering going into journalism when I g r a d u a t e and this is very good experience." Copy Editor Jennifer Elliott is a possible English-Religion major from Kalamazoo. Jennifer is a junior and an R.A. in Kollen Hall. When asked how she felt about the upcoming year, Jennifer replied, "I'm anxiously enthused."



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Page 3

September 8, 1978

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Hope College anchor

Page 4

anchor aims high As the wheels of H o p e College once a g a i n grind into m o t i o n so, too, d o the wheels of the anchor. T h i s year is no diff e r e n t t h a n past years in t h a t we a r e starting with a totally new a n d relatively inexp e r i e n c e d staff.

Belpr For those of you new to H o p e this p r o b a b l y does not m e a n m u c h . T o those of you r e t u r n i n g , you a r e p r o b a b l y thinking this will m e a n a n o t h e r year of a low q u a l i t y p a p e r . However, we have set high goals for this year and hope we will be able to a t t a i n t h e m . In o r d e r to achieve q u a l i t y in the anchor we need everyone's s u p p o r t a n d a large n u m b e r of r e p o r t e r s . T h e anchor is not the voice of a small select g r o u p h i d i n g in t h e b a s e m e n t of Graves Hall; it is t h e voice of the s t u d e n t body. Every s t u d e n t on c a m p u s has t h e right to s u b m i t articles, classified ads. a n d letters to e d i t o r . Every o n e of you, faculty, staff a n d a d m i n i s t r a t o r s i n c l u d e d , has the right to m a k e suggestions.

If you do not like s o m e t h i n g we have done, or if you do like something you have r e a d , please feel f r e e to talk to us a b o u t it. You are all e n c o u r a g e d to talk a b o u t t h e anchor, but talk to t h e anchor staff • not just to your f r i e n d s at Kletz tables. T h e anchor staff is o p e n - m i n d e d a n d very willing to accept suggestions a n d h e l p f u l criticism as we a r e always looking for new ideas. T h e r e will be a set t i m e every day w h e n t h e office will be o p e n t o answer calls a n d questions, a n d you a r e all invited to take a d v a n t a g e of these t i m e s to call or d r o p by. (Hours will be a n n o u n c e d in next week's p a p e r . ) If you are or know a c o n t a c t person for a d e p a r t m e n t or organization, let us know so we c a n keep p a c e with their activities. In fact, if you know of any possible stories, please let us know. O u r a s s i g n m e n t s are d i s t r i b u t e d on S u n d a y n i g h t s . The anchor at o n e t i m e was an a w a r d w i n n i n g p u b l i c a t i o n of w h i c h all of H o p e was p r o u d . H o p e has t h e p o t e n t i a l of always h a v i n g t h a t kind of p a p e r if m o r e of t h e s t u d e n t b o d y is willing to s h a r e their talents a n d a little bit of time. It is t h e h o p e of the staff that we can all join together to m a k e the anchor somet h i n g for H o p e to be p r o u d of once a g a i n .


Orientation appreciated

Dean thanks frats

I w o u l d like to t h a n k everyone w h o helped to m a k e this year's Freshman Orient a t i o n such a success. T h e s c h e d u l e d events were a p p r e c i a t e d a n d e n j o y e d by most of t h e F r e s h m e n I have t a l k e d to. They were warmly welcomed into the H o p e c o m m u n i t y by all. T h a n k you to everyone w h o c o n t r i b u t e d in m a k i n g t h e m feel so special d u r i n g these first few i m p o r t a n t days. Gratefully, A H o p e Resident Assistant

I w o u l d like to e x p r e s s m y sincere appreciation to the m e m b e r s of the Emers o n i a n a n d A l p h a Phi O m e g a F r a t e r n i t i e s for r e t u r n i n g early to h e l p with o u r student orientation. T h e A-Phi-O's once again prepared a n d d i s t r i b u t e d Felicitations, a n d s t a f f e d the information booth. T h e Emmies assisted f a m i l i e s with t h e a r d u o u s task of c a r r y i n g t r u n k s , suitcases, T V ' s , stereos, bookcases, e t c . to t h e s t u d e n t r o o m s . Michael Gerrie D e a n of S t u d e n t s


o p c college

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olland, m i c h i g a n

Published during the college year except vacation, holiday and e x a m i n a t i o n periods by and for the students of Hope College, H o l l a n d , Michigan, under the a u t h o r i t y of the S t u d e n t C o m m u n i c a t i o n s Media C o m m i t t e e . Subscription price: $8 per year. Printed by the Hi-Lites Shoppers Guide, Printing Department, F r e m o n t , Michigan. M e m b e r , Associated Collegiate Press, U n i t e d States Student Press Association. O f f i c e located on ground f l o o r of Graves Hall. Telephone 3 9 2 - 5 1 1 1 , Extension 4 6 0 0 . The opinions on this page are not necessarily those of the student b o d y , faculty or a d m i n i s t r a t i o n of Hope College.

. . J a n e t G. Shimmin Nola Morrow Doug Dykstra Karen VanDonKelaar . . . . J e n n i f e r Elliott Bob Baker J o y Dulmes Bob Baker . . . . Ericka Peterson Betty Buikema, T o d d Hudson Reid T h u r s t o n , Larry Mannino Dave Pater, Ken Powell T o n y Kistler, Amy Baker, Terri Land Annmarie Rezelman, Ericka Peterson T o d d Hudson, Mike Norris

Editor Associate Editor . . . . Assistant Editor . . . . Photography Editor . Copy Editor Subscriptions Manager Business-Ad Manager . Layout Editor . Cartoonist . . . . Layout-Typing . Columnists . . . Reporters . . . .






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Page 5

College attempts campus beautification and unity Hope College has from now until J a n u a r y to prove the value of blocking off 12th St. between Columbia Ave. and Nykerk Hall of Music. A full year of negotiations with the City of Holland culminated in J uly on the decision. The idea had been brought to the Holland Planning Commission first, then r e f e r r e d to the city council, which voted to let Hope go ahead with the project on a six-month trial basis. Roscoe F. Giles, executive vicepresident of the Holland Chamber of Commerce, indicates t h a t a representative from the Board had met with President Van Wylen before the project was implemented. He liked the idea and when the project was presented to the Board, they also endorsed it. So what does the future hold for 12th St.? Well, Terry Hofmeyer, Holland city manager, comments "traffic counts will have to be taken, and the effect on the elementary school nearby will also be taken into account so that by J a n u a r y the city can ask some specific questions of the college concerning the project's advantages and disadvantages." Hope's own coach Russ De Vette is one of the nine Holland City Council members that voted on this project. He feels that "it's a good thinjj for the school to have so t h a t kids can walk back and forth, and if the long-range plan is implemented a f te r the six-month trial, it will become a grassed-in mid-campus area which will greatly enhance our campus." Coach De Vette also stated that

eventually Van Raalte Hall may be torn down and grassed-in also. If this takes place the Pine Grove will extend into an elongated diagonal park, central to the campus and available for many student activities. The council vote to approve the temporary six-month project was close, five to four, and whether or not the long-range plan is implemented will depend mainly on positive out p u t from Hope. School officials believe the closing of the street will allow them to develop a more attractive campus, both for Hope College and Western Theological Seminary. "The closing of 12th St. will mark another significant step in improving the vitality and quality of the central core of the city," said

Indiana. Other member colleges with their 1978-79 charges are Kenyon, $6092; Antioch, $6005; Denison, $5800; Wooster, $5670 ; Ohio Wesleyan, $5630; Earlham, $5600; DePauw, $5582; Albion, $5365; and Kalamazoo, $5256. In enrollment, Hope was second only to Oberlin last year. Typical activities made possible by the cooperation of these colleges in the GLCA include offcampus programs such as those in Philadelphia and Japan and an office in Washington to keep in touch with government leaders regarding the needs of small colleges.


National CoUege lioetrp Content Fall Concours 1978 open to all college and university students desiring to have their poetry anthologized. CASH PRIZES will go to the top five poems:


$ 5 0

First Place

Second Place


$ 2 5 Third Place


AWARDS of free printing for A L L accepted manuscripts in our popular, handsomely bound and copyrighted anthology, AMERICAN COLLEGIATE POETS.


Any student is eligible to submit his verse.


All entries must be original and unpublished.


All entries must be typed, double-spaced, on one side of the page only. Each poem must be on a separate sheet and must bear, in the upper lefthand corner, the NAME and ADDRESS of the student as well as the


COLLEGE attended. Put name and address on envelope also! There are no restrictions on form or theme. Length of poems up to fourteen lines. Each poem must have a separate title.

The Chapel Choir, under the direction of Mr. Roger Rietberg, began their year with an impressive performance of two Bach pieces. Organist for the service was Mr. Roger Davis and accompanying the choir on the violin was Mr. Terry Moore. Scripture was read by Assistant Chaplain Peter Semeyn and Provost Marker introduced new faculty. Immediately following the colorful ceremony, ice cream was served in t h e Pine Grove.


(Avoid "Untitled"!) Small black and white illustrations welcome. The judges' decision will be final. No info by phone! Entrants should keep a copy of all entries as they cannot be returned. Prize winners and all authors awarded free publication will be notified immediately after deadline. I.P. will retain first publication rights for accepted poems. Foreign language poems welcome.


There is an initial one dollar registration fee for the first entry and a fee of fifty cents for each additional poem. It is requested to submit no more than ten poems per entrant.


All entries must be postmarked not later than the above deadline and fees be paid, cash, check or money order, to: INTERNATIONAL PUBLICATIONS 4747 Fountain Avenue Los Angeles, CA 90029

Hillegonds leaves, new chaplain sought When the Rev. William Hillegonds accepted a call to Second Reformed church in Pella, Iowa this summer, he left Hope with a



vacancy in the chaplain's office which he had filled since 1965. Since his resignation a committee of four students and four faculty members, headed by Dr. Lars Granberg, has been organized to search for a new chap ain. Dr. Granberg said that the col ege is now drawing up a job description and hopes to find a chaplain in time for the start of the second semester. In the meantime. Assistant (j


4 Haircuts...YOU PAY! 5th Haircut... FREEIII Appointments Not Necessary

Chaplain Pete Semeyn will continue to serve the college and maintain, with the aid of faculty volunteers, all worship, counseling, Bible studies, and other related programs that Hope has had in the past. In addition, he hopes to initiate several new programs. Semeyn described the search committee as re-evaluating the chaplain's position as it relates to the needs of the college.

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The new academic year officially began with the annual Convocation Service which was held in Dimnent Memorial Chapel on Tuesday evening, August 29 at 7:30. Before a capacity audience. Dr. Ernest Boyer, U. S. Commissioner of Education, presented the evening address and was later given the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws. Also receiving honorary recognition was Hope alumnus, Dr. Cornelius Pettinga who was the recipient of the Doctor of Science degree.


International Publications

President Van Wylen. "One of the p e a t traditions of this community has been a vision to make Holland a city of real excellence in which to live, work, and worship," he continued. "We believe this decision is in keeping with that vision and that in years to come, the community will take great pride in the beauty and quality oi the college and seminary, and that the college and seminary in turn will, in ever greater measure, contribute to the quality of life we enjoy in abundance." So until January, Hope has a street mall and, if you, the student body, have comments, be sure to let your ideas be known to the City, for you are the one directly affected.

U.S. Commissioner speaks at Convocation

GLCA colleges cost more than Hope Hope students may face record college costs this year, but they are still paying much less than students at any other GLCA college, according to a recent report released by President Gordon Van Wylen. Charges for Hope students living on campus have gone up $340 this year to a total of $4535 for the year. But the next lowest cost in the GLCA is at Wabash, where the figure is $5105, and from there it runs all the way up to $6285 for Oberlin. GLCA is the Great Lakes Colleges Association, a consortium of 12 liberal-arts undergraduate schools in Ohio, Michigan and


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9h Dark

Great Performance Series schedule announced A performance by one of the nation's premiere dance companies and a concert by the Grand Rapids Symphony will highlight the six-event 1978-79 Holland Great Performance Series. THE SERIES is co-sponsored by the Holland Concert Association and the Hope College Cultural Affairs Committee. The purchase of season tickets is encouraged as single event admissions are often difficult to obtain because of capacity audiences. When available, single event tickets are sold 15 minutes before the start of a performance. HOLLAND HAS reciprocal agreements with concert associations in the communities of Benton Harbor-St. Joseph, Muskegon and LaPorte, Ind. Two of the events this year will be held on consecutive nights in the main theatre of the DeWitt

Cultural Center on the Hope College campus. Three other events will be held in Dimnent Memorial Chapel on the Hope campus, while the concert by t l e Grand Rapids Symphony will be held at either the Holland Civic Center or the new Dow Health and Physical Education Center at Hope. All events will begin at 8 p.m. THE SERIES is moving away from the Civic Center in favor of other auditoriums in an attempt to enhance the acoustical qualities of the performances. The series will begin Sept. 20-21 when the Oxford and Cambridge Shakespeare Company presents "Comedy of Errors." The company consists of graduates of Oxford and Cambridge Universities. Since 1968, the company has toured the United States with a Shakespearean production under the

IRC has purpose A multitude of diverse people and their cultures have arrived at Hope. The arrival of these diverse personalities requires an organization: introducing, the International Relations Club! It is a club designed to serve Hope's people and the people of the tulip lanes. In the absence of a political coup, the present officers are: President, Gary Gan; Vice-President, Terri Sellers; Secretary, Moira Poppen; and Treasurer, Veronika Steigenberger. The purpose, as was stated earlier, is to serve Hope's people and those of this tulip town. The IRC wants to serve you through cultural entertainment such as international food fairs, dinners and parties, films, slide presentations, sharing ideas, talents, and crafts, and many more ideas its members can create. The IRC promotes foreign language and cultural studies, the foreign exchange program, and wants to help provide finances for scholarships to travel abroad. The IRC is designed for you, who wants to become aware of and understand those people around you, the world's diversity of cultures and life styles. IRC is for you, so that you may share your thoughts and philosophy of living, your ideas of education and entertainment. IRC can be an enjoyable and learning experience.

Your world and its people are here now! Get to know and understand them and where you stand in relationship to them. BE AWARE OF P O S T E D MEETING ANNOUNCEMENTS. The IRC welcomes you with an open mind!!

Immediate registration for admission exams Those planning to take one or more of the admission tests required by graduate and professional schools are advised to register for the tests immediately. A disruption in mail service could prevent those who delay from being registered for the early fall administrations. Regular Registration Deadlines for the examinations are: Medical College Admission Test (MCAT) September 1,1978 Dental Admission Test (DAT) September 11,1978 Law School Admission Test (LSAT) September 14,1978 Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT) September 21,1978 Graduate Record Examination • (GRE) September 28,1978 Late Registration Deadlines generally are one week later than the Regular Registration Deadlines.

Faculty Comer

leadership of some of Britain's most eminent directors. MEZZO-SOPRANO Glenda Maurice of California will present a concert Oct. 27. Miss Maurice is a graduate of Manhattan School of Music and was the winner of a statewide collegiate vocal competition in New York while a student. She will conduct a master class on Oct. 28. The Bella Lewitzky Dance Company of Los Angeles will present performances on Jan. 26-27. Since its inception in 1966, the company has toured throughout this country and Europe. Founder Bella Lewitzky, a dancer herself for 40 years, has been called a pioneer, a "miracle in the Western desert." THE CLASSICAL string trio Chang, Cohen and Carr of New York will present a concert Feb. 8. Pianist Ralph Votapek, the only American to ever win the grand prize in the Van Cliburn International Piano Competition, will concertize on March 6. THE SEASON will conclude April 21 with a concert by the Grand Rapids Symphony. Season tickets cost $35 for an entire family, $15 for an adult and $5 for students. Season tickets may be obtained from Mrs. Harold Ketchum, 1105 Ardmore St., Holland, Mich. 49423.


Ed. note: This will be a weekly feature containing the accomplishments of our faculty members. The faculty was so busy this summer, we regret we cannot cover all their achievements. Therefore we will start with recent occurrences and continue on from there. Relating the latest findings of sychological research to the . istoric Hebrew-Christian understanding of human nature, is The Human Puzzle: Psychological Research and Christian Belief. Recently published by Harper and Row this book was written by psychology professor David G. Myers. Thomas Ludwig, also of the psy-


chology d e p a r t m e n t , has coauthored with Dr. Myers an essay "Let's Cut t h e Poortalk." This essay appeared in the August 14 issue of Saturday Review.. At the 5th International Congress of Applied Linguists in Montreal, Dr. H u b e r t P. Weller, professor of Spanish, presented a paper entitled "Computer Assisted Instruction in Spanish. Weller's paper is the outgrowth of four years of work. Dr. William Cohen has been appointed chairman of the department of history. Cohen is a specialist in nineteenth century American History and is especially interested in southern history.

What about Carnegie? Carnegie-Schouten Gymnasium, that red-brick building hidden behind the DeWitt Cultural Center, has lost its identity. It no longer seems to be fulfilling any specific purpose since its former function nas been swallowed up by the massive new physical education building down the street. Since the beginning of this term and up until last weekend, it was being used as a temporary residence for male students who, due to the housing shortage, were unable to be placed in either dorms or cottages.

The administration, however, has not completely abandoned Carnegie and they do have tentative plans for its future. It seems that contrary to the rumors t h a t either t h e Art or Theater d e p a r t m e n t s were to gain the use of t h e building, it is instead to be architecturally remodeled to suit the needs of t h e Business, Economics, Education and Sociology departments. However, until these tentative plans fall into place, t h e Carnegie Gym will be closed.


for only...








44 W. 9th (behind County House) -- 392-6323

646 Waverly Road 396-1429

A Special

Wakom.... HOPE STUDENTS!!! First United Methodist Chureh 57 West 10th St., near River Ave.



Location 9th & Central 10:30 0 ALL CLOSED SUNDAYS

September 8 , 1 9 7 8

22,000 cram G.H. for Beach Boys By Karen VanDonkelaar Grand Haven's high school football stadium was the place to go on Friday, Aug. 25, for 22,000 West Michigan party-goers who turned out to see The Beach Boys in concert. Using the "beach party" theme, the summer resort town just north of Holland entertained the crowd with t h r e e rock groups from the 1960's: The Beach Boys, The Byrds, and Jan and Dean. Though billed as an outdoor rock concert, the event became an outdoor party. Those who attended enjoyed themselves even though many could neither see nor hear t h e performers. Many people simply enjoyed meeting new friends and visiting old ones. The Byrds were the first group to appear. Their music quality was so poor t h a t many fans did not realize who the group was until they played their hit song, "Turn, Turn, Turn." Still others thought The Byrds were the best of the t h r e e performing bands. An hour separated the performances of The Byrds and The Beach Boys. However, the audience entertained itself by throwing frisbees and beach balls. The main object seemed to be to get the frisbees and balls onto the stage, which was about ten feet above the ground. Rumors and fears t h a t the

evening would turn into another "Woodstock" soon became a joke. The crowd, for the most part, remained orderly. Those who remembered The Beach Boys from the '60s expressed disappointment in the professional and musical quality t h a t the once top American group possessed. Almost in their 40s, The Beach Boys had trouble harmonizing and working together. Brian Wilson, in one of his r a r e appearances with the group, did little to hide his disgust with the group's performance. Several times he simply shook his head and walked away from the microphone to the back of the stage. Mike Love, still on top as a performer, seemed to hold the group together and made The Beacn Boys' performance an enjoyable one. Jan and Dean, who have not performed together for 13 years, sang only four songs with The Beach Boys, even though they w e r e supposed to sing alone for an hour. However, Dean received loud applause and cheers when he suddenly lifted a camera and began taking pictures of the audience. The Beach Boys' concert provided a sad nostalgic look at the past, but the camaraderie that developed among those who attended the party made the evening an experience worth remembering.

Faculty changes announced Hope has come out even in the yearly faculty version of musical chairs. Hope has lost sixteen faculty members through retirements, transfers and leaves of absence, but have also cleanly picked up another sixteen, both permanent and temporary. Roughly ten per cent of the faculty is new to Hope this year. The Social Science division leads with six new instructors. Dr. Curtis Jack Orr is Assistant Professor of the communications d e p a r t m e n t . He has an additional background in religion and will be teaching rhetoric and public speaking. John Patnott comes from California and will be the Aquatics Director at the Dow Center pool. Timothy C. J e n k s will be teaching business administration after being a Certified Public Accountant in Missouri. From Indiana University comes J . Barry Weldon, who will also be teaching in business administration. A visiting instructor for this academic year will be P e t e r J . VanderNat in economics. Charles Gossett is a visiting instructor in political science. A 1973 Hope graduate, he is currently studying African politics at Stanford University and will teach a course in it his second semester. Missing temporarily from social science classrooms this fall will be Dr. J a m e s Bultman, on leave from the education department, and Dr. Douglas Heerema, from economics. In addition. Dr. Sharon Mahood of the communication d e p a r t m e n t has resigned; David Osborne, part-time journalism instructor, has retired; and Roger Luttrell has completed a one-year assignment in business administration. The five new appointments in the natural science divisior. include Dr. S. Krogh Derr, who was here last year as a research associate and is now assistant professor of biology, and Kevin E. Gardner, the new director of physics laboratories. The other three new scientists come from the Southwest. Biologist Donald L. Cronkite formerly taught at the University of Redlands, Calif., Dr. Robert L. Norton, assistant professor of engineering science, was at the Jet Propulsion laboratory in Pasadena, Calif., and Dr. Michael D. Seymour, assistant professor of chemistry, comes to Hope with a Ph.D. from the University of Arizona. The ranks of scientists have been depleted by the resignation

of Dr. John Day, biology, and Ward Slager, physics lab director. Dr. Jay Folkert, professor of mathematics, is on leave this semester. In the humanities division. Dr. Ion T. Agheana comes from a position at Dartmouth College to teach Spanish and chair the foreign languages and literatures department. Dr. William E. Dornemann joins the same department as associate professor of German. Filling a dual post is Dr. Albert A. Bell, Jr., assistant professor of classics and history. Kathleen Verduin, a 1965 Hope graduate and a specialist in American literature, will be a visiting teacher in the English department. Also in English, returning to Hope as a part-time instructor, is Barbara Brehm Taylor. Humanites losses include Dr. John W. Hollenbach, who retired in May as professor of English after 33 years of service to Hope, and Dr. Ruth Todd in classics and Dr. Mary Jane Lamse in German, who were here last year as visiting teachers. On leave from humanities are Dr. Sang Lee, religion, and Dr. G. Larry Penrose, history. Penrose has actually done some teaching at the beginning of this semester, while waiting for final word on his visa application for study in the USSR. He attributes the delay and uncertainty perhaps to the sensitivity of his special field, Sino-Soviet relations. New in the fine a r t s division is William R. Mayer, instructor in art. Divisional Dean Dr. J a m e s Malcolm, who taught in the t h e a t r e department, has left.


Vehicle registration taking place It was announced last week that motor vehicle registration is taking place at the Public Safety Office on Tenth S t r e e t every day from 8 until 5 (except 12-1). ACCORDING TO the Office, all vehicles on campus must be registered including every resident student living on campus who owns, maintains, operates or has in his charge a motor vehicle, all commuter students who intend to make use of a college parking facility and all faculty and staff

using college parking areas. If a student or faculty member acquires a different vehicle during the year, they must register the change with Public Safety within 24 hours and pay a $1 charge for the change. A resident student parking permit costs $25 for a full year and after the fall semester the cost will be $14. FOR A STUDENT commuter parking permit, the cost is $12 for a full year. Guest, visitor and temporary parking permits may

SAC announces new chairpersons SAC, the Student Activities Committee, has active new leadership this year. Co-chairpersons P e t e r Lefferts and Maria Vaselopulos are sharing the responsibilities of weekend activities and traditional Hope College events under the direction of Dave Vanderwel. P e t e Lefferts is the new Head Resident of Kollen Hall. He hails from Westminster College in Pennsylvania. Maria comes to Hope from S.U.N.Y. at Genesco, where she graduated last spring, and is the new Head Resident at Dykstra Hall. Pete and Maria are interested in working with students and are using their jobs here to gain experience for a program in "Student Personnel" at Bowling Green State University in Ohio. So far this year SAC has spon-

sored many Freshmen Orientation activities, such as a very successful dance featuring "Pure Pleasure," a student talent show, and a marshmallow roast. The beach trips and on-campus weekend movies are sponsored by SAC and t h e r e are plans underway for coffee house entertainment with songsmith J a m e s Durst, and the opportunity for students to dancefrom square dance to disco! Maria explains that SAC is in the process of getting organized and that events so far have been well publicized and show student involvement. "Events have been successful and have provided new students with the opportunity to meet people," said Maria. The new co-chairpersons of SAC would like your support and urge students to become involved in .SAC sponsored activities.


be obtained without a charge, but will not be issued for more than two weeks in the same year. Upon receiving a parking permit, place it in the upper right corner of the rear bumper. If it is a motorcycle, display in a place visible from the rear of the venicle. All permits must be removed after their expiration date. THE DEADLINE for registering vehicles is Monday, Sept. 11. On that day each ticket issued to a non-registered vehicle for "No-Registration" is $10. Other parking tickets are normally $1 if paid within seven days at the cashier's office in Val Raalte 205. After seven days, the fine automatically becomes $5. Late registration of a vehicle may result in a $5 fee in addition to the registration fee. IF FINDING a parking space is a problem, t h e r e are nine lots and two motorcycle garages for student use on campus. It is a city ordinance that no vehicle may be parked on any city s t r e e t from 2 a.m. to 5 a.m. Also, parking is not permitted anywhere on 12th St. between College and Columbia Avenues. Incidentally, for any out-of-state drivers, Michigan requires that you have in your car at all times, a driver's license, proof of auto insurance and registration of the vehicle.



77 E. 8th STREET (Across from Holland






m m


ITALIAN PIZZA OFF-CAMPUS JOBS - OPEN Mon. thru Fri., 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Lobby Phelps Hall. SEE US to help you find employment off-campus. TYPIST - strong skills required - must be able to use dictaphone -^employer prefers afternoons Mon. thru Fri. but will consider someone for early mornings - own transportation helpful. SEE OFF-CAMPUS JOBS L I G H T PRODUCTION WORK â&#x20AC;˘ NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY â&#x20AC;˘ 5 p.m. to 11 p.m. t w o nights a week plus Sat. mornings - 25 openings - $3.25 hr. SEE OFF-CAMPUS JOBS FOUR OPENINGS - Part-time evenings

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PADDINGTON & WORTHMORE'S DELI R E S T A U R A N T - 2 West 9 t h St.. Now Hiring Positions - kitchen and waitress. A p p l y in person. FOUND: A set of keys in the anchor office after the meeting on Thursday. Call the anchor office, 4600, or 3963003.

29 West 8th Street Holland, Michigan

Hope College anchor

Page 10 â&#x20AC;˘


Hope Gridiron season opens Saturday Football head coach Raymond Smith has faced an unusual problem this year; cutting the team roster down to maximum size. Vying for a place on the team were 94 men, but by game time tomorrow the list will have to be down to less than 80. THE DUTCHMEN open their season at Riverview Park at 1:30 p.m. against a new and tough opponent, Maranatha Baptist Bible College of Watertown, Wise. With an enrollment of about 700, Maranatha fielded a team last vear that compiled a 6-2-1 record. Over the past three years their aggregate record has been 19-6-2. "OUR TEAM has been practicing hard and has great enthusiasm," Smith says. "We're hoping good things will happen this year."

Last year the gridders' ledger stood at 6-3 overall and 4-1 in conference play, which was good enough for second place in the MIAA. The Dutchmen's only blemish in league play came at the hands of Alnion, the eventual conference champions. THIS YEAR Hope should find tough competition from such schools as Adrian, Albion, and Alma. "These schools have more known quantities than other schools," says Coach Smith, "but we have learned never to take any foe, conference or otherwise, for granted." The Dutchmen return six s t a r t e r s on offense from last year's highly successful campaign. Among the key veterans are John Hartman, offensive captain and four-year starter at guard; Craig

Groendyk, a junior and an all-MIAA performer at tackle last year; and Tim Lont, the defensive unit's captain. THE TWELVE vacancies created by graduation will be filled by less experienced upperclassmen. An outstanding freshman class will also provide depth this year, according to Smith. The opening of practice saw 42 freshmen turn out, as well as 25 sophomores, 19 juniors, and 8 seniors. AN OUTSTANDING feature of t h e 1978 Dutchmen, Smith says, is t h a t "the defensive unit will be extremely tough with many highly skilled individuals anchoring a rugged squad." An ox roast on Windmill Island will follow the opening game.

Football schedule slated Home and away games neatly alternate in this year's football schedule. The Dutchmen will travel to Wabash College in Indiana Sept. 16 to try to keep on the victory side after last year's 20-18 squeaker. The following Saturday DePauw University faces the Dutchmen on their home ground. Last year in the season opener here Hope trounced the Tigers 55-7 in mud and rain. Another newcomer to the list of hope's football opponents is Olivet Nazarene College, scheduled for Sept. 30 at the Kankakee, 111., college. Conference^play begins Oct. 7 in a home bout with Albion, defending MIAA champion and a 39-28 victor over Hope last year. Next, on Oct. 14 in Olivet, the Dutchmen lay on the line their 42-14 triumph of 1977. At the Oct. 21 home game Smith's charges will face Adrian, seeking their twenty-seventh victory since the teams first met in 1938, as against 10 losses. Last year it was Hope 14, Adrian 6. The Scots of Alma College will host the Dutchmen Oct. 28. The season ends Nov. 4 when the Kalamazoo Hornets come to Riverview to continue the longest rivalry represented in this fall's schedule. Starting in 1910 Hope has won 22 against the Hornets and lost 29, but last year it was Hope, 35-6.

Under second-year coach Anne Dimitre, the Hope field hockey team will be striving to keep their winning momentum on pace this fall. Losing only one of six games against MIAA opponents, the team compiled a 7-3 record last fall. Topping the list of returning veterans is Sue Gebhart of St. Louis, Mo., who has been named to t h e Great Lakes Selection All Star Team the past three years. Gebhart and senior Beth Van Klompenberg of Holland will be cocaptains this fall. After three away games at Valley Farms, Calvin and Grand Valley on Sept. 23, 26 and 28, respectively, the team will be making its home debut against Albion and Adrian on Saturday,

Soccer season starts Wednesday

Hope harriers hopeful comoetition this Cross country competition season begins Friday with a trip to Purdue for an "all-comers meet." Four days later, Sept. 19, this will be followed by the Hope Invitational here in Holland beginning at 4 p.m. Tne Hope College Harriers have had tremendous success since 1970 and coach William Vanderbilt hopes this year will not be the exception. Five outright MIAA Championships, one second-place finish, and last year's co-championship provide a tremendous team record for the last seven years. The cross-country teams have won all but two dual meets during this span, one of those a loss to

Field hockey strives to keep winning pace

fall Calvin last fall. This year heavy competition will again be provided by Calvin, a team that returns all of its top performers. Joel Menges, the league's most valuable runner, will again lead the Kalamazoo Hornets. Hope, meanwhile, will be returning with ten letter winners and could be flying with the best of the league. This year will mark the first year that regional runs will be held to determine participants in the NCAA Division III finals. Hope has participated in the national meet every year since 1970, placing 28th in the country in 1977. The key MIAA dual meet could be Oct. 3 at Calvin. Homecoming will be another significant day with the Dow Center dedication run scheduled for the morning of Oct. 21.

w The 1978 Hope soccer team begins its season Wednesday with a strong core of returning: players from last year's MIAA Championship Squad which posted a school record with twelve wins. Senior s t a r t e r s who will return from last year's team are all-MIAA goalie Dave Johnson of Hinsdale, III; all-MIAA fullback Renze Hoeksema of Holland; and striker K u r t Beer boom of Old Lime, Conn. Also returning are juniors Jim DeJulio of Albany, N.Y., and full-back Gary Hutchins of Flint. DeJulio has been named an all-MIAA selection each of the last two seasons while Hutchins won all-MIAA honors last fall and was chosen Hope's most valuable player. DeJulio has scored 23 goals in two seasons.

Adding depth to the team are sophmores Jeff Allen, a halfback from Sebago Lake, Me., and Amir Tavakoli, a striker from Habous, jran< This year's schedule will again feature strong opposition, according to coach Glenn Van Wieren. Calvin will return veterans at every position and Kalamazoo and Albion are both strong challengers. Hope also has a challenging nonleague schedule with games against MSU and nationallyranked small college soccer power Spring Arbor. Following the season opener Wednesday at Spring Arbor, Hope will go against Purdue-Calumet in its first home game Saturday, Sept. 16, at 1:30 p.m.




All time Records Against 1978 Opponents Started



1978 1956 1951 1978 1926 1927 1938 1919 1910

Maranatha, Wise. Wabash, Ind. DePauw, Ind. J Olivet Nazarene, 111. Albion Olivet Adrian Alma Kalamazoo



0 3 3 0 24 13 10 23 29

0 0 0 0 4 1 0 4 6

0 2 5 0 21 21 26 25 22

How MIAA Fared in ' 7 7 League W L T

Albion HOPE Adrian Alma Kalamazoo Olivet

5 4 2 . 2 1 0

0 1 2 3 4 4

0 0 1 0 0 1


Overall L T

8 6 4 6 3 0

2 3 4 3 5 8

0 0 1 0 0 1

Last Game

First Meeting 1977 -Hope 20-18 1977 - Hope 55-7 First Meeting 1977 - Albion 39-28 1977-Hope42-14 1977 - Hope 14-6 1977-Hope 28-20 1977-Hope 35-6

Sept. 30. The next home game will be against the University of Michigan JV squad on Monday, Oct. 16 at 3 p.m.

Golf takes on new format With a veteran squad returning from a 1977 golf team t h a t finished in a second-place tie with Albion, Coach Doug Peterson and his team of a dozen are seeking their first outright MIAA Championship since 1947. Junior captain Lou Czanki of Grand Rapids, Michigan, who has been named to the all-MIAA team each of the past two years, will lead his team into battle at Albion as they open their season, Tuesday. The first home match will be against Aquinas on Thursday, Sept. 19, at noon. MIAA competition will take on a new format this season with each member school hosting the rest of the league on its home course. The champion will be determined by the best cumulative performance at all seven tournaments. The new format is designed to eliminate the home course advantage that existed in the previous dual meet format.

Netters have home advantage Playing their six home games in the Dow Health and Physical Education Center, the Hope volleyball team under coach Sandra Parker will be attempting to get back on their feet following a disappointing 12-19 record last fall yet finishing fifth in the state tournament. Among returning veterans who provide a strong core are captain Jos Mand of Dublin, Ohio and junior Jean Wilkening, who was selected the team's most improved player last fall. The souad opens against Grand Rapids Junior College Thursday, Sept. 21, at 7 o'clock. The Hope volleyball team also will have the home court advantage when they host the 1978 MIAA tournament all day on Saturday, Nov. 4.

F o r f r e e i n f o r m a t i o n , w r i t e to: D R U N K D R I V E R . Box 2 3 4 5 Rockville. Maryland 2 0 8 5 2

1977 Results Varsity Hope 55, DePauw 7 Hope 20, Wabash 18 Indiana Central 21, Hope 17 Wheaton31, Hope 13 Albion 39, Hope 28 Hope 42. Olivet 14 Hope 14, Adrian 6 # Hope 28, Alma 20 Hope 35, Kalamazoo 6

Grace Episcopal Chiirch Michigan Avenue at 23rd

wtkum HOPE STUDENTS and STAFF SUNDAY SERVICES ... 8:00 and 10:00 a.m.

JayvMt Hope 28, Grand Rapids JC 6 Hope 21, Grand Valley 16 Hope 14, Albion 6

(coffee hour and classes following 10 o'clock sen/ice)

CHOIR REHEARSALS ... Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m. (voices welcpmed)

Stadium to debut in '79 Following years of careful planning and speculation, Hope's athletic teams will be playing in a new outdoor stadium beginning in 1979. The combination of the College's new Dow Health and Physical Education Center and the new City of Holland Municipal Stadium will give Hope one of the most modern small college athletic plants in the country. The new $1 million multipurpose stadium is to be located on a 16 acre parcel near 16th Street and Fairbanks Avenue, south of the college's Van Raalte athletic complex. The stadium is designed for both

athletic and non-athletic type events. There will be seating for 5,000 people in permanent stands and parking for 1,000 vehicles. There will be a press box, concession stands and restroom facilities. Team locker rooms will be available at the nearby cityowned Bouws outdoor swimming pool.

Superior s p o r t s t o r e 202 RIVER AVENUE -- 392-9533











Profile for Hope College Library