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College meets community


T h e 12th annual community ox roast co-sponsored by t h e city of H o l l a n d and H o p e will be held S a t u r d a y , Sept. 10 in conjunction with the College's season-opening g a m e in football. THE UNIQUE, town-grown e v e n t will o f f e r a b a r g a i n e n t e r t a i n m e n t buy. The purchase of a s i n g l e t i c k e t will p r o v i d e a d m i s s i o n to t h e H o p e v e r s u s D e P a u w football game, a visit to Holland's nationally-famous Wind mill I s l a n d P a r k , a n d a meal f e a t u r i n g a p r i m e r o a s t beef sandwich. Tickets are on sale at all Holland banks at $2.50 for adults and $2 for c h i l d r e n and s e n i o r c i t i z e n s . Tickets will be limited to 4,000; last year over 3,700 people were servoH

THE FOOTBALL ? a m e at Riverview Park will begin at 1:30 p.m. T h e Ox Roast will be staged at t h e n e a r b y W i n d m i l l I s l a n d from 1:30 to 6 p.m. College and city officials, led by Mayor Louis Hallacy and President Gordon J . Van Wylen, will assist in serving. The Holland W e s t Ottawa High School m a r c h i n g band will be featured at halftime of the football g a m e . T h e H o p e Band and a c o m m u n i t y G e r m a n band will perform during the Ox Roast at Windmill Island. The menu will be comprised of a prime roast beef sandwich, baked beans, relishes, potato chips, chocolate cake, and a choice of beverage.

Hope sponsors youth day VOLUME NO. 90 - ISSUE NO. 1


Fall 78 P.E. Center completion confirmed T h e task of actually building a multi-million dollar physical education center is a long and difficult one. After the necessary funds have been raised, the contracts negotiated, and the ground breaking ceremonies are taken care of, it is time to get down to the nuts and bolts of the situation. SINCE LAST spring t h e r e have been in the neighborhood of 40 to 50 people working on one aspect or a n o t h e r of t h e p r o j e c t . J i m K a r s t e n of Pioneer Construction Company has had the complicated job of coordinating the efforts of the various subcontractors: plumbers, electricians, roofers, and bricklayers. W i t h his s u p e r v i s i o n , m a j o r bottlenecks have been avoided. Add this to the fact that very few w o r k d a y s w e r e lost d u e to u n f a v o r a b l e w e a t h e r , and t h e r e s u l t is a v e r y p r o d u c t i v e summer. THE LONG term goal is to have the P.E. Center completed for the fall 7 8 semester. More immediate

plans call for having the entire outside shell up by November 1 of this year. According to Foreman Cecil P a t t e r s o n , e v e r y t h i n g is on schedule. November 1 is also the t a r g e t date for having the heating system i n s t a l l e d . T h i s will f a c i l i t a t e comfortable working conditions for t h e w i n t e r m o n t h s as t h e w o r k e r s m o v e i n s i d e to b e g i n surfacing the gymnasium, framing the windows, tiling the swimming pool, and so on. THE HEAT will come via steam ducts from t h e e n e r g y plant behind the old gym. The torn up areas in front of DeWitt Cultural Center and along the east side of Kollen Hall a r e w h e r e t h i s permanent duct system was installed. To i n s u r e t h a t t h e C e n t e r is s t r u c t u r a l l y sound, the college hired a m a t e r i a l s t e s t i n g crew from Grand Rapids. They have been present all along, performing countless t e s t s on the quality of the concrete poured, the tightness

Hope will sponsor a Youth Day in conjunction with its Sept. 17 home football game, according to T h o m a s L a B a u g h , D i r e c t o r of Admissions. Invitations have been sent to church youth groups in Michigan, Indiana and Illinois to participate

of the bolts in the structural steel, the compaction of the soil, etc. ON ONE occasion this summer, concrete pouring had to be delayed w h i l e an old, p a r t i a l l y e x p o s e d garbage d u m p was dug up. The material t e s t e r s determined that broken bottles and old magazines were not a good base to build on. M a n y f a c e t s of c o n s t r u c t i o n work are dangerous, due to the heights involved and the n a t u r e of the machinery used. Foreman P a t t e r s o n c a u t i o n s t h a t a cons t r u c t i o n s i t e is no p l a c e for horseplay, especially at night, and u r g e s s t u d e n t s to limit t h e i r curiosity to viewing from outside the fences. When asked how things have changed since the s t u d e n t s ' r e t u r n , P a t t e r s o n replied quite seriously that now t h e r e a r e a lot m o r e s o r e n e c k s . Walk s l o w l y , girls.

in a c t i v i t i e s on c a m p u s a n d to a t t e n d t h e H o p e vs. W a b a s h College of Indiana, football game. The program will include campus tours, a lunch on campus and admission to the football game, Cost will be $2.00 per person.


New anchor staff going strong The anchor staff r e t u r n s ... to keep Hope's s t u d e n t s up to date on all the latest news, local, state, and n a t i o n a l , as well as p r o v i d i n g s t u d e n t s with an opportunity to speak out in letters and editorials. T h i s y e a r s t u d e n t s a r e encouraged like never before to take an active part in their newspaper. Editor Bob "Boom-boom" Baker says of the coming year: "It's an excellent challenge to stay on for a full year as editor." Said Baker: "I plan on making this year's anchor t h e best and most interesting I know how with the cooperation of a highly trained staff." Baker, a junior business administration major, was assistant and associate editor last year, and is also I.F.C. president.

Associate Editor S a m m e Orwig would like to see "lots of different people contribute to the anchor; write letters, articles, reviews, anything!" Orwig, from St. Louis, M i s s o u r i , is a j u n i o r b u s i n e s s a d m i n i s t r a t i o n m a j o r a n d got involved with the anchor because she likes to write and feels that it "rounds out the total educational experience." Lois Maassen, Assistant Editor, joined the anchor staff this year. S h e is a s e n i o r a n d a t h e a t e r major. The Sports editor this year is Karl Bierbaum, who s t a r t e d writing for t h e anchor last year. Bierbaum is a sophomore commun i c a t i o n s m a j o r a n d p l a n s on (continued on page 6)


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A variety of events T h e 1977-78 H o l l a n d G r e a t Performance Series, co-sponsored by the Holland Concert Association and the Hope Cultural Affairs C o m m i t t e e , will f e a t u r e s e v e n ?vents. The season will open September 16 with a r e c i t a l by b a r i t o n e William P a r k e r . T w o e v e n t s a r e p l a n n e d in O c t o b e r . On O c t o b e r 25 t h e ,hilingirian String Quartet will erform and on October 29 the juartet "Music for a While" will present a recital of chamber music of the Middle Ages and Renaissance. Jazz immortal Dave Brubeck nd his t h r e e sons will perform in a o n c e r t , " T w o G e n e r a t i o n s of .rubeck," on November 18. The Don Redlich Dance Coma n y will p e r f o r m J a n u a r v 27

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while Classical guitarist Michael Newman will concertize F e b r u a r v 10.


The series will conclude April 22 with a c o n c e r t by t h e D e t r o i t Symphony.


anchor adds classifieds Classified ads anybody? Most of you h a v e p r o b a b l y s e e n t h e hanchor which put the information n o r m a l l y f o u n d in t h e S t u d e n t Handbook into classified form. This year the anchor is planning a classified section as a public service to t h e s t u d e n t s . Ads may be placed f o r L o s t and F o u n d , Notices, Wanted, For Rent, For Sai and P e r s o n a l s c a t e g o r i e s .

T h e r e is no c o s t f o r c l a s s i f i e d s submitted by students. To get a classified ad in the anchor, simply type out the i n f o r m a t i o n , d o u b l e s p a c e d , tell what category in which the ad should a p p e a r , and bring it to the anchor office in the basement of Graves Hall. If the office door is locked, simply slip the ad under the door.

• 1° )•

Go To The Movies

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Gary Hasek Strikes Again

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Meet The Staff Fall Sports Outlook


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Hope College anchor

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Election time • ••

113th year,,,

Student Congress needs you

Hope going strong Hope began its 113th academic year with an estimated total of 2,200 s t u d e n t s . Approximately 640 of t h e s t u d e n t s a r e f r e s h m e n or transfer students. T h e opening convocation for the school y e a r w a s h e l d T u e s d a y , Aug. 30 a t 7:30 p.m. in Dimnent Memorial Chapel. H u g h D e P r e e , p r e s i d e n t of Herman Miller, Inc. of Zeeland and c h a i r m a n of t h e H o p e C o l l e g e Board of T r u s t e e s , delivered the convocation a d d r e s s on the topic, "You Are Here, But You Have Not Arrived." New m e m b e r s of t h e faculty this year include Patricia Vandenberg Blom, d e s i g n e r , c o s t u m e r a n d lecturer in t h e a t r e ; H a r r y Boons t r a , d i r e c t o r of l i b r a r i e s a n d a s s o c i a t e p r o f e s s o r of l i b r a r y

W i t h t h e new school y e a r u n d e r w a y , it is now time to think a b o u t S t u d e n t Congress elections. As t h e r e t u r n i n g s t u d e n t s know, t h e S t u d e n t Congress has a c o n s t i t u t i o n which a l l o w s Cong r e s s m e m b e r s to be elected from eleven districts throughout the campus. From these members, a p p o i n t m e n t s will be made by t h e Congress and its P r e s i d e n t to the p o l i c y - m a k i n g b o a r d s . T h e Cong r e s s will be r e s p o n s i b l e f o r r e p r e s e n t i n g the S t u d e n t Body on all m a t t e r s of student concern. If you a r e interested in running for a C o n g r e s s position, please

contact Brian Stauffer (204 Cosmo House; ext. 4751), Nan Bian (313 G i l m o r e ; e x t . 4181), or D a v e L e e n h o u t s (317 A r c a d i a n ; e x t . 4724) to pick up your petition. The p e t i t i o n m u s t be t u r n e d in by Monday, S e p t e m b e r 12th and the e l e c t i o n will be held F r i d a y , S e p t e m b e r 16th in t h e K l e t z , Phelps, and Durfee. T h e s e will be t h e s e p a r a t e district ballots for each area. Women's Residence H^ll.^ Cottages . . 1 r e p r e s e n t a t i v e Brumler/Lichty/VanVleck 2 representatives

Reynolds publishes

Donia to address historians

William Reynolds, associate professor of English at Hope has r e c e n t l y p u b l i s h e d an a r t i c l e titled, " P o e t r y as Metaphor in the Lord of the Rings." in Mythlore, t h e j o u r n a l of t h e M y t h o p o e i c Society. Dr. Reynolds, whose academic i n t e r e s t s r a n g e from the Arthurian L e g e n d s and C h a u c e r to Sayers, Tolkien, and Star Trek, lives with his wife and d a u g h t e r at 42 East 14th Street, Holland.

Harpsichordist plays tonight

On T h u r s d a y , S e p t e m b e r 15, Dr. Robert Donia will speak at the first meeting of the Hope chapter of P H I A L P H A T H E T A , honorary history fraternity. The meeting will be held a t 3:30 P.M. in the Van Zoeren Room of the library. All i n t e r e s t e d s t u d e n t s and faculty are invited to attend. There will be refreshments. D r . D o n i a , w h o s e r v e s as l e c t u r e r in R u s s i a n a n d E a s t E u r o p e a n Studies at the Univers i t y of M i c h i g a n , will s p e a k informally on the subject: "The CIA and the KGB: A Comparative P e r s p e c t i v e . " During the past

Men's Residence Halls: Cottages . . 2 r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s Columbia/Zwemer 1 representative F r a t e r n i t y Complex 3 representatives Men's and W o m e n ' s R e s i r i g n ^ Durfee/Gumore . . . . 3 representatives C9-gd Kollen . . . . 4 r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s Phelps 2 representatives Dykstra . . .4 r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s Off-Campus.. 5 representatives At-large 3 representatives

s e m e s t e r Dr. Donia t a u g h t a course on "Soviet Espionage" in Ann Arbor. Having spent t h r e e y e a r s w i t h t h e US M i l i t a r y I n t e l l i g e n c e in G e r m a n y , K o r e a and Vietnam, D r . Donia should be able to draw on personal experience as well as on his research. Donia g r a d u a t e d from Hope in 1967 and served as president of his class that year. Earlier he had been a f r e q u e n t contributor to the anchor and an active participant in s t u d e n t affairs. As a sophomore he was chosen to r e p r e s e n t Hope in t h e f i r s t G L C A Y u g o s l a v American Seminar, r e t u r n i n g the

following year as s t u d e n t assistant in t h a t p r o g r a m . More recently he has held Fulbright and Yugoslav government g r a n t s for research in Serbia and National Defence L a n g u a g e F e l l o w s h i p s for the s t u d y of S e r b o - C r o a t i a n and Hungarian. Dr. Donia will be in Holland in connection with the Annual Meeting of t h e Historical Society of M i c h i g a n . H e will also t a k e p a r t in the Study Abroad Fair scheduled for t h e Hope Community Hour on S e p t e m b e r 15 and be the guest s p e a k e r a t the Holland Rotary Club t h a t day.

science; Daniel Dorsa, assistant professor of biology; Starla Drum, a s s i s t a n t professor of communication; Robert Gentenaar, assistant p r o f e s s o r of e c o n o m i c s ; Paul Himelwright, visiting assistant p r o f e s s o r of m a t h e m a t i c s ; a n d Timothy Hoist, assistant professor of geology. Mary J a n e Lamse is serving as v i s i t i n g a s s i s t a n t p r o f e s s o r of German; T h o m a s Ludwig, visiting instructor in psychology; Donald L u i d e n s , a s s i s t a n t p r o f e s s o r of sociology; M a r y Susan McCarthy, a s s i s t a n t p r o f e s s o r of F r e n c h ; Anthony Muiderman, assistant professor of business administration; Richard P e t e r s o n , associate professor of physical education; Kuth Todd, visiting associate p r o f e s s o r of C l a s s i c s ; D e n n i s V o s k u i l , a s s i s t a n t p r o f e s s o r of religion; and Barry Weldon, a s s i s t a n t p r o f e s s o r of b u s i n e s s administration. Members of the faculty who will be on sabbatical leaves during all or part of t h e school year include Charles A s c h b r e n n e r , associate professor of music; William Cohen, a s s o c i a t e p r o f e s s o r of h i s t o r y ; J o h n Creviere, associate professor of F r e n c h ; H e r b e r t D e r s h e m , associate professor of mathematics and c o m p u t e r science; R o b e r t E l d e r , a s s o c i a t e p r o f e s s o r of political science; Daniel Paul, p r o f e s s o r of e d u c a t i o n ; R i c h a r d VanderVelde, associate professor of mathematics; and Henry Voogd, professor of religion.


T h e Hope music d e p a r t m e n t will p r e s e n t harpsichordist Karyl Louw e n a a r in its first recital of the 1977-78 school year tonight at 8 p.m. in Wichers Auditorium of the N y k e r k Hall of Music. L o u w e n a a r , w h o is o r i g i n a l l y from Grandville, is a m e m b e r of t h e faculty at Florida S t a t e U n i v e r s i t y School of Music, Tallahassee. Louwenaar has appeared as solo and ensemble recitalist in numerous American and W e s t German cities, including Chicago (Orchest r a Hall d e b u t ) , N e w York (Carnegie Recital Hall and New Y o r k C o m p o s e r s ' F o r u m ) , Bonn and Cologne. Her a w a r d s have included a two-year g r a n t from t h e German government. A g r a d u a t e of Wheaton College ( B a c h e l o r in Music) a n d t h e University of Illinois (Master in Music), she also holds t h e Doctor of Musical A r t s d e g r e e in piano from the E a s t m a n School of Music, and a certificate in harpsichord from the Staatliche Hochschule fiir Musik, Cologne. D r . Louwenaar recently recorded William Penn's "Fantasy for Solo Harpsichord" for CRI and is t h e editor of a new publication in Yale University's "Collegium Musicum" series.

Football is more than a game! Take a "time'out" at the Okie Towne Tavern after Saturday's first home game. Happy Hour from 9 til 9. Drafts are only 30c. Pitchers are *1.75. And all canned beer is 55v. Even mixed drinks are 10c off. And from 12 til closing... Hot Dogs are a quarter. That's dirt cheap!

Drink and Drown on Tuesday! Olde Towne Tavern offers you a chance to write home and tell your folks how wisely you beat the high cost of living. Drafts are 25°. Cans - 50p. Pitchers...only *1.25. Get 25% off all mixed drinks that's Tuesday from 8 til closing. Something to write home about!










One Sfofi


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. PACKAGELIQUOft . BEER. WINE FULL LINE OF GROCERIES KEG BEER . ICECUBES Open 7 Days ... Men. thru Thurs., 8:00 a.m. to 11:30 p.m. FrI. & Sat., 8 a.m. to 12 midnight Sunday, 9 a.m. to 11 p.m.


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OPEN 10:30 A.M.




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SAC films series changes P e r h a p s t h e r e has been some uestion concerning the famed riday-Saturday night SAC movies: w h a t has happened to t h e bulletin which posted each weekend feature to be in glamorous Graves Hall? Instead of bringing t h e movies to Hope, SAC will provide each s t u d e n t with tickets t o see t h e regular f e a t u r e s at either Holland m o v i e t h e a t e r . E a c h t i c k e t will cost $1.25, and they may be picked up a t t h e S A C o f f i c e in t h e b a s e m e n t of Van R a a l t e . T h e tickets a r e good anytime for any s h o w i n g , now t h r o u g h May, e x c e p t in t h e e v e n t of s p e c i a l f e a t u r e s which may be shown from time to time at either theater. Director of S t u d e n t s Activities Paul Schrode feels t h a t this

Tenants have their rights

Editor's Note: This article by system will benefit both Hope and Ms. Vanderlaan is r e p r i n t e d from the local theaters: "It's a way to t h e S e p t e m b e r 24, 1976 issue of s e e c u r r e n t m o v i e s at c h e a p e r the anchor. prices." by Jill V a n d e r l a a n Schrode explained that contrary to past years, the SAC film series I have a friend who had roaches did not m a k e m o n e y as u s u a l . in h e r a p a r t m e n t . C o c k r o a c h e s While t h e film series has more t h a t is. I o f t e n h e a r d h e r than paid for itself in the past, last screaming to her husband from the y e a r a c o n s i d e r a b l e a m o u n t of kitchen: "It's a big one, Ric! Hurry! money was lost. Because of this, t h e a r r a n g e m e n t s for t h e new It's a big one!" Ric would smash it m o v i e s y s t e m w e r e m a d e last with a Jif jar. I could hear its shell Spring. crack from the living room. Realizing that this movie system Reali might not be the b e s t solution to "THE LANDLORD should kill t h e S A C film s e r i e s p r o b l e m , t h o s e t h i n g s , you k n o w , " I Schrode assured t h a t the set-up is o b s e r v e d . " I s n ' t t h e r e a law on a trial basis. "If things don't work out, we could switch back to against roaches or something? You the regular SAC film series next can't keep a cake in the house semester." overnight!" They agreed, but constantly insisted that it was t h e tenants' job to oust the beasts. The cost of such a task would be triple the rent they figured. So we ate cake hot from the oven. It was first Department Chairman, stated: come, first served, so we had to "All of u s in t h e d e p a r t m e n t eat fast. believe we have a moral obligation THAT WAS LAST year. Today to contribute to society. We should I checked into l a n d l o r d / t e n a n t try to 'do good', as well as to 'make rights. My friend took a lot of crap good'." This program will provide an for nothing. The dwelling must be important intercultural experience roach-free and rodent-free at time and will open a n e w a r e a for of rental, and must be safe, fit and l e a r n i n g and s e r v i c e . It is a decent according to the city p a r t n e r s h i p a r r a n g e m e n t . Hope College, the R e f o r m e d Church, housing r e q u i r e m e n t s . local c h u r c h e s , a n d o u t r e a c h Housing restrictions require all m e n t o r s will all b e i n v o l v e d in sinks, bathtubs, and showers to p r o v i d i n g t h e s e social r e s p o n s i provide ample running water of at bility internships. least 130 degrees and to maintain drains in good working condition. In addition, at least one room must have both. a sink and a toilet in it. Each unit myst have at least one "riders wanted." A f t e r the infor- shower or bathtub. m a t i o n is c o m p l e t e d on t h e WALLS, CEILINGS, floors, and a p p r o p r i a t e c a r d , it s h o u l d be f o u n d a t i o n s m u s t be solid a n d hung on a hook for the particular leak f r e e ; t h e e x t e r i o r of t h e destination. O t h e r s will then happily match dwelling must be kept weathertheir n e e d s with o t h e r ' s cards. tight, water-tight, and rat-proof. A l t h o u g h not as c r e a t i v e , t h i s B a t h r o o m s and k i t c h e n s m u s t system should prove to be more have a d e q u a t e ventilation and all efficient and neater than t h e past multitudes of signs usually posted. other habitable rooms must have

Intercultural internship T h e B u s i n e s s and E c o n o m i c s D e p a r t m e n t p l a n s to s e n d i t s ' s t u d e n t s around the world to work on social r e s p o n s i b i l i t y i n t e r n ships. One f o r t u n a t e student will be selected this October to serve as an intern at the American Hospital in Bahrain, in the Arabian Gulf. S t u d e n t s may earn up to sixteen hours credit. They will not have to pay any more than it costs to go to Hope for a t e r m . A church scholarship will pay t h e student's travel expenses. Professor Barrie Richardson,

An easier way home A new service has been added to t h e Hope community which will aid t h o s e s t u d e n t s w h o a r e inclined t o t r a v e l a n d s h a r e transportation. The rideboard, located in Phelps lobby, will assist b o t h r i d e r s a n d d r i v e r s in contacting each other. The system entails t h e use of c o l o r e d c a r d s : o r a n g e o n e s for "ride needed" and blue ones for

at least one usable, easily opened window for light and ventilation. All r o o m s m u s t p r o v i d e and maintain 70 d e g r e e heat. Windows must fit, be openable, water-proof, and have s c r e e n s provided for use from J u n e 1 to October 15. At least two s e p a r a t e electrical outlets must be provided for each habitable room and at least t h r e e for each kitchen. L A U N D R Y ROOMS, f u r n a c e rooms, and closet rooms must have at l e a s t o n e l i g h t f i x t u r e . All cooking and h e a t i n g e q u i p m e n t must be in good and safe repairs. All r a i l i n g s , f l o o r s , s t e p s and construction of stairs, porches, and floors must be safe and sound. In a d d i t i o n to t h e s e h o u s i n g requirements, a t e n a n t may ask a landlord to make repairs which are the landlord's responsibility and may take legal action against the l a n d l o r d if he n e g l e c t s r e p a i r s which are his responsibility. Don't fear to complain. A T E N A N T may not be evicted in retaliation for complaining to the Housing Inspector. Also, the tenant does not have to pay for r e p a i r s or pay h i g h e r r e n t in alleged compensation for minimum housing code repairs. A tenant may ask the landlord for a l e a s e or s o m e w r i t t e n agreement r e g a r d i n g the rental terms. T e n a n t s should request a receipt for any money given to the landlord. Security deposit cannot be more than IVz months' rent. In addition, a t e n a n t is entitled to his security deposit when he moves if he gives the landlord proper notice and leaves the dwelling in good

condition. A LANDLORD has rights, too. To k e e p on his good s i d e , r e m e m b e r to pay all your rent when it is due. Keep your place clean and roach-free and repair any damages you or your guests cause. If t h e r e are d a m a g e s or problems in the dwelling which are the landlord's responsibility to fix, notifiy him. When you plan to move, give your landlord notice of one rental p e r i o d a h e a d (give o n e w e e k ' s notice if you pay by the week, one month if you pay by t h e month, etc.). T E L L YOUR l a n d l o r d w i t h i n four days a f t e r you move where you can r e c e i v e mail at a forwarding address. Keep garbage in approved containers, keep yard free of debris, and keep inoperable cars off of the lawn. A landlord can legally protect his p r o p e r t y f r o m a b u s e by a t e n a n t . E v i c t i o n is an e f f e c t i v e defense. Eviction and suing can go hand in hand. A landlord has the right to e n t e r a dwelling to make repairs or inspect, but the law says he must ask the tenants' permission first. ALSO, a landlord can ask the City Housing Inspector to inspect a n d w r i t e out a H o u s e k e e p i n g Order for a tenant who keeps the dwelling in an unhealthy, filthy, or unsanitary condition. So now I have set straight the entire issue. Unless, of course, you are confused as to w h e t h e r you are t h e t e n a n t or t h e l a n d l o r d , in which case Hope has grounds for your eviction from college.


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WELCOME, First United Methodist Church 57 West 10th Street (Just west of Post Office) WORSHIP/CELEBRATION: 8:30 & 11:00 A.M. HOUR OF CHOICE FOR ADULTS: 9:45 A.M. Ministers: John L. Francis/William C. Jounson

Š 1977 Hallmark Cards, Inc.



Page 4

Hope: It's good to be back The school year has once again begun, bringing with it all of the flurry that traditionally marks the beginning of classes at any college. Now that I am back at school I would like to reflect upon the summer and what it means to come back to Hope. I had a hectic but enjoyable summer. I returned home Friday night fresh from finals to begin a full day's work in the fields of our farm the next morning. After a good night's rest, I went to Mass the following afternoon.

Monday morning at eight a.m. I had to report for a pre-work physical. At six p.m. that evening, I reported to work the grueling graveyard shift, six p.m. to two a.m. plus -more often than not it was plus. When the weekends rolled around it was working on the farm and church that kept me busy. Picture this routine day in and day out for thirteen weeks and you can see why I looked forward to returning to Hope. August fifth was my last day at work. I was supposed to vacation for two weeks, but

those plans were thwarted due to an illness in the family. Tuesday, August 30th, led me back to Holland and the Hope Community. The hassles of moving into my apartment are over now and 1 am all settled in. The hectic details I have mentioned have often gotten me down to the point at which I say to myself "What am I doing in this rat race." To answer this question I would think of how soon I would be done working and could get back to Hope. Being back on campus has set my spinning mind and weary body at peace. I am in an environment that I enjoy very much. Even though I have classwork to do, it is a relaxing atmosphere that differs greatly from my home surroundings. The pressures that were constantly upon me at work and home made me realize just how much I wanted to get back to school. I hope that for some getting back into the swing of things on campus can hold as much meaning as it did for me. For others who did not look forward to getting away from the dull summer routine and getting back to school, I hope that all goes well. In closing, to clarify all rumours that may have been circulating about me, I have been to two out of three fall convocations.


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Christ, the Opiate c l a s s

Westphal praises "Salesman" To the Editor: I would like publicly to thank all those associated with the Hope Summer Theater for what they have given us this summer. I am especially grateful for the magnificent performance of Death of a Salesman. Great art has the power of putting us in touch with that inner wellspring of our being which is normally drowned out in the hubbub of everyday routine. Willy Loman and his family got to me in that way and 1 cried myself to sleep that night, enriched. The purpose of sending my thanks via the anchor is to place it in a larger context. The most pleasant surprise of my first year at Hope has been the excellence of what is available in the arts. As a music lover I really enjoyed the variety of musical events I was able to attend. But 1 must confess I tended to take them for granted. Christian colleges almost always have good programs in music. Rarely, however, are these complemented by theater, dance, and visual arts programs of the quality we

enjoy. The student productions of last school year's theater season, along with the dance concert and senior art exhibit of last spring represent an extraordinary asset not only to those directly involved in them, but to all of us. There is a very simple reason for this. Spirit, like nature, abhors a vacuum. And just as the weakening of religion means, in the long run, the growth of superstition rather than of secularism, so the absence of art worthy of the name only leaves room for the insipid forms of entertainment with which our society is flooded. I suspect that a more effective way of combatting the debilitating effects of such entertainment than joining the P.T.A.'s war on sex and violence is to foster appreciation of authentic art in all its modes. Surely this is a major task of liberal education and I salute those who are doing it so well here at Hope. Merold Westphal Philosophy Department MW/cc

by K. Gary Hasek "Religion is the opiate of the people." The Communist Manifesto by Marx and Engels. It may seem strange for a column concerned with the life of and in Jesus Christ to begin with a quote from some "atheistic communists." Well this writer thinks not and so will explain why. It seems that much of the Christ and Christianity that is proclaimed in our culture is tainted with illusions. Illusions that somehow the Jesus of Nazareth and the risen Christ of today came to make us happy, secure, cozy and filled with the nice things of life. Christ too often has become our genie from the bottle who awaits our every command or an everlasting Santa Claus to give us lots of goodies. This type of Christ, I believe, is an opiated version of the original. The Jesus Christ of the Bible one day encountered a man who was one of his disciples. This disciple said, "Lord, first let me go and bury my father," to Jesus' remarks about following him. Jesus didn't say to the man "I understand your dilemma. Why don't you spend some time arranging for the funeral? Remember to buy lots of nice flowers." Instead, Jesus said, "Let the dead bury their own dead." The opiated Jesus says "Compromise, learn to fit into society, be ye comfy as I am comfy, invest in lots of secure stocks, have a nice split-level ranch in the suburbs and remember to keep the lawn nice and trim." The original says "Anyone who loves his father or mother more than me is not worthy of me; and anyone who loves his son or daughter more than me is not

worthy of me; and anyone who does not take his cross and follow me is not worthy of me. Whoever finds his life will lose it, and whoever loses his life for my sake will find it." We who are opiated Christians visit our local houses of opiation and are injected with comforting words and blessed insurance. But the Christ of the New Testament seems to call us to something so very different. How can we then live the life that the biblical Christ calls us to live? How can we get off our spiritual addiction to the wonder drug of easy Christianity? I really don't know for sure. There sure are a lot of books around which tell me how to in many and various ways but I doubt their real value to daily living. Reality brings with it a total dimension of joy, fear, anguish, despair, loneliness, laughter and occasional loving kindness. The Christ of the Bible experienced all of these. "Since the children have flesh and blood, he too shared in their humanity...he had to be made like his brothers in every way, in order that he might become a merciful and faithful high priest in service to God, and that he might make atonement for the sins of the people." Hebrews 2: 14-17. So let us plod onward. The Christian life is not supposed to be "cozy fun" and it isn't. It is supposed to be abundant, that is, filled with all that life is. There are no easy outs for the followers of Jesus Christ, who makes clear the real task of love at hand. The Lord Christ will not be opiated even when our lives are. He is the reality we must seek and struggle with all our souls to follow.

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Published during the college year except vacation, holiday and examination periods by and for the students of Hope College, Holland, Michigan, under the authority of the Student Communications Media Committee. Subscription price: $8 per year. Printed by the Hi-Lites Shoppers Guide, Printing Department, Fremont, Michigan. Member, Associated Collegiate Press, United States Student Press Association. Office located on ground floor of Graves Hall. Telephone 392-5111, Extension 4600. The opinions on this page are not necessarily those of the student body, faculty or administration of Hope College.

Editor Bob Baker Associate Editor Samme Orwig Assistant Editor Lois Maassen Photography Editor Steve Ward Assistant Photography Editor Jeff Smith Sports Editor Karl Bierbaum Business-Ad Manager Jill Vanderlaan Cartoonist Gary Hasek Layout Janet Watson Copy Editor Diane Thomas Reporters Brad Kirk, Glenn Johnson, Nancy Vande Water, Jill Vanderlaan, Gary Hasek, Samme Orwig, Robert Baker, Karl Bierbaum, Janet Watson


Page 5

Discrimination in education seminar to be held A December 9-10 workshop at Michigan State University outlining how to implement the provisions of Title IX of t h e Education Amendments of 1972 is expected to draw several hundred particiiants f r o m Michigan, Ohio and ndiana. Title IX prohibits discrimination on the basis of sex in education programs, policies and practices. The workshop is one of 20 such seminars being sponsored by the Council of Cnief S t a t e School Officers, which is an organization of the superintendents and commissioners of education of each of the 50 states and 6 extra state jurisdictions. Conference coordinator. Ruby King, c o n s u l t a n t for W o m e n ' s C o n c e r n s with t h e Michigan Education Association, says the


conference expects to draw participants from several segments of society. She included among them teachers, counselors, administrators, women's organizations. Urban League, NAACP, the League of Women Voters, and Title IX coordinators. Ms. King said the workshop will provide t h e participants witn: -an overview of the rationale for Title IX -a r e v i e w and u p d a t e of its regulatory requirements and related case law -specific procedures and techniques for ensuring non-discrim i n a t i o n and sex e q u i t y in education policies, programs and practices. In a d d i t i o n , p a r t i c i p a n t s will have the opportunity to: -strengthen their skills in identi-

Indonesian gallery show on display The first gallery show of the new academic year at Hope is a loan exhibition of art and artifacts from the collection of the Reverend Lawrence Rascher, missionary to Irian J a y a . Reverend Rascher has served as missionary to this section of New Guinea for 18 years. IRIAN JAYA (formerly Dutch New Guinea) is the northwest section of the world's second largest island - situated in the Melanesian chain north of Australia. The m a j o r p o r t i o n of t h i s collection comes from the Narfaripi Tribe which is located along t h e s o u t h e r n c o a s t a l p o r t i o n of Irian Jaya. THE ARTS from the possession of Indonesia form an important stylistic link between the complex and intricate design patterns of Indonesia proper and the bold and more vigorous Melanesian styles. T h e t r a n s i t i o n a l c h a r a c t e r of this style may be studied in this

display. Two constant art motifs the crocodile and the bird - seem to float mid-way b e t w e e n linear a b s t r a c t i o n and r e p r e s e n t a t i o n creating interesting and oftimes a puzzling c o m p r e s s i o n of f o r m s traced by the whites, reds and blacks of the ceremonial shields. Totemic elements seem to reside within the works rather than upon them. IN ORDER to appreciate this collection the visitor is advised not to casually dismiss these objects as crude and meaningless forms but to view them as the expression of a r e a l i t y which a v o i d s specific correspondences with traditional western aesthetic concepts. The gallery is located on the second floor of t h e D e W i t t Cultural Center and the hours are 10:00 a.m. - noon, 1:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m. daily except Saturdays and Sundays. This exhibition will close September 25.

Etching shown Bruce McCombs, assistant professor of art at Hope, recently had an e t c h i n g e n t i t l e d " F i v e A f t e r Four" included in the permanent collections of t h e f o l l o w i n g museums: the Philadelphia Museum of Art; the Library of Congress, W a s h i n g t o n , D.C.; D e C o r d o v a

M u s e u m , Lincoln, Mass.; and Albrecht Art Museum, St. Joseph, Mo. McCombs also had prints included in The May Show held at the Cleveland M u s e u m of A r t , and Michigan Printmakers, the Detroit Institute of Arts.

fying sex discrimination prohibited by Title IX -plan their own job-related activities designed to achieve Title IX compliance and sex equity -consider actions which can be taken by their institutions and a g e n c i e s to e n s u r e Title IX compliance and to achieve sex equity. Ms. K i n g a d d e d t h a t special s e s s i o n s will be held for such groups as education policymakers and administrators, instructional personnel, student services personnel, physical e d u c a t i o n and athletics personnel, and community groups. The conference is scheduled for K e l l o g g C e n t e r on t h e MSU campus in East Lansing.





Study abroad A Study Abroad Fair will be held in the Kletz during Community H o u r on S e p t e m b e r 15. Displays will be set up in the Kletz with m a t e r i a l s f r o m G e r m a n y , Austria, France, Spain, and other c o u n t r i e s w h e r e Hope s t u d e n t s can s t u d y for a s u m m e r , a semester, or a year. Students and faculty members who have participated in various programs abroad will be on hand to answer questions.


Pianists perform H o p e piano f a c u l t y m e m b e r s Joan Conway and Charles Aschbrenner recently participated in a seminar on two-piano performance at Indiana University, Bloomington. They played in four of the sessions, performing among other things the Brahms Sonata in F Minor for Two Pianos. The seminar was attended by two-piano teams from all over the c o u n t r y and d e a l t with p e r f o r mance problems and literature for this medium, as well as arranging music for two-piano use.


New department heads

Two academic department head a p p o i n t m e n t s for t h e 1977-78 school year at Hope have been announced by Lars I. Granberg, dean for the social sciences. Dr. F. Phillip Van Eyl has been appointed chairman of the phychology department while Ronald D. Mulder is the new chairman of the sociology department. t h e y w o r k . Look a r o u n d for Van Eyl s u c c e e d s Leslie R. s t o r a g e s p a c e and e l e c t r i c a l Beach who wishes to give more outlets in each room. t i m e to t e a c h i n g and r e s e a r c h Check t h e b a t h r o o m d r a i n s , while Mulder fills t h e vacancy toilet, shower and tub to see if c r e a t e d by t h e r e t i r e m e n t last t h e y a r e in good w o r k i n g spring of W.R. Mclntyre. condition. You may also want to Van Eyl joined the Hope faculty turn on two hot water faucets to in 1959. His academic specialty is see if you can get hot water in both in perception and environmental places at the same time. phychology. Van Eyl holds the B.A. degree UNDERSTANDING the lease is from Hope and the M.A. and Ph. a n o t h e r r e s p o n s i b i l i t y of t h e D. degrees from Claremont (Ca.) tenant. A lease may be either a College. w r i t t e n d o c u m e n t or an oral Mulder joined the Hope faculty agreement between a tenant and in 1975. He r e c e i v e d t h e B.A. the landlord outlining the condi- d e g r e e f r o m N o r t h w e s t e r n Coltions mutually acceptable for the lege and the M.A. and Ph.D. from r e n t a l place. Both a r e legally the University of Chicago. binding but a written lease may give you m o r e s e c u r i t y if a problem arises with the landlord. Regardless of the type of lease, make sure all of its conditions are acceptable before agreeing to it. safe and sanitary condition. When Don t be afraid to ask the landlord r e p a i r s a r e n e e d e d , notify t h e to strike objectionable terms or landlord immediately since waitadd provisions which you would ing may increase the damage and like. cost. Except for normal wear and W H E N YOU m o v e in, t h e tear, you should r e t u r n the rental landlord must provide an invenunit to the landlord in the same t o r y c h e c k l i s t which m u s t be condition as when you moved in. returned within seven days. Check WHEN MOVING out, you are each item on the list carefully and required to provide the landlord n o t e o t h e r t h i n g s which a r e with a forwarding address within d a m a g e d or need r e p a i r . You four days and should return the should also thoroughly sweep the keys. The landlord must then carpet to discover any cigarette r e t u r n the security deposit or a b u r n s which m a y h a v e been portion of it with a letter explainhidden by glued-on carpet fuzz. If ing the deductions within 30 days. there are several damaged items, If you d i s a g r e e with t h e ask to see the checklist the former deductions, tell t h e landlord within tenants gave the landlord. seven days and demand what you While living in the unit you have believe is correct. The landlord the responsibility to pay the rent must then return the difference or on time and to keep tne place in a sue for damages. Remember the

Housing rental: helpful hints Renting an apartment or house is more complicated than simply selecting a place, paying the rent on time and expecting full satisfaction from the landlord. Much misunderstanding and frustration can be avoided, however, if tenants u n d e r s t a n d and e x e r c i s e both their rights and responsibilities. BEFORE s e a r c h i n g f o r an a p a r t m e n t or h o u s e , f i g u r e out your finances and set an absolute limit on what you will spend for housing. To prevent temptation, don't even look at places renting for m o r e t h a n t h a t a m o u n t . Remember to include all the extra expenses such as parking, maintenance work, water, garbage, electricity and heat which may not be covered by the regular rent. If utilities are extra, ask the utility company for past records of utility bills and be prepared for higher utility bills due to increasing energy costs. When utilities are included in the rent, see if there are thermostats to regulate t h e h e a t or t h e p l a c e m a y be freezing in winter. IF YOU a r e a l o w - e n e r g y consumer, you may also want to check the energy habits of the other tenants. Otherwise, your rent may reflect the other tenants' use of electricity. It's the tenant's responsibility to look closely at an apartment or house before deciding to r e n t it. CONSIDER t h e sound-conditioned construction of the place. G e n e r a l l y , t h e m o r e solid t h e walls, the quieter the unit will be. Try out the range, refrigerator, d i s h w a s h e r , e x h a u s t fan and garbage disposal to see how well

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s e c u r i t y d e p o s i t is y o u r money until you agree to give it up or an award is granted by a court. The latest legislative protection for tenants is the evictions law. This law protects against unfair evictions by prohibiting landlords

from shutting off utilities, changing locks or harassing a tenant with n o i s e s , o d o r s or o t h e r nuisances. If a landlord uses any of these illegal tactics, a tenant can sue for a minimum $200 damages plus reasonable attorneys' fees.

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Page 6

Meet The Staff (continued

from page I) Uianne Thomas, copy-editor, says t h a t any help is greatly appreciated and anyone interested can call ex. 4134. Jill Vanderlaan, business-advertising coordinator, says "It's t h e responsibility of the s t u d e n t s to m a k e the anchor a good paper. More s t u d e n t s should take advant a g e of c l a s s i f i e d a d s , and t h e anchor as a whole." Also on s t a f f is r e t u r n i n g cartoonist Gary Hasek and first year subscriptions manager, junior Mike D'oyly. The anchor staff looks forward to a highly i n f o r m a t i v e and revealing year, and e x t e n d s the hope that it can be of help to the m e m b e r s of Hope's community. - Dianne Thomas

continuing on into sports broadcasting and writing. S t e v e W a r d and Jeff Smith of t h e photography d e p a r t m e n t wish to extend a welcome to anyone and e v e r y o n e i n t e r e s t e d in p h o t o g r a p h y to join t h e m in t h e darkroom. W h e t h e r interested in developing or just taking pictures, t h e y ' d like to h e a r f r o m you. Contact either S t e v e Ward (ex. 4693) or anchor office (ex. 4600). "One of the biggest opportunities for people to get involved in t h e anchor is to p r o o f r e a d ; it doesn't involve a great deal of time yet gives a great opportunity to meet people and get acquainted w i t h t h e i n s i d e w o r k i n g s of putting together a newspaper."
















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September 9,1977

Enrollment, housing increase


Hope is s t a r t i n g t h e year off with w h a t seems to be a near peak e n r o l l m e n t . A c c o r d i n g to J o n Huisken, approximately 585 deposits for incoming students w e r e paid. This contributes to a total n u m b e r of s t u d e n t s which is h i g h e r t h a n t h a t of t h e ' I b - ' l l school year. Because of t h e large enrollment for this s e m e s t e r , a few problems were experienced with housing: for example, t h r e e students w e r e housed in t h e Alumni House for the first weekend. Now, however. Dean Michael Gerrie assures t h a t e v e r y o n e is h o u s e d and t h a t " w e ' r e in good s h a p e . " G e r r i e stated t h a t as of the first day of classes, the residence halls w e r e up to 99.4% occupancy.

In r e l a t i o n t o t h e c h a n g e of D y k s t r a from single-sex to co-ed, Gerrie stated that the ratio of men to women on campus is changing, and "this is the first year in whicn we have housed more men t h a n women." It was not decided until July t h a t D y k s t r a would be turned into a co-ed dormitory, as t h e s u m m e r applications and enrollments governed t h a t decision. In considering t h e r a t i o of m e n to w o m e n , Gerrie now feels that there is a perfect balance in the amount of available living units for eath. Moreover, he saw no problem with overenrollment; rather, Gerrie stated that Hope has hit its housing capacity fairly successfully.

National teacher exams test dates announced


Students completing teacher p r e p a r a t i o n p r o g r a m s and ad v a n c e d d e g r e e c a n d i d a t e s in s p e c i f i c f i e l d s may t a k e t h e National Teacher Examinations on any of t h r e e different t e s t dates in 1977-78. Educational Testing Service, the nonprofit, educational organization that administers this testing program, said today that the t e s t s will be given November 12, 1977, F e b r u a r y 18, 1978, and J u l y 15, 1978, at n e a r l y 400 locations throughout the United States. Results of the National Teacher Examinations a r e considered by many large school districts as one of several factors in the selection of new t e a c h e r s and used by several s t a t e s for the credentialling of t e a c h e r s or licensing of advanced candidates. Some colleges require all seniors preparing to teach to take the examinations. On e a c h full day of t e s t i n g , r e g i s t r a n t s may take the Common E x a m i n a t i o n s , which m e a s u r e their professional preparation and general educational background, and/or an Area Examination that m e a s u r e s t h e i r m a s t e r y of t h e subject they expect to teach.

Prospective r e g i s t r a n t s should c o n t a c t t h e school s y s t e m s in which t h e y s e e k e m p l o y m e n t , t h e i r c o l l e g e s , or a p p r o p r i a t e educational association for advice about which examinations to t a k e and when to take them. ^ The Bulletin of Information for Candidates contains a list of t e s t c e n t e r s and general information about the examinations, as well as a registration form. Copies may be obtained from college placement officers, school personnel departments, or directly from National Teacher Examinations, Box 911, Educational Testing Service. Princeton, New J e r s e y 08540.

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Football. seeking winning season Hope football coach Ray Smith and his staff greeted approximately 85 candidates for t h e 1977 team M o n d a y , A u g u s t 22 f o r t h e b e g i n n i n g of t h r e e w e e k s of practice prior to t h e . S e p t e m b e r 10 opening game. Hope has been Michigan's most successful small college football t e a m ( N C A A , D i v i s i o n III) t h e past five years. Under Smith, the Flying Dutchmen have won at an 80 percent clip (35-8-2) over the p a s t five s e a s o n s t o r a n k 8th among the nation's winningest football teams. Individually, Smith ranks 12th among the country's active NCAA Division III coaches with a sevenyear record of 44-17-2. Returning to the coaching staff are defensive coordinator Russ D e V e t t e , o f f e n s i v e line coach George K r a f t , and d e f e n s i v e secondary coach Jim Bultman. Rounding out the staff will be Tim Van Heest, who guided the Flying Dutchmen to the MIAA football crown in 1975 and earned the league's most valuable player a w a r d for his p e r f o r m a n c e at

q u a r t e r b a c k . V a n H e e s t is a student at W e s t e r n Theological Seminary. The 7 7 edition of t h e Dutchmen will be s e e k i n g t o t i e a school r e c o r d for c o n s e c u t i v e w i n n i n g c a m p a i g n s . T h e H o p e t e a m s of Alvin V a n d e r b u s h h a d a school record six straight winning seasons from 1946-51. Senior quarterback Mark Boyce l e a d s a s q u a d c o m p r i s e d of 23 returning lettermen and 42 freshman hopefuls. Boyce's t i m e l y p a s s i n g , a l o n g with a balanced rushing attack, sparked Hope to a 6-3 record and a second place finish in t h e Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association (MIAA) last fall. Senior fullback Mike Skelton, a s e n i o r f r o m C r o s s w e l l , led t h e MIAA in rushing last fall with 490 yards in five games and in scoring. T h e o f f e n s i v e b a c k f i e l d is b o l s t e r e d by t h e a n t i c i p a t e d return of Bill Blacquiere who was sidelined last fall by a back ailment. Blacquiere, a senior from Kentwood, was the MIAA's all-league f u l l b a c k in 1975. His

Soccer squad strong by Glenn Johnson other varsity players and some On September 14th the Flying fine freshmen prospects will team D u t c h m e n will o p e n a n o t h e r up to round out a confident and soccer season traveling to Aquinas well-seasoned squad for 1977. Last year's team compiled a to begin a tough 15 game schedule this fall. Of the 28 athletes on the record of seven wins and eight squad 9 are r e t u r n i n g lettermen losses, 6-4 in the conference, all and include all MIAA selections w i n s b e i n g s h u t o u t s . A l t h o u g h J i m D e J u l i o , l e a d i n g l e a g u e league competition this year will scorer, and goalie Dave Johnson. promise to be stiff, Hope's offenUp in front, DeJulio can expect sive potential and solid defensive lots of help offensively from sopho- teamwork should make last year's more Gary Hutchins, junior K u r t 'surprise team' a contender. Hope's first home game will be B e e r b o o m a n d j u n i o r J u a n Raon the 21st of S e p t e m b e r at 3:30 mirez. In addition, veteran John Clough, returning after missing when the Dutchmen will meet the last season and t h r e e year s t a r t e r Broncos of Western Michigan UniD a v e S i l b e r a l o n g with s e v e r a l versity.

Cheerleaders keep spirit by Nancy Vande Water Hope's 1977 football team will have twelve enthusiastic individuals cheering them on to victory this season. The cheerleaders have been working daily since school opened, and will continue throughout t h e season. Practices will last 272 hours twice a week a f t e r the opening game. Returning cheerleaders include captain of this year's squad, Kathy B u t t o n , J r . , E d n a C u e l l a r , So., Shelley Driesenga, Jr., Deb Grochowski, Jr., Debbie Hoffman, Sr., A r t h u r Kurtze, Jr., Diane Lound, Jr., Craig Schumann, So., and Mark Van Mater, So. New m e m b e r s on t h e squad are J a n e

Blemly, Jr., K y r s Bush, So., Clark Kuipers, Jr., and alternate Beth Ackerman, J r . T h e c h e e r l e a d e r s and t h e i r coach Maxine De Bruyn are organizing a clinic which will be held h e r e at H o p e for high school cheerleading squads later this year. Those interested in becoming a cheerleader for basketball season should notice posted announcements around the campus concerning practices and try-outs. Tryo u t s will be held f o l l o w i n g t h e completion of t h e football season. Support your football players and your cheerleaders by attending the Saturday afternoon games!

More money and games for girls The girls' fall collegiate sports season will be an exciting one, stated Dr. Anne Irwin, Womens Athletic Director. Due to the recent increase in our budget, both t h e v a r s i t y v o l l e y b a l l a n d field hockey teams will be more than d o u b l i n g t h e n u m b e r of g a m e s t h e y will be c o m p e t i n g in t h i s year, said Irwin. Both sports began practices and try-outs September 6 during regular practice hours: Monday through Friday, volleyball from 3:30 - 5:30, and field hockey from 4:00 - 6:00. L a t e try-outs may be discussed with team coaches. Those interes-

ted in volleyball see head coach, Sandy P a r k e r or assistant coach, M a r g o J o n k e r ; for field h o c k e y talk to coach Anne Dimitre. Girls i n t e r e s t e d a r e e n c o u r a g e d to try-out, as there a r e several places still available on both teams, if not varsity, junior varsity. The volleyball team will play their first game against Lake Michigan Community College September 21 at the Armory. The field hockey team will face their first opponents S e p t e m b e r 23 at Valley F a r m s , w h e r e t h e y will play several t e a m s throughout the weekend.

WARMING UP FOR DE PAUW career statistics include 14 touchdowns and an a v e r a g e of 4.8 yards per rushing carry. Two-time all-MIAA senior tackle D e w e y T h o m p s o n of G r a n d Haven heads a veteran offensive line t h a t t o p p e d t h e M I A A in yardage last season (343 yards per game). T h e r o s t e r i n c l u d e s five returnine: three-year lettermen in tailback John Bonnette of Holland, center-linebacker Brian Guth of Dearborn, end Jim Holwerda of Grand R a p i d s , d e f e n s i v e t a c k l e Paul Osborn of Wyoming, Michigan, and center David Zessin of Detroit (Catholic Central). Returning two-year lettermen include o f f e n s i v e t a c k l e K u r t Droppers of Franklin Lakes, N.J.,



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The Hope College Cross Country team is back to take another r u n at t h e c o v e t e d c o n f e r e n c e c r o w n , a t i t l e t h e s q u a d has captured five of t h e last six years. Leading the campaign for the Flying Dutchmen will be senior C o - c a p t a i n , t w i c e All L e a g u e s e l e c t i o n p l u s Most V a l u a b l e

Runner in the MIAA last season, Lou Hoekstra. A supporting cast includes sophomore Dick Northuis, an All Leaguer last year and Co-captain George Moger, sixth in the MIAA l a s t fall a f t e r b e i n g slowed by i n j u r i e s . In 1975 G e o r g e w a s second in the league and a second

Golf outlook promising by Glenn Johnson This year looks like the best yet for Hope's golf team. Considering their season last fall in which Hope was in a three-way tie for 2nd in the MIAA and t h e winners of their own invitational, plus the fact that five out of the top six players from 1976 a r e shooting again this fall all adds up to what promises to be a successful season. People to look for this year on the greens at Clearbrook Country

Club in Saugatuck will be juniors Dave Wrieden and John Gibson, and close behind sophomores Lou C z a n k o a n d M a r k L e o n a r d and Junior Mark Cook. In golf the name of the game is consistency. A successful season already is under their belts and Hope's 'young' d u f f e r s are most certainly optimistic about their upcoming season. The first home m a t c h is t h e H o p e I n v i t a t i o n a l s c h e d u l e d S e p t e m b e r 19th a t Clearbrook.

The ski season is approaching, and now is the time to shop for your equipment and ski wear at Reliable Cycle & Ski Haus. We have a complete selection of skis, boots, and cross country packages are now available. Our vests, sweaters & jackets will help prepare you for another cold, hard winter. Come in now while our selection is good, and take advantage of our lay-away plan.



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team All-American. If t h a t isn't enough, fourth and fifth men Nevin W e b s t e r and Mark Ongley a r e back as juniors with senior John Kostishak not far behind. Along with several r e t u r n i n g letter winners and the influx of some new talent, Hope will have a s t r o n g team to contend for the MIAA crown. But so should Calvin and Kalamazoo. Calvin lost four of their top five runners, but gained several all-state performers, plus a high school Ail-American from Illinois. K a l a m a z o o , t h e l a s t t e a m to defeat the Dutch in a league meet, that coming in 1972, will have the i n d i v i d u a l c h a m p i o n f r o m 1976 r e t u r n i n g in t h e f o r m of J o e l Menges. The Flying Dutchmens' first meet is the Hope Invitational on S e p t e m b e r 20th.

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Albion my be considered one of the toughest opponents. Smith says, " T h e r e a r e no p a t s i e s on t h i s s c h e d u l e . " B a r r i n g s e r i o u s injuries, the flying Dutchmen hope to m a i n t a i n t h e i r s t a t u s as Michigans most successful small college ( N C A A Division III) football team over the last five years. The f o l l o w i n g is t h e i r 1977 schedule: Sept. 10 - De Pauw Sept. 17 - Wabash Sept. 17 - at Indiana Central Oct. - at Wheaton Oct. 8 - at Albion Oct. 15 - Olivet Oct. 22 - at Adrian Oct. 29 - Alma Nov. 5 - at Kalamazoo

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defensive back Todd Harburn of Flint, offensive tackle Doug K o o p m a n of H a m i l t o n , m i d d l e guard Tim Lont of Grand Rapids, defensive back S t e v e Prediger of Muskegon and guard Gary Ramsden of Westlund. The team had two-a-day drills the first week. The annual preseason intra-squad scrimmage was Saturday, Sept. 3 The Dutchmen open the season S e p t . 10 at R i v e r v i e w P a r k in Holland against D e P a u w Univers i t y of G r e e n c a s t l e , I n d i a n a . The team's first four games will be against non-league opponents. The MIAA opener will be against defending champion Albion. Smith is optimistic about the season but says t h a t they do have a rugged schedule. Although



254RIVER AVE . HOLLAND. MICH. 49423 TEL. 616 396 4684

SKI SEASON NEEDS! Good thru Sept. 16,1977

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