Page 1

Education majors "face dim employment picture by Suzanne Watterson Six thousand Michigan teachers were expected. not to be re-employed this school year. The predi9tion was made last May by Herman Coleman, executive secretary of the Michigan Education Association, as a result of a survey of 535 Michigan school districts. THE DECREASE in population after the baby boom is reflecting itself in the school system. Teachers are not in as great a demand simply because there are fewer students. Besides the 6,000 teachers that were not re-employed, spring graduation from Michigan's colleges and universities produced 11,000 new teacher candidates who had little or no prospects for jobs. HOPE WILL certify between 110-115 teachers this spring, which is about the same number certified from the graduating class of '75 that went job hunting this summer. • Volume 8 8 - 2

Hope College, Holland, Michigan 49321

September 12,1975

Additions to faculty comment on Hope by Barbara Brown This week the anchor talked with the remaining new faculty members appointed to the teaching staff at Hope. ROBERT CLINE has joined the economics department as assistant professor of economics. He earned his B.A. degree from the College of William and Mary, his M.A. from the University of Michigan and was formerly an assistant professor of economics at Georgia State University. Coming from a school of

20,000, Cline did notice some differences at Hope. Cline stated that he was impressed with the facilities and found the students to be sharp and interesting in class. Cline also stated that he likes the openness between the students and faculty. DR. DONALD FR1EDR1CH, assistant professor of chemistry, holds a B.A. degree from the University of Michigan and received his Ph.D. from Cornell University. Prior to coming to Hope he

Donkersloot announces SC. election Student Congress President Jim Donkersloot has announced the results of Tuesday's election of Student Congress representatives. All-campus representatives will be Stu Graham, Jane Vande Bunte, and Tim Van Heest. Elected to represent Brumler/Lichty/Van Vleck were Cookie Kreuger and Aggie Urquhart. Branda Conklin, Ed Ryan and Kim Williams came out on top in the Durfee/Gilmore race, while Linda Bos, Paula Bush, Pam Kirby and Sandy Meeter were elected from the Dykstra district. Those chosen to represent the Fraternity Complex were Steve Alkema, Mike Drayhos and Todd

Knecht. Mary Dalman, , Eric Niewoehner, Carol Patterson and Jim Selbach will represent the Kollen District. Speaking for the Men's Cottages will be Peter Morse and" Steve Van Wylen. Leslie Doscher was chosen to represent the Women's Cottages. Marshall Bryant and Mary Voskuil were elected to represent Phelps while the Zwemer/Columbia constituency elected Hank Shadwell. ' Off-Campus representatives include Dirk Bloemendaal, Robert M. Kruse, Bob Lees, Roger Prindle and Jeff Riemersma.

was with the department of chemistry at Wayne State University. Friedrich's only comment when asked what his first impression of Hope was, "Holland has pleasant weather." DR. SHARON MAHOOD has joined the communication department as assistant professor of communication. Mahood acquired her B.A. and Ph.D. from the University of Kansas and her M.A. from the University of Minnesota. Before coming to Hope^ Mahood was an assistant professor of speech communication at the Uni- ^ verity of Illinois. JANE HARRINGTON has been appointed visiting instructor in English and is now completing her Ph.D. studies at the University of Notre Dame. Harrington earned her undergraduate degree from Hope, M.A. degree from the University of Michigan and has formerly taught on the Hope faculty. .NEW TO THE psychology department is Dr. John J. Shaughnessy, assistant professor of psychology. Shaughnessy received his undergraduate .education at Loyola University and holds an M.S. degree and Ph.D. from Northwestern University. Prior to coming to - Hope, Shaughnessy was lecturer in psychology at the University of Cali-/' fomia, Berkeley. .When asked what he -liked about Hope, Shaughnessy said. The people here are very friendly and the , students seem eager to learn."-

*

ROBERT CLINE JOINING THE faculty of the music department is Stuart Sharp, associate professor of music. Sharp was previously an assistant professor of music at Georgetown University. He did his undergraduate work at Bucknell University, earned an M.M. from the University of Michigan and his D.M.A. at the University of Kentucky. LESLIE SWEiRTFAGER has been appointed visiting instructor in physical education. Swertfager acquired her • B.A. degree from Kent State University and was formerly a graduate student at Indiana University where she received her M.A. "I found that everyone was very friendly when I arrived at Hope and more than willing to continued on page 6, column 1

According to Dr. James Bultman, chairman of the education department, 50 percent of the graduating teacher candidates received placement. "That record was twice as good as most qf our competitors. I think the reason is that Hope is small and thereby able tq bring before prospective employers people that we know," he said. WHEN A TEACHER finds a job opportunity, a representative from the education department will talk personally with the prospective employer, pushing the teacher as a candidate for the position. Job opportunities are greater in some education areas than others. Bultman commented that, "some areas which are more open are math, science and English teaching at the secondary level." A SPECIAL education program has been introduced at Hope this year and certification is pending at the state level. Also, a committee is now exploring a bilingiralbicultural major program for certification to meet the demands for teachers in that field. Bultman added that the department was "not satisfied with only 50 percent placement." He added, "To improve the placement level we can try to keep better track of where teacher candidates want to teach, be diligent in contacting employers, and be more available during the peak hiring months of July and August." Competition for teaching jobs is fiercer than ever. In view of this fact Bultman stated, "It's even more'important to establish quality records. Your chances of being hired are also increased if you can offer the school some talent in extracuricular activities, such as coaching."

Blue grass grows in pit Bluegrass music will fill the coffee house in DeWitt as the Williams Family returns to campus for the third time. Originally from the Grand Rapids area, the Williams Family are constantly in demand for engagements in Grand Rapids. They will be playing Friday night, September 12. Their show will begin at 9 PM and end at 11 PM. Admission is free. The SAC film this weekend is "For Pete's Sake" starring Barbra Streisand. This farcical comedy will be shown in Winants Auditorium Friday and Saturday nights at 7 PM and 9:30 PM. Admission is $1.00 with Hope I.D.

The third world—'its a whole different ballgame' The following essay is written by Paul DeWeese. It is the first of a six part series that will describe his reactions to and impressions of Pakistan. DeWeese traveled to Pakistan this summer as a representative of the Hope Student Church. "This is a fairyland, what we live in, Our opulence. The real world is over there. Pictures can't show it the way it is. For one thing, you can't smell it. You can't see the water they drink, the food they eat, the people urinating in the streets, defecating alongside the roads. When you fly into Karachi [Pakistan], 3,000 feet up you notice an odor. That's the stench of the city. It's a whole different ballgame, the third world. We just don't understand it." AS I reflect over my experience 'in Pakistan this summer, I painfully realize Dr. Ralph Blocksma is right. I don't understand. Why am I able to attend a college at the c6st of $3,500 per year when so many

people will never earn that much in their stand. lives? Why is it that there have been more THE WORLD'S inequalities are untimes when "I couldn't eat another bite" believably pathetic. Many argue that we than there were times that I was sincerely must not delay our efforts to mitigate the hungry? And why are there so many ever spiraling problems of our day. people in America who just can't seem to It is no secret that with our supralose those extra pounds? abundance we could alleviate much of the WE HAVE MADE the word want syn- suffering taking place today. But one must omous With the word need. Our wealth of ask if unquestioned magnamity is the plenty has enabled us to abundantly fulfill • responsible answer. In 1965, Pakistan our superficial whims and to consummate started an effective birth control program our most hackneyed desires. We have gone to reduce the acceleration of their burso far past the point of merely meeting our geoning population. desires that we are no longer able to deny DURING THIS time what was called them to ourselves. the "miracle grain" was developed in MexMilton Mayer speaks of our lack .of ico. This grain was four times as productive character when he' writes, "My education as that which was previously used. Due to prepared me to say no to my enemies. It the effectiveness of this grain, Pakistan did not prepare me to say no to my terminated its birth control program. Now, friends, still less to myself, to my own a decade later, Pakistan has found itself in limitless need for a little more status, a relatively the same predicament. little more security, and a little more of the America has the power to dissolve much immediate pleasure that status and security of the world's need. But in the absence of provide." And a g a i n . . . I don't under- wisdom, our poWer will have little lasting

effect. We must use our surplus as a lever to encourage countries to take the initiative and desire to help themselves. BY ENCOURAGING countries, to help themselves we might then be a catalyst effective in raising the Third World's standard of living rather than temporarily decreasing their mortality rate. I am not proposing non-committal attitude. It's despicable to admit that 210 million people in the United States consume an amount of grain, which, if we were on a Chinese diet, would feed about a billion Chinese. There is no way to justify fattening our livestock with almost as much cereal as the two billion people in the poor nations eat directly as food. The poverty of the great majority-of the world's population represents one of the greatest enigmas confronting our world today. To continue to live as we are is unjustified while to blindly give uhquestionly is irresponsible and could eventually lead to genocide.


.

Two

September 12,1975

Hope College anchor

Tuition costs rise; administration expresses concern by JohnScholten After the tuition hike last spring, many students at Hope felt the financial pinch this summer more so than ever before. IN ADDITION to the fact that employment was extremely hard to find for anyone this summer,, let alone a college student, Hope students had to find a way to raise $265 more than in the previous school year. Bruce Himebaugh, Director of Financial Aid, stated, "In talking to many of the students we find that more experienced a much harder time raising money this year than they had before." WITH CONTINUAL increases in costs, institutions constantly run the risk of eliminating the lower socio-economic group from their classes. Hope, too, runs this risk. "Of course we are concerned about this," stated President Gordon Van Wylen. "We're

gram, the number of minority you've given out every penny of financial aid available, and says students has not changed. "We now have more Latinos." that he needs financial aid?." he Himebaugh continued, "Our black questioned. Van Wylen added, "Up until student enrollment has decreased, not because of our inability to the deadline, we treat everyone make a financial commitment, but the same. After the deadline, we rather as a result of the decreased have a committee that meets number'of applications received." weekly and reviews the late appliTO KEEP a college from be- cations. Then we admit as many coming a rich person's, school, as we possibly can. financial aid must be available for "AN ADDITIONAL problem lower socio-economic students. this year is that the Parents' Himebaugh stated, "The Basic Op- Financial Statement lowered the portunity Grant still serves the expected family contribution rate. lower income group." This means that we had a greater Himebaugh continued, "Every number of students eligible for student that applied for financial financial aid," Van Wylen said. aid before the deadline, and With a greater number of studemonstrated a financial need, dents eligible for financial aid was covered with a financial aid each year, the financial aid office package. There is a very real prob- has a greater fiscal responsibility lem, however, with lower socio- annually. economic students that apply SINCE 1970, the total finanafter the deadline. cial aid awarded to Hope students "WHAT can you do for a has increased more than one-half a student who comes to you after

anxious to have students come to Hope Regardless of their financial resources. It's one thing to say this, but it's another far greater thing to actually come up with the money. "EVERY private college is wrestling with the same problem. Our goal is to operate a quality school and let students of lower financial backgrounds still attend," Van Wylen said. . Hope is the cheapest college in the GLCA to attend, with a total cost of $3,575. Kalamazoo College is the next in line with a total cost of $4,005. All of the other colleges in the GLCA are more expensive. THE FINANCIAL background of the average Hope student hasn't really changed significantly. Himebaugh noted, "Our minority student enrollment has achieved stability. Although the makeup has changed, due greatly to the efforts of the Upward Bound pro-

million dollars. The average amount of aid per aided student increased more than $200. Himebaugh also stated, "Our biggest challenge is to serve the needs of all of our students rather than one particular, segment of the Hope population. Because of this approach, there will always be a commitment for different types of people. A good mix of students is desirable. We don't want all high income people, not all middle class, and not all minority students. We like to maintain a well-rounded school." Van Wylen concluded by saying, "We can only keep the cost of going to Hope at a minimum by being very careful. We must constantly be asking ourselves: How can we reduce - costs at Hope? Let's not waste any money. Ultimately, the costs and increases are assumed by the students."

Activities Calendar a

Crayons, poster paints

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12 -Bluegrass Concert: the Williams Family, Coffee House, 9 p.m. to 11 p.m. Movie: For Pete's Sake, Winants, 7 p.m. and 9:30 p.m., $1.00 SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 13 Dance, DeWitt Ballroom, 10 p.m. to 1 a.m., $ .50 Movie: For Pete's Sake, Winants, 7 p.m. and 9:30 p.m., $1.00

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 15 Dance, DWCC Patio, 11 p.m. to 1 a.m., sponsored by. A.W.S.

Drafting sets & instruments boards, T-Squares, etc.

Holland's School Supply Headquarters for 73 Years * .

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16 Golf: Albion, Golf Course, 1 p.m.

On* of Th« largest SsUefionj of School Suppliot / In Watltrn Michigan

We Cash Personal Checks Markers for every use

£

Attache cases & brief cases

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17 Soccer: Grand Rapids School of Bible and Music, Van Raalte Field, 3:30 p.m. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18 Concert: Paul Carney of the New York Circuit, Coffee House, 9 p.m. and 10:15 p.m. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19 Concert: Paul Carney of the New York Circuit, Coffee House, 9 p.m., 10:15 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. Movie: Harry and Tonto, Winants, 7 p.m., 9:30 p.m., and 11:45 p.m., $1.00 •

Largest selection of Spiral notebooks in the area

Large Selection of Dictionaries

Colored pencils and sets

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20 Football: Concordia, Stadium, 2 p.m. Golf: Adrian, Golf Course, 11 a.m. Concert: Paul Carney of the New York Circuit, Coffee House, 9 p.m., 10:15 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. Movie: Harry and Tonto, Winants, 7 p.m. and 9:30 p.m., $1.00

ffi

Ring Books Ring book papers in every size, rulings and colors

Slide Rules

Report covers, portfolios

Pencil sharpeners electrical, battery, hand

Ball & Fountain pens, pencils of all kinds

Rulers and Scales

'Our Thing

is

Largest selection of globes in this area (basement)

m

Hair' Monty lack

Downtown Next to

Stationers

Penney$

Staplers of aft kinds from 98c

The Men's Room

H r i l a n d , Michigan Serving Western Michigan Since 1900 —

e

_

GuarontM On All Wft M l

Appointments ONLY 335-3945 1130 OTTAWA BEACH ROAD


September 12,1975

Hope College anchor

Three

Located throughout city

HPD installs emergency phones

EMERGENCY

ON TELEPHONE POLES-!nstalled while Hope students were away for summer break, the new Holland emergency phones are proving effective.

by Kenneth Lobb • Red, white, and blue has taken a new meaning in Holland these days. A series of 26 emergency telephone boxes, thusly painted, have been installed by the city in hopes of creating a more efficient crime and accident report system. THE BRIGHT color of the boxes and their adjacent signs were not meant as a Bicentennial contribution. They function as eye-catchers for a person needing police help in fires, accidents, crimes and related matters. The boxes are only a bit newer than the Class of '79, having been in operation since August 21. In that short time police have received 20 calls, proving the worth of the new emergency system quickly. "WE'RE MOST optimistic about this new report system," said Deputy Police . Chief Gene Geib, while explaining the mechanical functions of the plan. 'They fill our need for a quick citizen-to-police hookup." The appealing factor of the new boxes, Geib said, is their efficient simplicity, making the system "just what we wanted." THEY ARE nothing more than an outside telephone-extension. Yet when a person opens the box and dials zero, he or she is contacted immediately to the police dispatcher. The four foxes located closest to campus are on 8th and College, 8th and Lincoln, 7th and Columbia, and 16th and Columbia. GEIB SAID it .took a lot of convincing to get the state to release federal funds for the project. In fact, Holland's new setup is the first of its kind in Michigan. "We were turned down at first because surveys showed there would be a high rate of vandalism and false alarms," he said. "BUT AFTER a year of talks, explaining that our system was unique, we finally won their ap-

Chem profs participate in ACS national meeting Several members of the chemistry faculty participated in the 179th national meeting of the American Chemistry Society in. Chicago last week. Dr. William Mungall, associate professor of chemistry, participated in two committee meetings of the chemical education section. He serves on the organic chemistry examinations committee and the committee for organic curriculum. Professor of Chemistry Dr. Donald Williams presented a paper to the inorganic section and Dr.

Barbara Barker, assistant professor of chemistry, presented research results to the physical chemistry section. Dr. Bernard Siegfried, a postdoctoral associate of Prof. Michael Doyle, presented a paper on work done with Dr. Doyle. Professor of Chemistry Dr. Irwin Brink led a session at the undergraduate research participation program directors meeting as part of a National Science Foundation meeting held concurrently in Chicago.

proval. This is now considered a pilot project." If the emergency report system works after one year, then chances are good the same system will be coming up in other cities throughout the state. Geib said, "There's no reason why this shouldn't be a success. "THE WAY it works," he said, is that besides the initial grant of $17,600 from the feveral government, the v state has agreed to pay for everything during its first year, provided that elaborate records are kept. "This information will then be studied by the state in determining the feasibility of using the system in other cities. "AS FOR our system, the city has agreed to pick up the costs after one year," Geib said, but added, "It's not a really expensive one. The boxes are just like an extra telephone extension." All conversations are recorded, Geib said, in attempting to keep more accurate records and to discourage false alarms. "The state had questions about false alarms, but with this system, I'd say chances are slim that someone could do it successfully," Geib said. For its first three weeks of operation, there has only been one prank call, which Geib described as "probably a child playing around." ACCORDING TO the deputy chief, the boxes were placed around town with the following preferences in mind; amount of traffic, both driving and walking; past record of accidents and crimes; and the availability of telephones in the area.

"But when looking at the map I can say they are pretty .well evenly distributed," Geib said. Holland has been without any type of fire alarm system for almost five years, and when this system was finally removed Geib said it was "terribly antiquated." THE POLICE force hacT thought about a modern system for the last two years, but it wasn't until three weeks ago when the system finally went into effect. "It made sense to incorporate both a fire and police operation from one box," Geib said. "It's practical and it's going to make things a lot easier." ONE ADDITIONAL advantage of the phones is for policemen, Geib said. From now on they will be able to tape their reports into the emergency boxes and have it directly transmitted to the police computer room. The boxes are lit at night for easier spotting. They are all located on corners, attached to telephone poles. The red, white, and blue sign says, " P h o n e - P o l i c e Fire," and there is a drawing of a telephone. The box itself is encased in thick aluminum. The procedure for operation is simple; open the door, lift the receiver, and dial zero. You are now speaking with the police.

DELS GUITAR GALLERY Guitar Construction, Repair and Salai 23-E.8t»i

High grades most frequent

Marker releases grade figures Provost David Marker has re- said such a trend is healthy be- on ratings by outside groups such leased the final grade distribution cause it shows we "don't take the as the North Central Association. numbers as seriously." But he ad- "They take into account national for last spring semester. Of more trends," he said. than 10,000 grades received by ded, "That doesn't excuse the failure to give the student a hard Marker also said that teachers students more than 70 percent receive no official guidelines from were B - or better. Marker de- evaluation." Marker said that scribed the figures as representing "failure doesn't do the student, the school on maintaining a stanan "inflationary effect that ap- future employer, or the school dard curve distribution of grades. "The grade is determined comany favors." pears to be a national trend.""" "There should be a differentia- pletely on the basis of the teachMarker emphasized that he hasn't had a chance to study the tion between stronger students er's evaluation." Marker said he plans to review weaker students. We figures thoroughly. He said to and determine the significance of the shouldn't be afraid to tell it like it the grade distribution more formally in the coming semester grade distribution, he would have is," he said. Marker said the grade distribu- and report his findings to the to correlate trends in grades with trends j n standardized test scores. tions will have no adverse effects Academic Affairs Board. "I haven't had a chance to do it yet," Marker said, "but as a preliminary response I'd guess that the overall test scores have stayed relatively the same." Marker offered three factors which may have contributed to the "inflationary effect." He cited the pressure exerted on students by the high G.P.A. requirements of medical and law schools. "Teachers know how hard it is to get accepted and will sometimes (FORMERLY KAMMERAAD'S ARMY STORE) try to overemphasize the good 184 River Avenue, Holland characteristics of a student." Marker referred to a study done by Phi Beta Kappa which showed that in the Vietnam War i l l years many teachers would give s I'r higher marks to help keep stua dents in school. "Perhaps we're NORTH FACE" "SNOW LION" feeling residual effects of that," a i "ASCENTE" he said. As a third explanation Marker VASQUE HIKING BOOTS jn y* H: noted the general trend away m ^ i. '> HOURS: MONDAY AND FRIDAY, 9 AM 'TIL 9 PM • from any kind of letter grades. TUESDAY, THURSDAY, SATURDAY, 9 AM 'TIL 5:30 PM Grade school students, for example, get comments such as "satisO90-0D9D factory" instead of "B". Marker

DOWN FILLED JACKETS and VESTS

il ii ii

#

BICYCLING-A GREAT WAY TO ESCAPE!

Cfaj MOTOBECANE Quality Performance Speak For Themselves!

the hi^hwheeler 76 east eighth street

ii® H i -J

•V

holland 7-


Four

Hope College anchor

September 12,1975

Without representation a i i M i p f f '

V

PlcK Mt I4f> afk*.

ftjUttfky

la

CrM/ti Zt//,

President Van Wylen commented in his interview this week concerning increasing costs at Hope, "Ultimately, the costs and increases are assumed by the students."

This is quite an assumption. Although Van Wylen is essentially correct in his statement, one may discover some interesting ramifications from this. With over 80% of the total costs of the college being paid for by the students' tuition, the students are the financial foundation of this institution. If a stockholder owns 80 percent of a corporation's stocks, he generally makes an appropriate number pf decisions regarding how his money is to be spent. Hope students certainly are not consulted about 80 percent of the financial decisions made here. With the costs and increases being reflected by the student's tuition, it seems a tragedy that we are not consulted on fiscal matters. Of course, it would be tremendously impractical to attempt to consult all of the students on how they think that their money should be spent. But it would be plausible for students to be consulted on how they think their fundage is being wasted. For example, there's the story of the freshman who lived in Kollen Hall last year. So much heat was continually being pumped into his room, even during the warm fall months, that he had to keep his window open to maintain a comfortable temperature in r the room. . 1 ' . What a tremendous waste! To overheat an entire residence hall for a whole year musV cost a great deal of money. Yet, who could the freshman teH about this waste? As a gesture of good faith, the administration should provide a liaison person or office that would handle student input on how money might be saved. After paying $3,575 to attend Hope, surely a student has this right.

r

sunt tbrackwald

A good story

Letters

OPUS seeks submissions OPIJS is more than just" a literary magazine. It has a three-fold purpose: Firstly, to publish a magazine containing selected literary work composed by Hope students. Secondly, to provide an audience for students to present their art form (fhe skills of their major field) for criticism and self-expression. Thirdly, to provide informal entertainment for those on a study break.

Let me give you an example. On September 26th, we will have our first OPUS evening. During that hour we would like to see the Prose and Poetry readers interspersed by: an interpretive dance routine, or some'creative dramatics, some art work on display, and perhaps some music by a few of those wandering "minstrels of the Kletz" in search of an audience. We want to give you that audience. Our staff has already begun making some contacts, and will be available throughout the next two weeks. If you are interested in sharing something, on the 26th, please don't wait for us to contact y o u - d r o p a note in the OPUS Box in the Kletz. Give us your name, extension number and what you want to share. Even if you can't share with us on the 26th, submit this information anyway and we'll see what we The magazine is published in December can work out for our next OPUS evening and May with assorted prose, poetry and (to be announced)^ artwork. Submissions may be placed in the I want to stress two ideas: One, that OPUS Box placed in front of the west these are very informal gatherings. OPU& doors of the Kletz, on the table. In order offers, an hour of light entertainment from for there to be no partiality during selec- the books. Two, if you wish to improve in tion meetings, all submitted work must be your art form, it is important to expose typed, and it must include 'only your your work to the public. student number. No names, please. SubmisWe are not sponsoring a talent show. We sion deadline is Oct. 24th. We strongly are asking people who really wish to share encourage all students to submit material the talents they have learned and the gifts for this publication. they have been given with everyone. Please. There is a new dimension to our OPUS Use OPUS. "poetry reading" sessions this year. To Many people often wonder just who is begin, they will be held in the DeWitt Pit at on the OPUS Board, so let me introduce 8 p.m. Secondly, the OPUS Board (which them to you. Our enthusiastic members is staffed by ten students this year) has from last year include Wendy Sanders-, agreed that there should be a greater effort Dawn Erickson, Cindy Clark, Jim Lampert to include more students in our program. and Mia Fagerstrom. A welcome goes out Although involvement with any aspect to our new members: David Mott, Mary of our program is open to all students, we Pyle and Dave Cochrane. We are glad to extend a special invitation to all majors in have our faculty advisors, John Creviere communication, art, music, dance, theater, and Jack Ridl, back again to assist us. religion .and English to join us in our upcoming programs. They will be designed Chris Atwood around you. OPUS editor

WASHINGTON—A group of us were sitting around the other night talking about Henry Ford's woes in Santa Barbara where he had been arrested for driving under the influence. Ford happened to be with a model from Grosse Pointe at the time, and his wife happened to be in Katmandu, at the coronation of the King of Nepal. OUR SYMPATHIES, of course, were with Ford, and we all started to speculate on how we would handle the situation if any of us were Henry Ford and our wife had just returned from Katmandu. "Cristina, darling, 1 have marvelous news. While you were in Nepal, I drove a 1975 Ford LTD from Los Angeles to Santa Barbara, and I got 18 miles to the gallon." "I HEARD about it in Katmandu." "Oh, you did? It was fantastic. You see, my people in Detroit asked me to talk to our dealers in California because business has been so lousy. And I figured since you were away it would give me a marvelous opportunity to jazz up sales." "HOW THOUGHTFUL of youTHenry." "Well, I happened to be at this party in Grosse Pointe the night before I was leaving, and my dinner partner, a woman from the area, said she would love to see the oil spills off the coast of santa Barbara. She was one of those barefoot ecology nuts." "WHAT WAS her name?" "I forgot it. but I've got it written down somewhere. Well, what could I say?" "What did you say, Henry?" "I said if you want to come it's all right with me, but I understand most of the spills have been cleaned up." "And what did she say to that?" "SHE SAID she knew of several coves in the area that were still covered with oil. Well, I was going out on the private plane and one person more or less didn't make any difference to me, so 1 said I guess she could come along." "You're all heart, Henry." "I DIDN'T THINK x anything more about it. Because I've been so upset a'bout

the economy, I can't devote my mind to anything else. When we got to L.A., I went right into a series of meetings and the woman went off to hear a lecture by Ralph Nader. "Then she called me at company headquarters in Los Angeles and said she was going up to Santa Barbara. It was a funny coincidence because, just before the call, our research people asked me if I would drive up there to test the mileage of the LTD with a new catalytic converter. As you know, Cristina, I hate to drive alone so I asked her if she'd like to come with me." "AND SHE accepted?" "Well, it saved her the bus fare." "It certainly did." "ANYWAY WE started driving up and I kept my eye on the gas gauge. I couldn't believe it! An LTD usually doesn't get more than 10 miles to the gallon, and this was getting 18. I was so elated we stopped at a McDonald's to have a hamburger and a bottle of champagne." "I didn't know McDonald's sold champagne." "They keep it under the counter where the kids won't see it. So then we took off again. And this is the real scary part. Something happened to the steering column on the car, and it kept weaving over to the wrong side of the road." "POOR DARLING. You must have been frightened." "Scared out of my wits. Fortunately, there was a squad car behind me and they helped me take the car to the police station." "And the young lady?" "SHE WAS TERRIBLY upset. By the time, we got everything straightened out it was too late at night to see the oil spills. Well, that s it. You believe me, Cristina, don't you?" "No, Henry, I don't." "My grandfather was right." "About what?" He said, 'Never complain and never explain.*"

President issues challenge I wish to thank the candidates and the poll workers who took part in the election, Tuesday, September 9. Too often when things seem to be going well, people relax back into their own worlds. For systems to keep pace with the times, they must be maintained. The decade of the 60's was noted for student activism. Today, the - system is threatened by mixed-feelings of approval, apathy and despair. I challenge the students who harbor the forestated feelings and who are tempted to sit on the sidelines to take an active interest in our college's maintenance and growth. It is erroneous to think that you can go out to help the world upon graduation, and yet ignore your community during the period of your preparation for the world. The purpose of this letter is not to condemn, but rather to encourage.

The Student Congress, and I also believe the faculty and the administration, are waiting for your ideas and involvement. Individuals places of responsibility do not have a monopoly on "good ideas." This year, 1 encourage you to use Student Congress and the Student Body Officers as your liaison. The purpose of a college is to serve the student and its community, not visa versa. The fulfillment of this function by the college can only take place when students understand and meet their role expectations in-dnd out of the classroom. I wish each of you a successful year, academically, socially and spiritually. May this be a year of growth and satisfaction. Jim Donkersloot Student Congress President

ai\d\6r

AoUand,michgan

7

A

1

J U | | V

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- $7 per year Printed Iw the Composing Room, Grand Rapids, Michigan. Member, Associated Collegiate Press, United States Student Press Association. Office located on ground floor of Graves Hall. Telephone 392-5111, Extension 2301 and 2285. The opinions " h T S S H

0 1

necessar

''y

those

Editor John Scholten Associate Editor v . . . Robert Eckert Assistant Editor Barbara Brown Art Editor . Karen Dimon Photography Editor . . . Steve Zylstra Sports Editor Mel Vandertnolen Copy Editors Elizabeth Mclnnis, Samme-Orwig

.lhe

s t u r f e n t bo

d y , faculty or administration

Business Manager Robert M. Kruse - Subscriptions Manager Tom Page Advertising Manager Jlobert M. Kruse Layouts Robert Eckert Cartoonist Jon Andreasen Reporters . . Margie Johnson, Larry Evans, Doug Irons, Tim Mulder, Bob Post, Suzanne Watterson, Cathy LeBoeuf


September 1 2 , 1 9 7 5

Hope College anchor

a

anchor

Five

c e m s t a r y

® f

I k o p ®

1967

poll

• ^ P c c v i

Do you think Hope College is becoming a rich person's school?

*Hope's neighboring school, Calvin College, refused to permit civil rights leader Dick Gregory, to speak on their campus. *Sage Food Service replaced Slater Foods. T u i t i o n at Hope was $-1,500 per year, with a total cost per year of $1,910.

YES 41.4% COMMENTS: t4A lot of prospects are kept away initially because of the cost." "It .could be a lot cheaper." t4 The majority of kids that I've met are from high class schools." "Every school is becoming a rich man's school." "It's becoming financially prohibitive for me to attend Hope." "It's a steadily increasing cost factor far greater than that of other schools."

*Chapel attendance twice a week was compulsoryevery student had to attend at 8 a.m. If a student cut chapel too fnany times expulsion from the college resulted. *Dykstra Hall was dedicated. ^Students were required to dress up for Friday dinner.

NO 58.6% COMMENTS: "I know a lot of kids working their way through school." "There's a lot of aid available." "There are so many freshmen on the work study program that they can't find positions for all of them." "I don't have a lot of money, and I'm going here." "There are scholarships available for everyone with a financial need. There is no reason for anyone-not to attend Hope."

*A. J. Muste, one of the US's foremost pacifists and Hope alumnus, died at age 82. *Robert Peters, assistant professor of history was arrested on charges of fraud and deported from the country. Peters had changed his name, had married five times, charged with bigamy by several wives, was an Anglican priest, and also taught at Hope for one school year. *40 percent of the freshman male class failed to attain a two point grade point average.

P

M

GUTEN ABEND DEUTSCHES HAUS-Senior |udy Lindhauer answers the telephone in the Deutsches Haus, one of the four language houses on campus in 1967.

San Francisco Company brings Hamlet to Holland by Samme Orwig and Paul Burmeister On Monday night, September 8, the New Shakespeare Company of San Francisco put on their production of Hamlet. The play seemed to have quite an appeal to the Holland community, as the performance was well attended. THE PLAY opens with the ghost of the former king, Hamlet's father, appearing before Horatio and the guards. Horatio tells his friend Hamlet of this apparition, and Hamlet decides to try and talk to the ghost. Hamlet learns from the ghost that his uncle killed the former king, and is then told to seek revenge. In seeking revenge, Hamlet works to convince the kingdom he is mad, thereby hoping to get a confession from his uncle. His plot fails, as the people around him believe that his craziness is justified. Some thought that it was due to his love for Ophelia, others thought it was because of his father's death. HAMLET'S actions toward Ophelia alone cause enough distress among his relatives. For example, Ophelia's father, Polonius, talks about t h e situation with the king and queen and they decide to have Hamlet watched. Two of Hamlet's friends, Rosencrantz and Guildenstern, arrive to watch him. Hamlet is aware of their actions, and schemes around them. At this time, Horatio is the only person in whom Hamlet will confide. SOON AFTER the arrival of Rosencrantz and Guildenstern, a group of playmakers come to the kingdom. Hamlet sees this as a device for tricking his uncle into a confession and asks them to put on a play which would simulate the murder of his father. His idea was correct, as Hamlet's uncle lost his composure during the performance, thereby disclosing guilt.

AFTER THIS, Hamlet is determined to kill his uncle, but fails to do so. He goes to talk with his mother, and drives her to guilt with questions concerning her recent marriage and his father's death..Polonius hears this conversation, and in mistaking him for his uncle, Hamlet kills him. Now confirmed as a madman, Hamlet is banished from Denmark and is sent to England. During this time, Ophelia goes mad over the death of her father. Her brother Laertes returns and finds her in this state. Ophelia drowns herself and Laertes is determined to take vengeance on Hamlet. LAERTES goes to the king where they plot to kill Hamlet. Hamlet returns, and he and Laertes have a duel. Laertes plans to kill Hamlet with poison on his sword. The king has also prepared a cup of poison in case this plan fails. Laertes manages to strike Hamlet, and in the commotion the Queen mistakenly drinks the poison. Seeing this, Hamlet strikes Laertes with the poisoned sword and then stabs his uncle, thus accomplishing the revenge'for this father. CONCERNING the actual production, the company must be given credit for their work, especially when considering tne amount, or lack, of space provided in the Holland Civic Center. It is commendable for a Shakespeare company to put. on a successful play in a simple gymnasium, as the two don't seem to go together. THE SMALL size of the stage was the only thing that actually detracted from the quality of the play. The players compensated for this by making good use of the offstage areas. The use of side entrances seemed to enlarge the stage and made the audience feel more a part of the production. . THE STAGE set itself was an interesting one, and was capable of holding the audience's attention by making good use of all areas and levels of the stage.

- /wymt we've eor ALOTOf QRDUNPW j cove&soxsTRotm f RBCOMMeNO THAT WJ 0 NOT MAKB THBMISfAKe 1 OF FALLmSeHINPIN I / THBRBADm.

True to Shakespearean theatre, the stage was not at all fancy and there were few props. No set changes were necessary as it was left to the audience to envision each scene. As for the actors, each role was generally well cast, although the men's came on much better than did the two women's roles. The role of Hamlet, played by company actor Kevin Gardiner, dramatically display^ the emotional sensationalism as is characteristic of so much of the playwright's works. Gardiner combined a lively realism along with a genius of portrayal. THE PART OF Horatio is aptly played by Paul Kreshna, who seems to add a somewhat sentimental passion toward his loved friend Hamlet. He is understanding, gentle and respectful. Polonius, Robert Pregentek of the company, is outstanding in his role of the witty

THAT 60e5 FOR. you lapibs, too! i hop? you wrrrnm

I'M Gom

10 85 ANY

LBSS 70U6H0N

YOU

jusrsecAi/se mte / MMFN..

r

6KLS- IF m CANJ STAND THe HEAT, eer out of rue , KIKHemHA, HA! HA, HA, HA!

• V

old lord Chamberlain. His paternal wisdom, distraught countenance and senile body are all vividly expressed. SHAKESPEARE, m each of his plays, aims for the ultimate success. The Company from San Francisco does well in achieving that performing excellence which separates Shakespeare's stage triumphs from the mediocrity of soon forgotten playwrights. The acting company successfully animates Shakespeare's ability to give form and life to the eternal problems at the heart of man and his nature. Hamlet becomes many men in his role, and brings significance to each generation. The New Shakespeare Company seemed able to convey such messages to its audience, and though some people left the performance only with a bit more culture than before the performance, it was wellreceived by everyone who attended.

r HB 5 A

0!

Gar usee HONEY.


... •

'

»

September 12,1975

Hope College anchor

Six

New professors relate first impressions of Hope continued from page 1 help you with anything. They physical education department is great, our hockey team is enthusiastic and my classes are running smoothly," Swertfager said. DR. RALPH W. VUNDERINK has been appointed visiting assistant professor of religion and prior to coming .to Hope was a professor of philosophy at the University of Detroit. Vunderjnk received his B.A. from Calvin College, his B.D. at Calvin Theological Seminary and both his M.A. degree and Ph.D. at the University of Chicago.

ALSO NEW TO the religion department is Dr. Allen Verhey, visiting assistant professor of religion. Verhey was formerly guest lecturer in Christian ethics at Calvin Theological Seminary. Verhey acquired a B.A. degree from Calvin College, his B.D. at Calvin Theological Seminary and his Ph.D. from Yale University. "THE STUDENTS that 1 have met are very pleasant. I am having a good time with my colleagues and haVe been enjoying^teaching," Verhey stated. He said that the only problem he is having is making the transition from seminary teaching to college teaching.

JOHN SHAUGHNESSY

SHARON MAHOOD

M

t

e

s

f r o m

m c t e i r

LESLIE SWERTFAGER

I k o l l s u a d

Uncooperative co-ops by Rich Williams

DONALD FREDERIC

ALLEN VERHEY

Chapel forms worship group

RALPH VUNDIRINK

A new and different type of worship group is being formed through the chapel office. The group will sponsor creative worship and youth workshops in the Holland area. Creativity involving music, drama, and children will be the main emphasis. The curious and interested should meet at 1 p.m. Saturday in Chapel 13, for a quick organizational meeting.

CLB gives cottages co-op housing option This year cottages will be given a chance to choose involvement in the co-op housing program. Last year the Campus Life Board task force agreed upon' the following definition: "Co-op housing is the process of students jointly assuming responsibility for simple maintenance chores of a particular living unit with a concurrent saving of money to the college and/or the students involved." 'Elaine Van Liere, who was Director of Student Residence last year, chaired the task force and is "excited about the opportunity given to Hope students." Each unit is free to determine its own co-op program as well as choosing an R.A. to act as a liason representing the cottage in meetings with the dean's office.

HOLLAND RELIABLE MOTOR SUPPLY 202 EAST EIGHTH STREET TELEPHONE: 396-4686

If a cottage chooses to participate in the co-op program, the cottage residents choose from among their numbers who will do simple maintenance chores for pay, rather than depending on the Hope maintenance staff. A unit has the option of deciding how much work to take on. For example, they can choose to clean the inside j)f the house, but leave the yard work to the maintenance staff. The pay a person receives will be the average student wage. This differs from the maintenance staff wages because their pay reflects the number of ^ears they have worked for Hope. Van Liere expects four or five cottages to participate in the program. This year is an experimental, year for the program and Van Liere said its success will depend on the, "degree of involvement among students.". She had praise for the concept stating that, "the co-op can establish a spirit of community within the cottage itself, with a feeling of pride about what they have accomplished."

When 1 first arived in Holland, radicalism was still a dirty word on Hope's campus. The ideology of the Left Wing was being tested in the streets and the chaff of theoretical 'bun' warmers was separated from the violent action of the Weather Underground. x IT WAS a time, to paraphrase Julian Bond, when long hair meant I'm a brother in high and low times. Today long hair hides a red neck. To make a long story short, there was not enough disenchantment of the masses to fuel the violent revolution, which in turn backwashed the entire left wing. THOSE OF us young enough to remain idealistic about the hope for socialism in this country began to look for positive alternatives to the decaying and corrupt sytem which the majority of Americans still pledged allegiance to, "right or wrong," as the saying goes. One of the largest movements today which we are building is the cooperative movement. In Holland this movement is represented by two food co-ops and a community garden. THE CATCH word in the 60's was, "don't trust anyone over 20." The reason for this was most people were unhip ideologically. They were the narcs, F.B.I, informants, the C.LA. The last two years have proven that these were not paranoid 1 delusions from smoking too much dope. Hard core radicals were even more suspicious of another group not because they were informers but because they were detractors to the cause. We called them "sunshine radicals." YOU COULD always point them out at a rally, for they only showed up when the weather was nice. Their weapons were the language and clothes of the hip, with ample supplies of dope, rock 'n roll, and frisbees to play in the sun with, thus the name sunshine radical. But what we didn't realize was that a more dangerous element existed, at least on Hope's campus. Hope's libertarian atn\osphere when I arrived 5 years ago found these people huddled with students in subterranean caverns such as Skiles. THIS WAS a time when frats and sororities found it more challenging to swig their virgin beers in the basement of the house rather than a decadent downtown bar. . With a new administration and paranoia over Christian conservatism talk of dissent was removed from places where alcohol was -'consumed and moved to the Kletz, as if to lend an air of respectability over a hot cup of java. UNDAUNTED some began the re-exploration of Calvin's institutes, others went home and griped to their wives, still others simply got up and left. The most sly were the ones who subtly manipulated

students, "to do as I say but not as I do." Ironically, they were known as the long hairs a generation ago. If you still don't know who I'm talking about, I am speaking, of Hope College professors, particularly those who like to wage the ideological battle against our corrupt society. THE REASON I believe I can make this indictment is in working side by side with them. I am a firm believer in the test of a person's character, that is, if they can work in cooperation with other people. Over and over again I find faculty the hardest people to work with. The maxim seems to be: the greater the expectations in the classroom of the student to attain academic excellence, the less ability for the professor to work cooperatively with other types of people; there are some outstanding exceptions to the rule. SOME EVEN go so far as to involve themselves in a cause, more or less by proxy through their wives. But this seems not so much a problem of male chauvinism as it is one of a broader type which I call work chauvinism. The main rationalization which abounds is that we, as non-teachers, cannot appreciate the amount of time and energy it takes to educate. ALONG WITH this part usually comes the second part implied if not directly stated; as students, wives, skilled and unskilled laborers we should play nigger to the social programs that the intellectuals, the educators of the western world produce. 1 can't speak for wives, skilled or unskilled laborers, but I can speak as a student and as an active participant in the cooperative movement. Students have been badly underestimated in their ability to participate. WHAT IS often most grumbled about is that students are undependable. Working with them, 1 have found this not to be true. Rather it is a fact of student life that they are transient. Students are too idealistic in their hopes is another argument. I have seen both the corrupt ideals of the Kennedy and the Nixon years, and the lack of the stabilizing influence of educators. THE QUESTION is not whether to be part of the struggle. It js rather one of academic integrity on two fronts. One is in bridging the dichotomy between academics and action. The second is particularly a Hope problem; and that is to rest the power of decisions on academic from the administration and its puppets and place it back in the hands of the educators. Professors can return to educating in the classroom rather than losing so much energy in preparing course work. Maybe then they will have time to involve themselves in what they talk about.

the

AMBASSADOR

OJJRIVIH KTJffEN •**M nc

Shop

0 ^ 9 I a

&

(r

CMAfCQM, PENOIS ^

V

-

- YOUR COMfLETf AUT tTOME-

37 East Eighth Street Phone: 396-7348 Holland, Michigan

FINE MEN'S FASHIONS IN A CORDIAL ATMOSPHERE t GANT

t SAYMAR

t LEE GRAIS

t BRENTWOOD t BROOMSTICK t DAMON

•"Sv


/

September 12,1975

Hope College anchor

Seven

c Q g > • ® ® l s r

a

a

:

d

p M i r p o s ® ©

-

r

A curious notion -^CCCV.^

STRAIGHT FROM THE LEFT BANK-Willls Bryan III, pictured above, is one of Hope's modern painters. Untitled, Hope's art organization, has planned its first meeting for Sunday at 8 p.m. for all interested students. The meeting will be held on the second floor of the Rusk building.

Give till H The American \ Red Cross. The Good I Neighbor.

T h r o u g h o u t this y e a r we're going to be hearing all kinds of r e q u e s t s f o r c o n t r i b u t i o n s t o t h e physical e d u c a t i o n c e n t e r . T h e y ' l l range f r o m subtle suggestions t o earnest pleas. S o m e t i m e s we'll be m o v e d by p u r e and h o n e s t s i n c e r i t y ; s o m e t i m e s we'll be d u p e d by p u r e and simple bull. N o n e t h e l e s s raising m o n e y for t h e p h y s . e d . c e n t e r will be the m a j o r thrust f o r m a n y a d m i n i s t r a t o r s , f a c u l t y and s t u d e n t s this year. With t h a t emphasis will c o m e q u e s t i o n s concerning the m e r i t of such a p r o j e c t . T h e c y n i c will suggest that it r e p r e s e n t s H o p e ' s vain a t t e m p t t o keep u p w i t h the J o n e s ' s . T h e over jealous intellectual might suggest that t h e phys. ed. center p a m p e r s a b r a n c h of e d u c a t i o n w h i c h should remain secondary at a liberal arts i n s t i t u t i o n . Idealists could o f f e r the idea t h a t t h e school is selling o u t ; placing the m o n e y t h a t j o c k s will bring above t h e higher rewards of investing in scholarly activity. But of all the q u e s t i o n s t h a t will p r o b a b l y be raised this year, the one t o listen f o r is this: t4 Is it the p r o p e r f u n c t i o n of a Christian c o m m u n i t y to spend $3.2 million on a phys. ed. center when millions are starving w o r l d w i d e ? " H o p e claims to be a " C h r i s t i a n c o m m u n i t y , " yet the t e r m r e m a i n s u n d e f i n e d . When President Van Wylen first assumed his duties o n e of his p r i m a r y objectives was t o establish the goals and p u r p o s e s of H o p e . It's been three years and we have y e t t o see the f o r m a l a d o p t i o n of any s t a t e m e n t s of i n t e n t , even t h o u g h t h e need f o r such a s t a t e m e n t reveals itself every year. J i m Beran's p r o p o s a l for d o r m self-governance t w o years ago was based largely on his d e f i n i t i o n of how a Christian school should be r u n . T h e admini-

s t r a t i o n had n o t h i n g specific with which t o either c o u n t e r o r r e i n f o r c e Beran's p r o p o s i t i o n s . T h e a d m i n i s t r a t i o n very n o t a b l y steered plear of the c o n t r o v e r s y over l e t t u c e f o r t h e simple reason that t h e y had n o f o u n d a t i o n on which to build a case e i t h e r way. Whenever the suggestion of allowing d r i n k i n g in d o r m s arises, the f a c t i o n s divide u p b e t w e e n w h o has which idea a b o u t w h a t a Christian college should be. T h e school finds itself c o n t i n u a l l y unable t o deal with moral and ethical issues because it has n o established set of principles on which to base a c t i o n s or reactions. H o p e makes v m u c h of its Christianity in catalogs and p a m p h l e t s , suggesting there is s o m e t h i n g this s c h o o l is strongly d e d i c a t e d to, y e t w h e n the issues arise responses c o m e in the f o r m of vague r e f e r e n c e s t o an u n d e f i n e d set of goals. The normal course of action seems t o be w h a t e v e r will keep t h e biggest c o n t r i b u t o r s h a p p y . H o p e needs t o clearly define its role as a Christian school. It needs t o c o m m u n i c a t e that d e f i n i t i o n to p o t e n t i a l s t u d e n t s , faculty and adm i n i s t r a t o r s so t h o s e w h o j o i n the Hope c o m m u n i t y will k n o w what to e x p e c t and what is e x p e c t e d of t h e m . And Hope n e e d s to use that f o r m a l d e f i n i t i o n in planning its f u t u r e . T h e c o n c e p t of a Christian school is a curious n o t i o n t h a t b e c o m e s even m o r e c u r i o u s when it is d e f i n e d 2 , 0 0 0 or m o r e ways. As long as H o p e tries to c a t e r t o every o n e of t h o s e variations r a t h e r t h a n establishing a clear-cut set of principles t o be guided by, there will always be unresolved issues and dissatisfied m e m b e r s of its c o m m u n i t y .

to ttot O? ot Nd to fidpaj IS NEVER A QUESTION AT

The Hot Dog Station SUPER GOURMET CHEESE DOGS-HAMLET'S CHOICE SUPER GOURMET CHILI DOGS-Alas, Poor Yorias Favorite! HOURS: OPEN DAILY 11:00 AM 'TIL 10:00 PM SUNDAY NOON 'TIL 10:00 PM

2 NORTH RIVER AVENUE, HOLLAND

Every Wednesday... AND NOW... CONTINUED ON FRIDAY IS THE ORIGINAL...

FLAMING HOG NIGHT

COURT'S IN SESSION-The new tennis courts in Lincoln Park are a welcome addition to the area for tennis buffs, but, alas, where will intramural football teams hold practice now?

Wednesday Thursday Hear the BEST Jazz Talent Around!

PRICE on Everything in the Bar!

s

AT CORAL GABLES OLD CROW BAR SAUGATUCK, MICHIGAN -

K •'' I f J w K k r t k

Friday & Saturday

You Can't Beat It! 40c DRINKS AND 40c BEERS $1.00 ADMISSION - 8 'TIL 10:30 BIG JAM SESSION SUNDAYS AT 4:00 P.M.

HELP WANTED GUYS AND DOLLS. WAITERS AND WAITRESSES ..•rT

JRWIIL

H I E H/Ill H

NAME YOUR TUIME DANCE CONTEST 1870 OTTAWA BEACH ROAD, HOLLAND

PHONE: 335-5859


Eight

Hope College anchor

September 12,1975

Dutchmen open season against Anderson tomorrow Tomorrow marks the beginning of the 1975 season for the Hope • football squad as they clash with Anderson College in Indiana. Anderson has a lot of the same personnel that they had last year when they carried a 3 - 6 record. HOWEVER, they have promised Coach Smith that, "we won't be as easy as we were last time." 1974 was the first meeting for the two schools and Hope dominated, winning 3 1 - 6 . But senior end, Dave Teater, says, "Last year's score was not indicative. They came out tough and we thought it was going to be a long afternoon. Then they just sort of fell apart and we got all the breaks. "ALSO we will be playing on their home field and after we humiliated them last year, they will be fired up. They're going to

be a pretty tough team." Of course the Dutchmen won't be sitting back waiting. Offensive tackle Tom Richards says, "I'm ready to hit someone besides our own people. The offense is untested but this game will give us a chance to see how good we are. "EVERYONE always talks about the defense but it's time to stop playing in t h e defense's light. This is our turn to be proud. We'll put the points on the board and the defense will continue to do their job as always." Defensive tackle Craig Van Tuinen seems to agree. "The offense is solid and the line is excellent. In fact, we're tougher at every position over last year on the line. I ALSO think we're stronger at tailback and fullback and we have a bigger threat at wingback be-

cause of the increased speed there." The line, comprised of Duff DeZwaan, John Smith, David' Zessin, Leonard Fazio, Richards and Teater, has everyone excited. Defensive halfback Rich McLouth •says, "The offense has improved a lot, especially in the running game," and cited line blocking and "good down field blocking" as the big reasons. TEATER backs him up. "The offense is moving the ball well on our defense, which is probably the toughest we will face all year. We're running a lot because we're so strong there. "We have excellent runners and the ,line blocking has been fantastic. This could be the best offensive unit I've played on at Hope." IN THE backfield Bill

Expect good season

Hockey team looks promising

FORE! It looks like a distorted version of golf, but it's actually Hope's field hockey team in action.

Field hockey this fall should prove to be a winning season. The team has a large number of returning players including seniors: Sue Berger, Marg Byl, Anne Dimitre, Julie Egbert, Carol Fret, Diane Harvey, Jean Lambert and Cathy LeBoeuf. Besides those returning, a strong group of talented newcomers have joined the team. Coach • Leslie Swertfager feels that ' the team looks very prosperous and is really excited about the whole outlook of the season. Swertfager also adds that the members of the team are all hardworking, enthusiastic and dedicated players. •Talking with some returning players, they feel the team has the ability and enthusiasm . which should help them go a long way> Of course the big game they're looking forward to is against Calvin on September 24th at 4 p.m. at Calvin. According to Coach Swertfager, ' T h e whole team would appreciate school support not only against Calvin but at all their home games." Home game schedule for this season is: Olivet-Get. 9, Kalamazoo-Oct. 14 and Calvin-Oct.' 16. All games start at 4 p.m.

rom t i k e skMSffsyg;

Blacquiere will start at fullback with Kurt Bennett at tailback and Tim Van Ueest calling the signals. "Van Heest looks good," says McLouth. "He hasn't been in a pressure situation yet but I have confidence in him. He'll do the job." IF THE offense does get stopped short of fhe goal line, the coaching staff will be more willing this year to turn to the kicking toe of Jim Miller. "Miller set a Hope field goal record last year and we have more confidence in the kicking game now," stated Van Tuinen. THE DEFENSIVE unit will be tough although injuries have deprived them of two key players as Tom Barkes and Bob Coleman, both two time lettermen, will be unable to play against Anderson. John Bonnette and Todd Harbum will replace them and both have looked really good in practice. McLouth says the squad will

be "as tough or tougher than last year's, but we haven't had much chance to work as a unit. "WE COULD be shaky at the beginning of the game." Van Tuinen expresses the same concern. "The coaches have confidence in us and so they're working more on offense. "There really hasn't been enough time for the defense to coordinate. We'll be good but not up to potential." THE GAME will feature a contrast in styles as Anderson will set up in a fullhouse backfield and probably utilize a passing attack. Hope will stick with their effective grind it out offense, passing only when necessary. "We have a long way to go to get to Anderson," says Richards. "We'll have a lot of tired people but the game will make us closer as a team. We'll be ready." The prediction here is Hope 27, Anderson 7.

with a little help ppom

Pcccv'h

OUR Cpiends .we publish the anchor. Become one of us.

SOMETHING NEW & DIFFERENT

in Saugatuck...

The goal is goals by Doug Irons "Producing goals will be the key for us this season," predicted soccer head Coach Glenn Van Wieren. 4kWe expect to be very strong defensively, but have to get some goals to win the big ones." GRADUATION claimed Mark Van Voorst, who alone accounted for 10 of Hope's 18 goals last year. Also gone are fullback Bill Lawton and goalie Bob Luidens, important men in the 1974 team which finished second in the MIAA. John Clough's ineligibility was another blow to the team, as it left only two returnees who scored a goal last year. DESPITE this. Van Wieren is excited. "We have 32 guys out, a good number. There is strong competition for every position, and we had a solid nucleus to build from." Van Wieren believes Hope will definitely improve as the season progresses, when the group starts to work as a team. . v ANOTHER REAL asset to the team this year is Assistant Coach Dave De Velder. "This is the hardest working group I've ever had the pleasure to work, with; they're working very hard," Van Wieren stated. Sharing the duties as goalie this fall will be junior Gerry Frazier and freshman Dave Johnson. ONE OF the great sources of defensive power for the Dutchmen will be the four returning starter^ for the three fullback spots. Heading the list is all-MIAA pick and team co-captain, Mahmood Masghati. Brad Kirk, Sherwood Quiring and two-year starter Bill Dyrsten

complete the strong quartet at this position. HALFBACK provides another strong area of the Hope lineup. Co-captain, two-time all-MIAA and last year's league co-MVP Glenn Swier leads this cast. Glenn Freisatz, Joe Dellaria, Tom Van Tassel and Bob McBride are also competing for halfback spots." Injury and illness have thinned the ranks of prospective forwards, as Jim Vannice and Paul Toth are temporarily out of action. HOWEVER, Mark McCullough, Mohamed AlMalki, Russ Tenpas, Mark Holtz and Habib Ismail will definitely be keeping Hope competitive here. Exciting newcomers this year are freshmen Kurt Beerboom, John Christofferson, Renze Hoeksema, Juan Ramirez, Jim McCallum, Paul Nieusma and sophomore Yuji Takarada. Van Wieren is looking for these play ere to work their way into the squad. REGARDING the MIAA, Van Wieren noted that Olivet will be fielding a squad for the first time this season, and Alma will join in 1976, making six MIAA soccer teams.The league will be strong overall, with Calvin and Kalamazoo probably the strongest teams again. "WE'LL BE competitive with Calvin and Kalamazoo. This group is very diligent, hard-working and very hungry for goals,*' Van Wieren asserted. Their first home contest is Wednesday, Sept. 17, 3:30 at Van Raalte Field, and student support is appreciated. Be there, it should be an exciting season!

1HAOIMAAK

"PN0 *

Every Thursday!

09-12-1975