SAC plans dance, film A dance and a movie this weekend top the list of S t u d e n t Activities Committee plans. SAC had dropped it's film series a year ago but reinstated it because of s t u d e n t demand, and this year has scheduled a film each week. At the disco dance this evening from 9 to midnight, a professional disco company from Detroit will be providing the music and a light show. The dance will be held in Carnegie-Schouten gymnasium. The third motion picture in this fall's series will be The Omen, tomorrow at 6, 8:45 and 11 p.m. in Winants auditorium. Admission is $1 with s t u d e n t ID card. Showing next Friday is the picture comedy Bingo Long, s t a r r i n g Richard Pryor, Billy Dee Williams, and J a m e s Earl Jones. SAC consists of ten student
members, t w o faculty members, and t h r e e advisors: Marie Vaseloulos, head resident of Dykstra p hall (ext. 4000); P e t e Lefferts, head resident of Kollen hall (ext. 4300); and Dave Vanderwel, assistant dean of students. T h e r e are presently two vacancies on the committee for f r e s h m a n m e m b e r s . More information about t h e positions can be obtained from the advisors. SAC will sponsor sixteen concerts t h r o u g h o u t the year with out-of-state as well as local bands. "The series will feature many different varieties of b a n d s - t o cover the t a s t e s of different s t u d e n t s , " L e f f e r t s explains. The bands will usually perform in the Pit at t h e DeWitt center in a coffeehouse a t m o s p h e r e . No schedule has been set yet.
Vaselopulos added that the coffeehouse in the Pit will feature "open mike" talent from Hope stud e n t s . Also being planned are talent shows similar to the one at a DeWitt Patio during the first week of school. Vanderwel explains that "the talent shows will be a good opportunity for students, especially those seeking o n s t a g e experience." About a third of the $15 student activities fee each s e m e s t e r goes toward SAC programs. This amounts to nearly $20,000 per year. The money is used for such costs as movie rental fees, fees for bands, the traditional events, and pay for s t u d e n t s needed to run the events. An additional $10,000 is raised by t h e admission fees from the movies, dances, and various other events.
Conway, Moore give concert mmm
Pianist Joan Conway and violinist T e r r y Moore will open a new season of faculty recitals
Goal workshop scheduled for anchor staff VOLUME NO. 91 - ISSUE 2
SEPTEMBER 15, 1978
Jentz examines claims of competing religions "Christianity and Religious Plu- world which contains many faiths ralism" was the topic Sept. 7 as different from their own, he asked Dr. A r t h u r H. Jentz, professor of how a Christian is to deal with this philosophy, opened a new series of fact. He called for a reexamination of faculty colloquia sponsored by the common "chauvinistic" attitudes humanities division. T h e division plans eight more toward other religions, pointing colloquia this academic year, out as a b e t t e r alternative what he according to Dean Jacob E. called an a t t i t u d e of "discernNyenhuis. T h r e e of these will be ment." The Church's mission to both dinner meetings, and the o t h e r s the secular and the religious world are scheduled for Tuesday or involves a deep respect for others, T h u r s d a y afternoons. All interested faculty and s t u d e n t s are he said, and a commitment to seek to understand them. invited. Since Christians cannot reasonAt t h e next colloquium, Oct. 10, Dr. David L. Clark, professor of ably claim a logical superiority to history, will speak on "Teaching other systems of belief, he said, instead of trying to discredit the Ethical Decisions in History and faith of other men they should Other Disciplines by the Case simply bear witness to their own Study Method." At the Oct. 26 beliefs. session Dr. Wayne Boulton, "One of the more entertaining associate professor of religion, will p a r t s of the colloquium," according discuss "Should the Christian Church Ordain Practicing Homo- to one student, "is the opportunity sexuals? A Denominational Case to watch the nuances of the academic peer group. Quite apart Study." from the scheduled topic, that's an About 50, one-third of them s t u d e n t s , t u r n e d out Sept. 7 to education in itself." Special events later in the share in the discussion of Dr. colloquium series include a lecture J e n t z ' s paper. Observing that Christians live their faith in a on women's studies Feb. 15 by Dr.
The entire anchor staff will hold a goal setting workshop tomorrow. Guest s p e a k e r s at the g a t h e r i n g will be P r e s i d e n t Gordon Van Wylen, Dr. Donald Luidens, Associate Professor of Sociology, and Dr. Charles H u t t a r , professor of English. anchor Editor J a n e t Shimmin is in charge of the affair. Marigold Lodge located on Lake Macatawa will be the site for the gathering. In addition to presentations by guest speakers, members of the anchor staff will explore their roles and discuss plans and goals for the upcoming year. This is only one of the scheduled activities intended to u p g r a d e the anchor this year. Staff and r e p o r t e r s have also been attending weekly classes led by Dr. H u t t a r , centered on the t h e m e of journalistic quality. H u t t a r wants these series of classes and tomorrow's workshop "to enable the anchor staff to stand back and look at their purposes and to formulate goals for the year."
Sunday at 4 p.m. in Wichers Auditorium. Their program, being presented by the music department, will f e a t u r e t h r e e works by t h r e e major European composers. The first piece. Sonata in F Major, Op. 24, by Beethoven, was one of his earlier works and falls into what musicologists have defined as his first style period. The works of this first period usually d e m o n s t r a t e his dependence upon the Classical tradition and in a sense, were imitative. However, the piece has four movem e n t s as opposed to the usual Classical three. Even more, Beethoven replaced the Classical
minuet with a more dynamic scherzo, a practice that was to become his t r a d e m a r k . The middle work is by Prokofiev, a twentieth-century Russian composer whose music is often affected by nationalistic influences. The piece is entitled Concerto No. 1 in D Major, Op. 19 and contains a mixture of national and modern features perhaps to receive international acceptance. Finally Conway and Moore will play Sonata No. 3 in C Minor, Op. 48hy E d v a r d Grieg, a nineteenthc e n t u r y Norwegian. The recital is open to the public f r e e of charge.
Florence Howe, GLCA visiting scholar, and a session of s t u d e n t presentations April 24. In past years, r e p o r t s by s t u d e n t s doing independent study have been among the most successful of the divisional programs, Nyenhuis says. Mvf GREAT PERFORMANCE SERIES PRESENTS OXFORD A N D CAMBRIDGE SHAKESPEARE CO.
Shakespeare comedy opens fall cultural series Television Today, in reviewing the farce when it opened in Cambridge in August, described it as "having all the colour of a Persian Market, t h e sophistication of Noel Cow a r d ' s finest and t h e slapstick science of Mack S e n n e t t . " Hope students, faculty, and staff a r e admitted a t no charge with their IDs. Season ticket holders may r e s e r v e admissions for a specific night by calling 392-1449. Season tickets may still be purchased from Mrs. Lillian Ketchum, 1105 A r d m o r e , Holland, Mi. 49423. The series costs $35 for an entire family, $15 for an adult and $5 for s t u d e n t s . Single admission tickets will cost $4, but will not be sold until 15 minutes before t h e performance if s e a t s a r e available.
T h e Great P e r f o r m a n c e Series will begin Wednesday and Thursday with two performances of S h a k e s p e a r e ' s The Comedy of Errors by t h e Oxford and Cambridge S h a k e s p e a r e Company. T h e company consists of the most talented g r a d u a t e s from the two universities which have provided the British t h e a t r e and television with many of its most famous actors, actresses and directors. Since 1968, t h e company has t o u r e d t h e United S t a t e s as well as a p p e a r i n g on BBC and playing before Queen Elizabeth and the Queen Mother. The Comedy of Errors is set in an A r a b casbah with t w e n t i e s music and costumes and plenty of poetic license. The Stage and 4
Hope College anchor
Interim advisor found for anchor The Student Communications Media committee felt t h a t the quality of the anchor had deteriorated in comparison with the glory days of the mid-sixties, when the anchor was a perpetual winner of All-American a w a r d s a f t e r undergoing the scrutiny of the Associated Collegiate P r e s s All-American Newspaper Critical Service; as a result Dr. Charles A. H u t t a r has been named special advisor to the anchor on an interim basis. H U T T A R , a professor of English, has been a m e m b e r of Hope's faculty since 1966. He holds the Ph.D. d e g r e e from N o r t h w e s t e r n University (1956) and has had extensive experience as a writer and editor. H u t t a r served as editor of his college newspaper 27 years ago. He has also served as editor of one book and two journals. One of H u t t a r ' s freshman English classes,
"Foxfire Holland," publishes the semi-annual magazine Wooden Sneakers. H U T T A R ' S responsibilities as advisor are to work closely with the staff, provide needed instruction for improvement of the n e w s p a p e r . This position is not seen as p e r m a n e n t in the organization of t h e anchor; instead it is the goal of the advisor to have the anchor staff pull itself up by the b o o t s t r a p until the quality of the paper reaches a point where such a position is no longer deemed necessary. Goals for t h e anchor include: exhibiting journalistic excellence in the coverage of news, objectivity, accuracy, and high quality writing. T H E SCMC felt that the anchor was caught in a spiral of selfdefeat. "Poor journalistic practice over a period of some time (though
with some exceptions) has reduced the e n t h u s i a s m of the paper; a smaller staff has a h a r d e r task of roducing editions week by week; p heavier individual burdens, poorer c a m p u s response, and general f r u s t r a t i o n result in g r e a t e r staff t u r n o v e r as monetary compensation proves no substitute for more basic psychological rewards; lack of continuity m e a n s that each year basic knowledge must be accumulated all over again (if it is gained at all); and it thus becomes harder for each staff to climb any higher than its predecessors." In past years the anchor had received numerous t r i b u t e s in regard to its high quality of journalistic excellence. In 1965-66 the anchor received a first class honor r a t i n g from the Associate Collegia t e P r e s s All-American Newspaper Critical Service. The first s e m e s t e r of t h e 66-67 school year
brought similar honors.
THE ANCHOR garnered AllAmerican a w a r d s in 1970 and 1971, and it continued to compile a w a r d s as it received a first class r a t i n g in the first s e m e s t e r of t h e 71-72 school year and in t h e second s e m e s t e r of the 72-73 school year. Since then t h e r e has been a lull in the accomplishments of t h e anchor
and a wanton void in recognized excellence in t h e newspaper. Hopefully under t h e guidance of Dr. H u t t a r t h e anchor will show significant i m p r o v e m e n t in t h e quality of p a p e r provided to t h e s t u d e n t body and s e r v e as an excellent medium for the many d i v e r s e activities and viewpoints here a t Hope. *
Ox served by administrator
Off-campus housing enticing, but expensive by Jim Coates One of the various options in s t u d e n t housing available to Hope s t u d e n t s is off-campus residency. Oftentimes such housing takes the form of hand-me-down apartments which have passed from student to s t u d e n t with each current t e n a n t adding to the general residue. YET the r a t h e r lackluster appeal of such "college ghettos" gains a more a t t r a c t i v e dimension when contrasted with the possibility of being q u a r t e r e d in Carnegie gym, as was the case for a few freshmen. One contributing factor to the current scarcity of on-campus housing involves students: - both seniors who are automatically granted off-campus s t a t u s and underclassmen who must pass through a review p r o c e s s - w h o had previously requested off-campus s t a t u s and then decided to r e t u r n to campus residence. B R U C E J O H N S T O N , assistant dean of students, noted that it was not so much the influx of freshmen which had filled the campus housing ranks to overflowing? but r a t h e r the number of s t u d e n t s who had by choice or necessity opted to live in Hope's 23 dormitories and cottages. This increase in the campus population is influenced in part by various social and economic variables such as cost of living increases and housing shortages which exercise their influence in the Holland area. T H E A D V A N T A G E S of off campus housing involve one's privacy, space, quiet, and comfort. This has less of an alluring effect as the rental fees mount. For example, as recently as a few y e a r s ago, a two-bedroom a p a r t m e n t could be rented for something comparable to, if not cheaper than, the combined cost of a double-occupancy dorm room. To find an a p a r t m e n t today which could duplicate such expenses would prove to be the exception rather than the rule. MOUNTING rental fees and increasing tuition costs which draw from available funds for housing have forced the prospective off-campus resident to weigh carefully the a d v a n t a g e of living off campus with the different luxuries in lifestyles it affords. For this very reason it is all the more important t h a t anyone consi-
dering renting should make a budget which considers how much they can pay for rent, utilities, and o t h e r housing costs. One should be especially conscious of the small often hidden costs which can quickly deplete a student's funds such as dishes, appliances, and o t h e r furnishings. ASSUMING that one can afford to rent in addition to obtaining the important off-campus status, the next hurdle to overcome is the availability of space itself. Ideally the s t u d e n t should choose housing which is easily accessible from campus and is also situated close to public services, such as shopping c e n t e r s and laundry facilities. Unfortunately, competition for such housing is r a t h e r stiff with
s t u d e n t s vying for the same space as both incoming persons hoping to establish residency and new faculty and alumni who have chosen to settle in the Holland area. Expensive construction costs have compounded the dilemma by making tne older homes which typically comprise off-campus housing an a t t r a c t i v e alternative to extensive building fees. IF YOU a r e one of the 780 offc a m p u s s t u d e n t s who has found a studio a p a r t m e n t , or house to rent, you may consider yourself fortunate. And yet as any seasoned r e n t e r will admit, both finding and financing an a p a r t m e n t is only half the battle. Next one must face a g a m u t of laws, leases, landlords, and deposits. More information in next week's anchor.
Z&iit by encore
Officials deal with assault An incident of simple assault involving a Hope coed and a Holland resident occurred Wednesday evening, Sept. 6, on the east side of DeWitt Cultural Center at approximately 10:30 p.m. Public Safety and the Holland police w e r e notified immediately. Aided by an accurate description of the suspect, the suspect was picked up by Holland police shortly a f t e r midnight and subsequently a r r e s t e d . Dean Gerrie stated that the defendant was later arraigned in Holland District Court and con-
fessed involvement in t h r e e o t h e r incidents in the city. Public Safety has implemented an escort service by adding to their s t u d e n t staff. The service, available from dark until midnight to accompany s t u d e n t s to their destination, is available to stud e n t s by calling ext. 2250. A c u r r e n t problem is the spread of r u m o r s and lack of accurate information. Anyone hearing of r u m o r e d assaults or attacks is asked to call the dean of s t u d e n t s office at ext. 2100 to obtain a c c u r a t e information.
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Pull undergoes revision of rules F r e s h m e n and sophomore Pull t e a m s began practice Monday for t h e 80th contest in the traditional tug-of-war. They will compete on S e p t . 29 u n d e r revised rules. The m a j o r rule change is a 2lh hour time limit. This rule was enacted by t h e Pull Committee, according to senior Bob Glover, chairman, to eliminate the chance of injury or a r e p e a t of last year's record marathon that ended in a d r a w when called for d a r k n e s s a f t e r t h r e e hours and 57 minutes. Twenty-four sophomores, of which more than half a r e veterans, accompanied by senior coaches S t e v e Scott, Tim Pfeiffer, and assistant coach Isaac Meyers make
up the sophomore pull team with the help of morale girls coached by J a n V a n d e n b e r g and Beth Knecht. Forty-eight green but determined f r e s h m e n showed up in front of Kollen hall for the first practice. As at all practices they w e r e accompanied by junior coaches J e r r y Decker, Pat O'Sullivan. Bob L a m b and assistant coach Bill Agnew. Coaching the morale girls are Ann Helmus and LuAnn Ramaccia. Both t e a m s are likely to shrink in the face of grueling practices weekdays plus a double practice on Sunday. According to coaches on both teams, t h e routines will include approximately 5 miles a
day of running, heavy loads of calisthenics, and eventually actual practice on the rope. Scott says his team will probably do more conditioning than the freshmen, as they don't need as much work on rope pulling. Both t e a m s will also dig their pits, each of which will hold one of the 18 m e m b e r s of t h e final team, on the banks of the Black River. In the first 15 minutes of the contest, 2 s u b s t i t u t e s may be asked to dig in. The morale girls and coaches will coordinate the efforts of those in the pits. This, too, will be practiced on the scene.
SOPHS A N D FROSH PREPARE FOR 80th CONTEST
Competition for overseas study to close
Adrian College art exhibited An exhibition by the Adrian College A r t Faculty is on view in t h e DeWitt A r t Gallery. The show is one of several exchange exhibitions planned over the years to acquaint the college community with the works of other college art d e p a r t m e n t s . This p r o g r a m will also help to create an exchange of ideas within the participating colleges. The Adrian exhibit includes paintings by Michel Cassino, p r i n t s and drawings by Norman Knutson, and ceramics by Pauleve Benio. This exhibit will be in the gallery until Friday, Sept. 29. Concurrently with this show is an exhibition by the Hope A r t Faculty at Adrian College. The Hope show consists of ceramics and sculpture by the new Hope faculty m e m b e r William Mayer, prints by Bruce McCombs, and d r a w i n g s and paintings by Delbert Michel and Robert Vickers. In F e b r u a r y t h e r e will be an exhibit of Calvin College a r t . The Hope a r t faculty held a show at Calvin last year and this will be t h e other half of the exchange. P r e s e n t l y Calvin College is hosting a show of works by the
Facultycorner Bruce McCombs, assistant professor of art a t Hope, recently had prints included in t h e following p e r m a n e n t collections: DeCordova Museum, Mass.; University of North Dakota; University of Wisconsin; Plattville, Wis.; F o r t H a y s S t a t e College, Kansas; Tulsa City County Library System, Oklahoma; and Chatahochee A r t Association, Mississippi. Roger Davis and Anthony Kooiker of the Hope music d e p a r t m e n t presented a joint recital in Rock Rapids, Iowa, Sunday, S e p t e m b e r 10. Their p r o g r a m was t h e opening concert for the Sunday afternoon recital series.
Aquinas College art faculty. This show will be on display through S e p t e m b e r 29. The artists included in this show are Larry Blovits, J o n a t h a n Clemems, J a m e s Karsina, Diana Shaffer, and Ronald Watson. T h e works range in Media from free-standing sculpture to drawings, prints, paintings, and wall pieces involving light reflection and absorption. Other exhibitions being planned
for Hope's gallery are works by two m e m b e r s of the Western Michigan University faculty: Deluca and Mason. In December a show of American prints from the collection of Orville Beattie, a member of the Board of T r u s t e e s and a Hope alumnus '39, will be exhibited. Beattie has donated several American and European prints to t h e college.
Most of the g r a n t s offered provide round-trip transportation, tuition and maintenance for one academic year; a few provide international travel only or a stipend intended as a partial grant-in-aid. Candidates must be U.S. citizens at the time of application; hold a bachelor's degree or its equivalent by the beginning d a t e of the grant, or in a few cases at the time of application; have language ability communsurate with the demands of the proposed study projects; and be in good health. Application forms and f u r t h e r information for s t u d e n t s currently enrolled at Hope may be obtained from Dr. Fried, Voorhees Hall, Room 20/21. The deadline for applying is Oct. 9.
The 1979-80 competition for g r a n t s for g r a d u a t e study abroad offered under the Educational E x c h a n g e P r o g r a m (Fulbright) and by foreign governments, universities and private donors will close Oct. 9. A w a r d s totaling 505 are available to 52 countries. Dr. Paul Fried, Hope's Fulbright program advisor, points out that while competition is keen for these scholarships in most countries, t h e r e are several places w h e r e well-qualified students should have a b e t t e r than even chance of being selected. Last year, for example, 52 s t u d e n t s applied for one scholarship which was available for Ireland, but t h e r e were 161 scholarships to Germany with only 597 applicants, and only 60 s t u d e n t s competed for 18 g r a n t s to study in Austria.
Shows Nitely at 7:00 & 9:00 ... Sat. Matinees at 1:00 & 3:00
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WORSHIP/CELEBRATION SUNDAYS AT 8:30 & 11 a.m.
PASTORS: DR. JOHN L. FRANCIS and REV. W I L L I A M C.JOHNSON
Monday is Guest Nite At the Holland & Park Theatres Two for $2.50
H o p e College a n c h o r
Dow built with bricks...not bombs Last week 1 received a letter suggesting a series of investigative articles on the Dow Chemical Company. T h e writer of the letter, who didn't have the conviction to bother signing his n a m e , listed two quotes, one f r o m the Hope Catalog and one from the New Yorker on Dow Chemical.
V T h e quotes were labeled, "parallel quotes concerning Dow's contribution of N a p a l m , PCB, and the Dow Physical Education Center." T h e author of the letter also suggested bordering these quotes in black as "in announcements of mourning." Others more honorably including their names, have also m a d e comments to this effect. In an attempt to clear u p this issue I would like to state some facts. T h e Herbert H. and Grace A. Dow Foundation presented $500,000 to Hope; Dow Chemical did not donate the money. It is true that Herbert Dow started both the chemical company and the foundation, however,
A Question of Relevance on the individual, yet is is also indicative of the type of information we receive. T h e r e is very little in-depth material that is available daily to the mass culture. We have not learned, as a culture, to assimilate the material we have at our disposal. People are unable to act on information they do not have. Take the issue of the naming of the Dow Center. T h e students at this point are unable to change the n a m e even if they wanted to. T h e issue itself did not become an issue (and there is some question as to whether it has yet) until it was well out of any power that the students had. The conflict revolves around whether or not we should applaud the Dow Foundation's large donation by naming the new physical education center (which it essentially built) after the authors of that foundation when the above mentioned authors are also the founders of a multi-national corporation (25th largest in the U.S.) which is allegedly involved in "unethical practices." T h e quotes are used in light of the fog that situates itself around the question of modern ethics, because of the subjectivity involved in value judgements. I personally think that the manufacture of napalm and pollutants is wrong. But why not? T h e Nobel Peace Prize is named after the inventor of dynamite. Why not let the physical education and health center be synonymous with those who are notorious for making napalm. Parenthetically, it might be added that without Nobel, or dynamite for that matter, there would be no Peace Prize. Actually Dow Chemical is no demon among the multi-national corporations. T h e r e have been allegations on campus that Dow is involved in the South African economy. From all of the information that I can gather, this appears to be false. Also, the contract with the Defense Department for the m a n u f a c t u r e of napalm expired in May, 1969. Dow has reportedly stayed clear of the cataclysmic political conflicts in Chile, where they are heavily invested. I also can see striving to perfect the technique of wringing oil out
Kevin K e n n e d y "Relevance" was the overused byword of the sixties and early seventies. Quoting New Collegiate
8th edition) relevance expresses "the ability to retrieve material that satisfies the needs of the user," while having a "practical and especially social applicability." T h e meaning of the word has been changed by frequent "misuse" since the early sixties when, according to Webster's 7th, it meant to have a "relation to the matter at hand" and implied a "traceable, significant, logical connection." T h e difference, to some, may only be a functional progression from a rather general meaning to a definition with a more specific and utile significant; but to many a lexicographer it was a relative revolution in the meaning of relevance. Hopefully the issue is now settled and the published definition is "relevant" to usage. Now on to the matters at hand ... E X T O L L I N G T H E IDEA OF C O N F R O N T A T I O N T h e western mind has become increasingly n u m b to the idea of confrontation. T h e r e has been a lot of press on the apathetic reaction of the general public to the quantity of issues and crises which assault us. Curiously enough, there has been a relative vacuum of qualitative information reaching our cortices and as a consequence, this rather nebulous information avoids consciousness. This might happen, in part, out of necessity because the result of any heartfelt awareness of such generalized data could only be free-floating anxiety. Because we live in a specialized world of professionals i.e. students, doctors, lawyers and the like, we are confined to our own particular area of interest. Even our workers stay largely within their own subcultures and, like the rest of us, are ignorant to the world outside of themselves. Americans are well known for their ethno- and ego-centricity. I think this is due largely to the emphasis that is placed
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he has been dead for at least 25 years and had nothing to do with the manufacturing of PCB and N a p a l m (which Dow stopped producing in May 1969). In essence the donation came from two individual people, Herbert and Grace Dow (and any other contributors to the foundation). T h e Dow Foundation was the major contributor donating $500,000 toward the construction, and another $500,000 endowment toward the upkeep of the facility. Dow was not the only contributor. T h e Kresge Foundation donated $300,000, W . K . Kellog contributed $371,000, Herrick Foundation gave $200,000, and there were many smaller donations. But back to the Dow Foundation; the Foundation was set u p for the sole purpose of helping Michigan youth, hospitals, colleges, health care centers and other educational and worthy organizations. T h e majority of the student body and many faculty members have been using the gym for classes, sports, and recreation. I have heard only compliments on the new facility, from the Hope Community and Holland residents as well. Since the gym was not built with profits from any lethal chemicals or bombs, there is no reason not to honor the n a m e of the people who m a d e it possible.
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of coal as being a rather noble venture. No doubt so does Dow Chemical, insomuch as it proves to be lucrative. So, where does all this get us? Well, either a sense of apathy ("It's all out of my hands." "That's nice." "So what." "etc.") or an appreciation for detail. It is only by thinking, writing, hearing rumors, reading and talking about issues that the foundational awareness is gained which enables men and women who find themselves in difficult situations (i.e. life) to act effectively. Even though the student body, in this case, is powerless to choose to act, an awareness of the present can be a cornerstone for action in the future. Not just in naming buildings, but for any other local decisions which have relevance in light of regional or global situations.
T h e material cited below relates to Dow Chemical Corp. and the above information. Hagstrom - "Growth vs Ecology" Wall Street Journal, 188:48, Nov. 17, '76 Morner - "Dow's Strategy in an Unfriendly New Era" Fortune, 95:312-15 + , My '77 M.E. Meyer - "Dow Picks Up the Pieces in Chile" Fortune, 89:140-3 A P ' 7 4 "Dow Drops N a p a l m " , il T i m e 94:100, Nov. 28. '69 South Africa and U.S. national Corporations
Seidman, Ann & Neva. Lawrence Hill & Co., Westport, Conn., J a n . '78
^ o p e college
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Janet G. Shimmin Nola Morrow Doug Dykstra Karen VanDonKelaar Jennifer Elliott Bob Baker Joy Dulmes Bob Baker Paul Daniels, Ericka Peterson Betty Buikema, Todd Hudson Kevin Kennedy Dave Pater, Ken Powell, Tony Kistler Judd Vickers, Alice Blue, Alan Kieta Kevin Kennedy, Steve Nearpass Steve Nearpass, Tony Kistler
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Clinic stresses overall health care The health clinic, for many years located in a house on the corner of 12th St. and College Ave., is now situated on the first floor of the Dow Health and Physical Education Center. SHARON BLANKSMA, R.N., director of health services at the clinic, describes the change as "exciting" and foresees many advantages due to the new location. "At the old location we felt isolated and had an image of being just a place for sick people. Here at Dow we will be mucn more involved with students, especially in the area of preventative medicine and health outreach." THE COMBINED facilities of health clinic and physical education center will also also provii provide an opportunity for immediate treatment of athletic injuries.
Student choir seeks voices The 25-voice student choir which took part in last week's service in Dimnent Chapel promises to become a regular part of the 11 a.m. worship service. Disbanded two years ago for lack of a director, the choir has now been revived under the leadership of senior Carolyn McCall, a music education major from Hillsdale. She attributes the change to "much student interest." Membership in the choir remains open to anyone interested, McCall says. Rehearsals are held prior to the Sunday service, from 9 to 10:30 a.m. in Chapel 10 with Saga furnishing breakfast. The choir's selections will be "things that appeal to a student audience," explains McCall.
Headliners to perform in Detroit
The health clinic staff includes Banksma, Beverly Mulder, R.N.. and Ruth Dyke, R.N. THREE pediatricians: Dr. Vernon Boersma, Dr. James Chamness and Dr. Paul Dykema, alternately provide free services every Tuesday from 10 to 12 a.m. Medication prescribed by these doctors is provided at minimal prices, Blanksma explains. Furthermore, one of two gynecologists. Dr. Dale Dykema and Dr. Calvin Siegers, will be in every other Monday afternoon and may be seen for a $5 fee. Appointments are necessary to see any of the
doctors. THE HEALTH clinic s hours are from 8:30 to 12:00 and from 1:00 to 4:30, Monday through Friday. The extension number is 2362. Should any need for a doctor arise whi e t h e c l i n i c is closed, one is available twenty-four hours a day for consultation through the Physicians Exchange at 392-7891. A simple call to the Physicians Exchange could possibly save the high cost of emergency treatment. Says Blanksma: Be sure to identify , yourself as a Hope student.
Dear Hopeite (and that Includes you, too faculty): Are you aware that you and your friends can bowl, shoot pool and play Ping Pong in the Gameroom located in the basement of the DeWitt Center? Well, you probably are. But. are you aware of the nightly SPECIALS at the Gameroom? Huh? Well, here they are: Monday night: No charge for rental of Bowling Shoes Tuesday night: Only a penny a
HELP W A N T E D : Waiters, waitresses. bartenders, and floor managers. Apply a t Coral Gables. Saugatuck. FOR SALE: Sailboat - 23' Coronado 1974. Cruise-equipped, outstanding condition. Trailer and 10-HP outboard included. $8495. Call 396-3842. FOUND: A set of keys in the anchor office after meeting on 8/31. Please call 396-3003.
minute to play pool Wednednesday night: HALF PRICE for Ladies! Thursday night: HALF PRICE
f 0 r Men!
PLAYERS WANTED: Table tennis players interested in joining the local league contact Charlie Huttar ext.
Friday night: 2 for 1 Bowling Saturday night: Date Night - Vaprice for everything for couples! Sunday night: Half Price for Pin9
Well, there you are. So. if you find yourself bored or suffering from overwork, come and catch a SPECIAL and HAVE SOME FUN! We only require that you bring your HOPE ID (not
Freud's ID) and pay in cash. (No checks, credit cards, or Monopoly currency will be accepted!)
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teamed with singing star Sarah Vaughan, starting April 3. CLEO LAINE, who was introduced to Detroiters through her appearances at Music Hall, returns after a two year absence to close the Headliners series with an engagement opening on April 24. She will be backed, as usual, by husband John Dankworth and his ensemble. Each of the Headliner's attractions will open on Tuesday and run through Sunday. A Music Hall first is the presentation of two shows on Friday evening - an earlybird show at 7:00 p.m. and a night owl show at 10:00 p.m. There will also be Saturday matinees at 2:00 p.m. and early 6:30 p.m. shows on Sunday. SEASON TICKET orders for this all-star series are now availo p e n s D e c e m b e r 12 a n d s t a r s t h e able. Prices range from $62.50 to British f a v o r i t e , H e r m i o n e Gin$22.50 for all six shows, and there gold, f r o m t h e N e w Y o r k c a s t . are special Saturday matinee RAY CHARLES, backed by The prices for senior citizens. Those Raeletts • and the Ray Charles interested should call 963-6943 for O r c h e s t r a , follows s t a r t i n g Detickets or additional information. c e m b e r 26. In a d d i t i o n t o his VISA, Master Charge or Hudson's r e g u l a r e i g h t s h o w s , R a y will s t a r credit card numbers may be used in a s p e c i a l M u s i c H a l l N e w Y e a r s in making telephone orders. E v e s h o w , d e t a i l s of w h i c h will be NEXT AT MUSIC HALL announced at a later date. Alvin Ailey American Dance A m e r i c a S f i r s t l a d y of s o n g , E l l a Theater -Sept. 19-24 Fitzgerald, opens on March 13 in a The New Brubeck Quartet show t h a t also f e a t u r e s jazz great, October 13-14 guitarist J o e Pass. Then comes an San Francisco Ballet - Oct. 18-22 all s t a r d o u b l e - h e a d e r f e a t u r i n g Nov. 12 Count Basie and his orchestra Marian McPartland
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^ , . , 1 1 Qvcr ^ r e e hundred years of international show business stardom come together in Music Ha 1 s new six-show series aptly titled H d 1 e f * . " .""Jg® f ^ ' i" "fro p „ • , .. venerated Count Bas.e and his °rch<ie^"- ^ HaM fnr a fnU tions plays the Music Hall for a full we ^ I ™ I l v r n|rF, eprip* nn p m h p r 14 U fhp Wpst f n a s t hit Novemter ^ . i .-' f p f l f l i r p o fup ^ Rosemary Clooney, | i Q'Connell and Detroit's own H en Margaret Whiting - plus comedienne Rose Marie, star of television's "Hollywood Squares." Next is the Broadway hit, "Side by Side by Sondheim," which
AMERICAN CANCER c SOCIETY 3 26 FANTASTIC SANDWICHES FABULOUS SALADS TAKE
Location; 9th & Central HOLLAND, Ml. •
OPEN AIL WEEK... 10:30 - 9 CLOSED SONDAYS 238 River Avenue HOLLAND. MICHIGAN
A COOPERATIVE PROGRAM BETWEEN T R I N I T Y C H R I S T I A N COLLEGE & SEMESTER IN SPAIN
Christian Students Coming to Holland s mall with quality clothing, at affordable prices. We have researched the clothing market and are bringing something very special to Holland. We function with clothiers that make clothing for the finest names in the business. Make \ l v Tailor Shop your tailor shop'
Grace Episcopal Church Michigan Avenue at 23rd
UlctuMM— HOPE STUDENTS and STAFF SUNDAY SERVICES ... 8:00 and 10:00 a.m. (coffee hour and classes following 10 o'clock service) CHOIR REHEARSALS ... Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m. (voices welcomed))
COME WITH US TO SEVILLE, SPAIN. EARN TWO YEARS CREDIT IN THE SPANISH LANGUAGE IN ONE SEMESTER — STUDYING SPANISH ONLY. (Feb.—May. 1979) COST ABOUT THE SAME AS ATTENDING YOUR COLLEGE HERE IN U.S.
48 students from various Christian colleges have just recently returned from Seville. They have earned two full years of credit in the Spanish language In one semester, and have had the most interesting and educational experience of their lives. They have learned much more about Spain and the Spanish language than could be learned in a conventional classroom. You can do the same. Call them and have a personal conversation with any of them. We will supply names, addresses, and phone numbers. Your cost will be about the same as it will cost you t o attend your college here in the U.S. - total jet round trip from Toronto, Canada, including all costs, board, room, tuition, and even text books is $1,949. LIVE ITI There is no winter, as we know it, in Seville. Palm and orange trees grow there. Come w i t h us — you will in no way retard your schedule for graduation. L I V E ITI Eat, drink, sleep, read, write, speak, and hear Spanish for four full months. Make Spanish friends, have a real-life personality forming experience. Your professor will be Mr. Barton Siebring, formerly professor of Spanish at Calvin for ten years. It will be a rigorous academic undertaking (not for tourists)! Designed for beginners. This cooperative program with T r i n i t y Christian College, Palos Heights, III., is fully accredited. DISCUSS IT WITH US PERSONALLY, call (616) 942-2541 collect, or write t o Semester in Spain, 2442 E. Collier S.E., Grand Rapids, Michigan 49506.
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IRC mounts pictorial map, organizes gourmet fair Within the first three weeks of the semester, the International Relations Club has completed one project, it's "World Map," and is moving on to another, an International Food Fair. The World Map, which hangs in the Kletz, pictures some fifty IRC members and shows the countries they come from. At the Food Fair Sept. 23 and 27, chaired by junior Pek Ju Hsu,
members of IRC will prepare international dishes such as Japanese, Iranian, German, Dutch, French and Chinese. Other students interested in working on this project are invited to contact Pek Ju Hsu, or any of the IRC officers: Gary Gan, President; Terri Sellers, Vice-president; Moira Poppen, secretary; or Veronika Steigenberger, treasurer.
Higher horizons seek volunteer siblings Forty to 50 fatherless boys hope to find big brothers among Hope's students, according to Marty Sosa, director of Higher Horizons. Now in its 12th year at Hope, the big brother and big sister )rogram involves volunteer colege students who work 2 to 6 lours a week with children aged five to fifteen.
Children referred to the Higher Horizons program are from singleparent homes in the Holland area. Once matched to a child, the big brother or sister can spend time with him or her in a variety of ways. Offices for the Higher Horizons program are located in the basement of Van Vleck Hall.
A Public Service of this newspaper & The Advertising Council
WANTED. Courageous people to work for no pay. Frequently the hours and conditions are inconvenient or difficult. Occasionally even dangerous. No reward, beyond the gratitude of the people you help. Apply at your local Red Cross Chapter.
Golfers play short season Hope's golf team will play Aquinas Tuesday in the first of only two home games this season. The match will be played at Clearbrook Country Club in Saugatuck at 1 p.m. Aquinas is a non-league match. Hope did not face Aquinas in any head-to-head competition last year. Hope met them several times in large invitational meets and placed higher each time. Aquinas lost their top golfer to graduation. They did get several promising freshmen. They also provide tough matches. Hope will present one of the best teams they have ever had. They show great potential. The only flaw, if they have one, is that the team needs to show more consistency. Captain Lou Czanko, who leads the team, finished runner-up in the league last year and was All-MIAA. A strong game is also expected from Mark Leonhard. The golfers opened their season yesterday at Albion. Playing under the new conference format, they faced all the MIAA teams together. Each MIAA college will have a home match in which they will host all the other MIAA
The Good Neighbor.
members. Hope's turn will be Oct. 6. Coach Doug Peterson feels that the MIAA will be very strong this year in golf. Albion, Alma, Olivet, and Hope all have good shots at the top honors. Thursday, the Hope golf team travels to Alma for its second MIAA match.
• I S THIS WHAT YOUR TASTE LIKE?
ON ALL STUDIO LAB
AMERKAN CANCER SOCIETY
IN THE STEREO
When travel is in your plans
(WITH HOPE I.D.)
Good through September
6 EAST EIGHTH ST HOLLAND
TEERMAN'S 20 E. EIGHTH
RESERVE NOW FOR CHRISTMAS & SAVE!!
Tumblers inspire cheers by Steve Nearpass The football team gave the fans a lot to cheer about Saturday, but the cheers were not totally theirs, despite their big win. Hope's cheerleaders were able not only to lead the cheers, but also to earn some of them with an impressive display of gymnastics - pyramids, flips, and twists. The show was not totally owned by the Dutchmen football team. The 1978 football cheerleading squad has been together since last spring. They have worked long and hard hours on their act since starting last spring right after the tryouts. They were able to add several sessions at the Zeeland Gymnastics Club to practice tumbling and their basic mounts. They also came back early this year to start workouts towards this year's football season. Up until t h e first game, the squad was practicing together every day. Now, they will drop back to two or three sessions a week and also to working out individually. The cheerleading squad includes five seniors this year. Captain Kathy Button, Jayne Blemley, Shelly Driesenga, Debbie Grochowski, and Arthur Kurtze. Rounding out the rest of the squad are Mark Van Mater, Chris Brauning, Sam Aidala, Edna Cuellar, Jan Klomparens, Jane DeYoung and Sarah Cady. Cheerleading takes a lot of imagination and patience. The different formations do not just happen or appear out of thin air. Sometimes the ideas are borrowed from another unit, more often, they are simply new ideas that the group tries out, modifies, and finally perfects. All the members of the squad are "interchangeable" in that they can perform at different spots of
t h e formation and not just the ones t h a t you see them in. This adds more flexibility to the squad and allows it to be a more cohesive unit. Hope's squad may be a little unusual because it includes four men. They had a common interest in gymnastics and, since there was not a program here at .Hope to accommodate them, found that cheerleading was the closest thing to their interest. None of the four male cheerleaders had had any cheerleading experience. When they started out, they took a little ribbing. Now, since it is quite common to see male cheerleaders on the squads of all the major colleges, the guys here at Hope are accepted by both the student body and the female cheerleaders, who feel that without them many of the formations would not be much more than ideas. The cheerleading souad for the football season is chosen each
spring, which allows them to start preparing for the season in the spring and during the summer. This squad will last throughout the football season. Freshmen interested in trying out will get an opportunity following the football season, prior to basketball. Students are urged to t r y out, as no one is guaranteed a spot on the team from one season to another. The squad is happy with the response from the students. They were skeptical as to how they would be received, but when the crowd applauded their stunts and formations and jo joined in the cheers, they lost their jitters and began to really enjoy their work. With the job that they did during Saturday's game, it is hard to imagine they could possibly be a bit shaky. As long as tney continue to perform with the same grade of excellence, they will have no problem getting the approval of the crowd!
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Booters face Purdue The Dutchmen soccer team will open their home schedule with a match against Purdue-Calumet tomorrow. The game will be played at 1:30 p.m. at Van Raalte field on Fairbanks and Eleventh. Hope was a 4-2 winner against Purdue-Calumet last year and Purdue defeated Hope 2-0 the year before. Coach Glenn Van Wieren feels that this would be an excellent game to watch. "For some unknown reason, we always play one of our best games with Purdue-Calumet," states Coach Van Wieren. "The games are always exciting and very well played." The Dutchmen booters' strength lies up the middle. Starting with
goalie Dave Johnson, fullbacks Kurt Beerboom, Renze Hoeksema, Gary Hutchins, and halfback Jeff Allen constitute the strength of the Hope team. Also returning from a great season last year is third in Jim De Julio. He placed p1 scoring in the MIAA last year. Purdue-Calumet will have many returning players from a team that was tough last year. The Hope soccer team travels to Ferris State Tuesday. Hope battles a big school in what will be a tough game. Hope's soccer season started Wednesday with an away game against a tough team at Spring Arbor.
$ ALL SPIRALS
9 vie in invitational run Hope will host eight other schools in the 12th annual Hope Invitational Tuesday at 4 p.m. at the American Legion Country Club. Bus transportation to the event will be available for Hope students, leaving the Dow Center at 3:30 and returning directly after the meet. The visitors include four members of the MIAA, Albion, Adrian, Alma, and Kalamazoo. Spring Arbor and Grand Rapids Baptist College are among the other participants. The event is one of the highlights of the Dutch runners' season, according to Coach Vanderbilt. Ferris State College has won the event the last three years, but they will not be attending the event this year due to a division change. Hope has won the meet
once and has placed second twice. Last year, Hope had to settle for a third-place finish. The event will consist of two races. The first race will involve the top seven runners from each school, and the second will consist of the rest of the runners from each team. The toughest competition will come from Mark Olsen and Joel Menges. Olsen, from Spring Arbor, has the best shot at top honors. Menges, from Kalamazoo College, will provide Olsen's toughest competition. Menges is the defending MIAA champion and was the 1977 Most Valuable Runner in the MIAA. Karl Bierbaum, Larry Kortering, George Moger, Mark Ongley, Mark Olsen and Dick Northuis represent the strength of the Hope team.
Hope opens its season today in West Lafayette, Ind., at the Purdue All-Comers Meet. This meet is not team-oriented as team scores will not be taken. This meet is more to prepare the runners for the upcoming season. The competition will be tough. Hope will be competing against the likes of Northwestern University, Indiana University, Indiana State, Purdue, and Kalamazoo College. Coach Vanderbilt feels that this will be a good meet as the runners will be going six miles instead of the customary five miles. They will also be up against some good competition from major colleges. Hope opens their dual meet schedule Tuesday at Calvin. This will be their first MIAA match and Calvin will be their toughest competition this year.
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Dutchmen fly to victory
The Flying Dutchmen were in mid-season form as they crushed the Crusaders from Maranatha 28-0 Saturday, Sept. 9. The Crusaders' first pilgrimage from Watertown, Wis., was a dismal failure. THE KEY to Hope's stunning victory was an outstanding effort turned in by the defensive unit. This force limited Maranatha to a total of 36 yards rushing in 40 carries. The Crusaders were slightly more effective in their aerial attack, clicking on seven of 16 passes for a total of 56 yards. Unfortunately for Maranatha, three passes missed their mark and the Flying Dutchmen's secondary gladly gobbled up the errant passes. Meanwhile, the Dutchmen moved the football at will as they rolled up 374 yards total offense. The rushing attack compiled 199 yards, while the Dutchmen amassed 175 yards through the air. J E F F BOEVE, Dave Braschler, Mark Candey and Chris Green all chipped in a touchdown each. Greg Bekius rounded out the scoring, booting all four points after touchdown. Boeve paced the Dutchmen's ground attack, garnering 73 yards while lugging the ball 21 times. Ed Cain followed with 53 yards on five attempts. Cain had the longest run from scrimmage as he compiled 40 of his 53 yards rushing on a single jaunt. John Hosta and Rick Schutt added 51 and 30 yards respectively. GARY MARKERT led the passing attack, connecting on five of ten attempts. Two of his completions were scoring strikes; he also had one pass intercepted. He grossed 131 of Hope's 175 yards passing. Mark Spenser clicked on two of his 14 aerial attempts for 37 yards. Jim Rexilius rounded out the passing attack, completing one of three passes for a total of seven yards. "The defensive squad was outstanding. Our offensive line
mmmm BALL CARRIERS BREAK THROUGH
was adequate but our backs still need work," commented head coach Raymond Smith in making a general statement about the Maranatha contest. HOPE will venture to Wabash, Indiana, tomorrow. Last year the Dutchmen emerged victorious over Wabash 20-18. It was one of only two defeats on Wabash's ledger; they amassed a total of 10 victories. Their only other defeat occurred at the Amos Alonzo Stagg Bowl, the championship game of Division III football. This extremely talented team returns 17 out of 22 s t a r t e r s from last year's squad and will quite obviously be bent on revenging last year's defeat. The Dutchmen's numbers will be reduced to 46 players as they are required to make reductions in the number of players taken to away games.
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First Downs Rushing Passing Penalty Rushing Y a r d a g e Yards Passing Passing Total Offensive Plays Total O f f e n s e Average G a i n Per Play F u m b l e s / F u m b l e s lost Penalties- Y a r d a g e No. of P u n t s / Y a r d s Average per Punt P u n t / N o . & Yd. Kick-Off R e t u r n s / No. & Yd.
H M 16 6 9 1 6 4 1 I 57/201 40 36 175 56 8 27 1 7 16 3 84 56 376 92 4.45 1.64 3/1 5/1 8/95 8/37 4 / 1 3 5 11 342 33.7 31.8 6/29 2/1 1/20
T O M O R R O W IN MIAA F O O T B A L L Albion at Mt. U n i o n . O h i o . 1:30 p . m . C o n c o r d i a . 111. at Kalamazoo, 1:30 p . m . A d r i a n at Wooster. O h i o . 1:30 p . m . H o p e at W a b a s h . I n d . , 1:30 p . m . Alma at Olivet N a z a r e n e , 111., 1:30 p . m . Olivet at T a y l o r , Ind., 2:00 p . m .
COLOR T V
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I N D I V I D U A L STATISTICS HOPE R U S H I N G Markert. 4/15; Boeve, 2 1 / 7 3 ; H o s t a . 11/51; Spencer. 3 / 1 1 ; Schutt, 6 / 3 0 ; G r e e n . 3 / 1 0 ; C a m e r o n . 2 / 4 ; Cain. 5 / 5 3 ; Rink. 1/2; Rice 1/4 M A R A N A T H A R U S H I N G - H a m pson 6 / - 6 ; Kubiak 6 / 1 ; Sinclair. 6 / 3 ; Elkins. 8 / 7 ; G r e e n a . 12/9; Wetzel. 2 / 2 2 . H O P E P A S S I N G - M a r k e r t . 5 1 0 1 131; Spencer. 2 14 0 37; Rexilius 1 3 0 7. M A R A N A T H A PASSING - Hamnson. 6-15-3 39; B u r k h a r d t 1 - 1 0 17. H O P E PASS R E C E I V I N G - Braschler. 4 / 1 1 2 I T D ; C a n d e y . 2 / 3 6 1TD; Wolfiss 1/20; C a i n . 1/7, M A R A N A T H A PASS R E C E I V I N G Silver. 1 / 1 7 ; Elkins. 1/0; S u t h e r l a n d , 1/ 12; Wetzel. 3 / 2 9 ; H a m p s o n 1/-2. LAST WEEK IN MIAA F O O T B A L L Alma - 37; B l u f f t o n - 14 H o p e - 28; M a r a n a t h a - 0 Adrian - 3; Defiance - 0 Rose H u l m a n - 22; Olivet โข 21
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