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olland, michigan SEPT. 18,1980


Disagreement over two newly proposed computer systems has resulted in a four-month delay of the new system. " T h e Selection Committee is still analyzing the capabilities of the DEC and UNIVAC machines," said J o h n Watson, director of computer science. "We hope that a decision will be reached shortly so that the new computer m a y be installed next summer." There a r e five subcommittees which m a k e up the Selection Committee. The Instructions Committee searches for the latest computer languages installed in a system. The committee reported that both systems being considered possess the latest languages. The Application Committee s e a r c h e s for the latest prewritten computer programs. This committee remains indifferent a s to which system to purchase. The H a r d w a r e Committee searches for a computer which is strongly built to resist external d a m a g e . The DEC, the committee found, is superior in that respect. The Conversion and Installation Committee looks a t problems which might result in replacing the new computer. This committee recommended UNIVAC because, a f t e r installation, a UNIVAC representative would r e m a i n here for 18 months for maintenenance purposes. Finally, the Bench Mark Committee utilizes the proposed computers in trial runs. This committee also recommended UNIVAC, because it operates 2.2 times faster than its competitor. Besides being m o r e efficient, the Selection Committee has found the UNIVAC system to be less expensive. Those who work with the computers feel that the new addition is vital if Hope is to keep up with the latest computer languages. Because the present computer is so old, replaceable parte have become hard to find and maintenance remains difficult.

Student offices on time - almost by Julie Garlinghouse The new student organization offices which will be located in the north side of the basement of DeWitt a r e scheduled for completion by fall break, according to Dave Vanderwel, associate dean of students. The offices and a new student lounge to replace the Pit a r e being built in the area once occupied by the bowling lanes. But because the air flow system was originally designed to a c c o m o d a t e bowling balls, problems have been raised in re-designing the system to accomodate human beings. These problems are being worked out, however, but will push the date of completion back. The offices will be completed by the end of October at the very latest, and will include space for the anchor, Milestone, Opus, Student Congress and SAC. The idea for new office space came about with the serious concern about the lack of space, student interest, and active college support in the student-run activities. These problems would be lessened by new facilities and, possibly,


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with the hiring of a full-time staff coordinator. Other advantages of combining the student organizations include combining facilities of the media organizations to save space and money, a n d facilitating cooperation between the student organizations through smaller physical, distances. With the money saved by such a move, the organizations should have enough resources to hire at least one fulltime person to cover the scheduling correspondence and intra-college communication. William Anderson, vice president for business and finance, in a letter to the Dow Association last July, stated, "We feel very strongly that the student organizations should be situated in such a way that they a r e visible to the c a m p u s community, which should encourage participation." "The idea of a new lounge to replace the Pit has been discussed since last F e b r u a r y and is not a result of administration office relocation since the fire," said Vanderwel. M The m a j o r concern that we had about putting the

offices in the Pit and g a m e room a r e a was in taking the recreation space away f r o m the students." However, SAC has been very supportive and likes the new lounge which will be located in the southeast side of the old bowling lanes a s it will provide more space for student activity. Results of a research project conducted by SAC m e m b e r Bryan Bigelow last April entitled "DeWitt Cultural Center : F r o m the Students' Viewpoint" showed that only six percent of the student body used the bowling lanes, and only 11 percent used the g a m e room with any regularity. The main reason for the lack of popularity in these recreational facilities was the addition of the Dow Center to the campus. Karl Elzinga, a second semester junior Hope t r a n s f e r student f r o m Zeeland, w a s hired by Hope to design the new offices and student lounge. He had been working on an internship with H e r m a n Miller, Inc. a s an assistant to their designers since J a n u a r y , and has designed the offices to incorporate the use of their office equipment.

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Lake Michigan Day brought a number of speakers to Hope's campus last weekend. '} •

Plans for the new student offices at)*

(photo by Diana Douglas)



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by Doug DOUR Deuitch Philip Fredrickson, former dean of admissions at Hope, has been appointed coordinator of f r e s h m a n studies, a newly created position. Fredrickson's role will be to coordinate the specific activities of various departments which deal principally with freshmen. According to Fredrickson, the impetus behind this new program c a m e from President Gordon Van Wylen. Van Wylen had expressed concern for the overall experience of a student's first year and how this affected the rest of his time in college. One factor contributing to this concern was the 43 percent student attrition r a t e indicated in a Dow Foundation study done a few years ago. "My chief concern," Fredrickson noted, ''is to do as much possible in the best way to insure a good experience for the freshmen." By working with the various d e p a r t m e n t s and studying current policies, recommendations could be made as to how they might be altered to be more effective. One important aspect of this position will be to work closely with freshmen advisors. Beginning with a training session in August, Fredrickson now intends to continue working with the 32




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advisors to tn insure insnrp that fhnMhov Koin ofii^ An fo advisors they help students in making proper course choices leading to their prospective careers. An additional responsibility will be to see that advisors also keep students abreast of the many on- and off-campus programs and activities open to them. When looking at the academic aspect of a f r e s h m a n ' s year, attention will be paid to the program for a m a j o r rather than particular courses. A program may be studied a s to how effective its lower level courses a r e with respect to how they prepare freshmen for more advanced ones. Depending on a program's success, an alteration in its format m a y be recommended. Fredrickson will not serve as a direct advisor to freshmen but will be more of a middleman, handling problems students have and dealing with the appropriate departments to solve them. The changes in the approach toward the freshman year will be minor at first, evolving during the next two semesters. One way to ascertain the effectiveness of these changes and the entire Freshman Studies P r o g r a m , Fredrickson commented, will be to study the results of a student's first year and then compare it to his or her high school record.

Fredrickson and his wife Anne (photo by Diana Douglas)


S A C picks up steam .• MT


by Victoria Kobia Now that the students have been on campus for a couple of weeks and have had a taste of everything from loft construction to Pull rallies, from the Ice Cream Social to late-night homework sessions, from syllabus to impossible syllabus, it's time to get out the stationery and pen to write home about college life and to tell of the classes, the professors, and the dorm life. A note might also be included about the entertainment events, including the Carnegie dance, movies, and Spheeris and Voudouris. Newcomers to Hope's campus should be informed of the organization and people behind these activities: SAC, or more formally, the Social Activities Committee, sponsors many of the entertainment programs that a r e found on Hope's campus. SAC has a main planning board composed of eight to, 12 Hope students and two advisors which meets weekly and designs the entertainment activity calendar throughout the year. Students serving on SAC's planning board this year include Bryan Bigelow, Dick Donahue, Carrie Breher, Susan White, Susan Ward, Victoria Kobza, Steve Peachey and Tara Warren. Dave Vanderwel and Tim Jenks are this y e a r ' s advisors. Actions have been taken this year to m a k e SAC more directly student run than ever before. Bryan Bigelow and Steve Peachey have each accepted three-credit student internships from the business department. They will be handling much of SAC's scheduling and accounting functions, replacing the g r a d u a t e students who filled those positions last year. The Social Activities Committee has organized five subcommittees which each deal with a specific area of entertainment. The Traditional Events Committee is in charge of Homecoming, Siblings Weekend and Mayday; the Coffeehouse Committee handles informal concerts and dances; and the Happenings Committee surprises students with minievents like study breaks and Valentine's Day exchanges. The Entertainment Committee deals with larger concerts and formal campus dances such as Winter Fantasia. Finally, the Publicity Committee utilizes devices like the cafeteria SAC Board and the weekly table tents to let the students know what SAC has going on.

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SAC is funded through Student Congress' Appropriations Committee. Each spring SAC is asked to submit a budget for the upcoming year to that committee for approval. The funds that SAC receives through Student Congress are a part of the student activity fee that each student pays at the beginning of each semester. SAC is able to keep its admission fees low through use of these

funds. This year SAC is working with a budget of $24,990. SAC has been active in planning events for this fall. The next few weeks will bring the films "Lord of the Rings," "Going in Style," and "The P a p e r Chase." The Coffeehouse Committee is bringing back Louise Dimicelle, a female vocalist who was well received here last year, for performances both Friday and Saturday evenings of this weekend. The En tertainment Committee is planning a m a j o r concert for second s e m e s t e r and will let the student body know which group will be coming a s soon as final decisions have been made. For any student interested in serving on the SAC Board or on any of the five subcommittees, openings a r e available and applications a r e being accepted through tomorrow. They may be picked up in Dave Vanderwel's office in the basement of the DeWitt Center.

Wilcock here M.J. Wilcock, director of pastoral studies at Trinity College in Stoke Hill, Bristol, England, will visit the Holland community a s a guest of Hope College from today until Sept. 27. Wilcock is the author of two books published by Inter-Varsity P r e s s in their The Bible Speaks Today Series: "The Saviour of the World" (1979), an exposition of Luke's Gospel, and "I Saw Heaven Opened" (1980), an exposition of Revelation. Wilcock was ordained into the ministry of the Church of England in 1962. He served a parish in Lancashire and later central London with John Stott before becoming vicar of St. F a i t h ' s Church in Maidstone. Kent, in 1969. He joined the Trinity College faculty in 1977. Wilcock will present several lectures to students and faculty at Hope and Western Theological Seminary. On Sunday, Sept. 21, he will deliver the sermon to the morning worship at Grace Episcopal Church and at the evening worship of Christ Memorial Church. A schedule of Wilcock's itinerary may be obtained from the religion department. Lubbers Hall.

Correction In last week's record review by Ken Boyce, E.L.O should have read E.L.P. We apologize for the error.

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Van Wyk - 'a gleam in his eye' by Lynn Winkels It is a w a r m Tuesday evening, the Chapel is packed, and we a r e participating in a " r i t e of p a s s a g e " — a psychological t e r m for Convocation. The main s p e a k e r has finished, and the crowd squirms a bit, p e r h a p s in anticipation of the ice c r e a m social that follows. First, however, the honorary degree must be awarded. Gordon Van Wyk has been chosen to receive the Doctor of H u m a n e Letters degree, and we applaud dutifully as he is introduced and m a k e s his speech. This is a nice, traditional part of Convocation, but not particularly interesting. Yet, behind the detailed introduction and the formal r e m a r k s is a m a n who Hope believes has m a d e an important contribution to society. Van Wyk is a missionary in J a p a n , teaching history and American L i t e r a t u r e at Meiji Gakuin University. The word " m i s s i o n a r y " usually suggests one of two e x t r e m e s : a super-pious, almost fanatical person who will brave the jungles, the snakes, and the bugs to preach to the heathen; or. a r a t h e r incompetent humbler who has not succeeded in the s t a t e s and is trying his luck on a new frontier. Most missionaries fit in neither category. He s a y s that the most universal c h a r a c t e r i s t i c of missionaries is dedication to their work, and that a sense of vocation of calling supersedes m e r e outward piety. Growing up in a missions-oriented family was an important influence on Van Wyk's own c a r e e r choice. This was an option as viable as any other, one of many ways to serve God. He attended Hope, and in his senior y e a r was called the

" R e n a i s s a n c e m a n " because lie had seven minors and no m a j o r . He squeezed in a m a j o r in English, but was so emb a r r a s s e d about it that he told everyone that he was in philosophy (guys just did not m a j o r in E n g l i s h ! ) / More important than a broad curriculum, however, w a s the sense of vision that he acquired while at Hope. It was here that he "woke up and got the gleam in his eye." To him, "college was w o n d e r f u l , " he fully enjoyed it, and this was'a time when he realized that he could integrate knowledge and the Christian faith. P e r h a p s part of the gleam also c a m e f r o m a girl n a m e d Birdie Vis, who was assigned a chapel seat near him and eventually b e c a m e his wife. He planned on going to India a f t e r graduation to teach, but an accident and the government put him at Western Seminary instead. He hadn't wanted to " l a n d in s e m i n a r y , " and w a s the only one in his class who didn't want to have a pastorate, but at least he was putting his minor in Greek to good use. His goal was to serve the church and work with it on a Christian college c a m p u s because he believed college was the place where people should really grow up. The influence of his professors at Hope had been infectious, and he wanted to s h a r e that enthusiasm with other students. America was packed with people who could do that, and he decided he wanted to bring the gleam to a different place. The Van Wyks were appointed to China, and spent four y e a r s there, the last I'z under the Communists, until they were declared enemy aliens a n d had to leave, T h e r e w a s an opening at Meiji Gakuin

C hristian vocalist Honeytree sings in recent concert, (photo by Kathy Jenks)





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university, so, a f t e r studying J a p a n e s e at the University of Michigan, they took that C/5 position and have been t h e r e since 1953. Meiji Gakuin is the oldest Christian school in J a p a n and is highly respected 00 because of its religious ties. It is run by a board of J a p a n e s e Christians and, although the RCA supplies some personnel, the m a j o r i t y of their support by Tracy Ore comes f r o m the school itself. Not all the Something else on 12th Street is being professors a r e Christians, nor a r e all the changed besides the street a n d walk students, but just as at Hope, the tradition ways. It cannot be seen very well, but it is still strong. Their philosophy of can be heard. WTAS, Hope's progressive Christian education is also much like Hope's: training Christian leaders — music station, is making many changes this year. " e d u c a t e d , talented people who a r e living and working out their vocation." One of the biggest changes is the apThe two schools work toward this goal pointment of a new music director, Sue in quite different settings. Quiet Holland Guthrie. Guthrie and the new general with its many churches is a distinct m a n a g e r , John Vassallo, a r e really contrast to densely populated, u r b a n hoping to s h a p e up the station. Tokyo. F e w e r than one percent of the J a p a n e s e a r e Christians, although 15 In the past, WTAS did not have any percent vote it as their favorite religion, f o r m a t or organization. For example, one J a p a n r a n k s second to the U.S. in the sale could listen to WTAS at three o'clock and of Bibles, so many people have the hear the Stones. But at four o'clock one knowledge, but the move to c o m m i t m e n t would tune in again and hear the s a m e is difficult. They are not anti-Christian or thing. This resulted f r o m lack of even apathetic, but many either have not cooperation and organization, according heard or do notfully understand the to station m e m b e r s . Gospel. The m i s s i o n a r y ' s role in this setting is Now this will no longer happen. John not simply to begin preaching or passing Vassallo has really been working. A rock out tracts, because this fails to meet the calendar will come out once a month for people w h e r e they a r e or adequately the benefit of the students. Now one will answer their questions. "Prebe able to find out exactly what is playing e v a n g e l i s m " is important — setting an and when. With the help of these calenintellectual s t a g e so that the Gospel dars, one can find out when exactly his becomes relevant. The simple "come-tofavorite group is going to be played a n d J e s u s " a p p r o a c h is ineffective if people m a k e it a point to listen to the station a t don't u n d e r s t a n d who God is. J a p a n e s e that time. culture lacks concepts of monotheism, personhood, and sin. Van Wyk apListening to the station is also being proaches these ideas through intellectual m a d e easier by engineer Gordi Spoelhof. history, including works of Melville, He is working on all the t r a n s m i t t e r s Hawthorne and others. The J a p a n e s e around c a m p u s to m a k e them work a t people a r e happy to study this literature, and it is a n effective way for them to their m a x i m u m power. There a r e many a p p r o a c h the questions with which people working at WTAS a s D.J.s, engineers, directors, a d v e r t i s e r s , and Christianity deals. This m a n with the gleam in his eye also advisors. WTAS would still like to h a v e gives good advice. His response to a m o r e students involved. T h e r e a r e still openings for D.J.s on Monday a n d somewhat f r u s t r a t e d interviewer who Wednesday during the day. was ruefully complaining that she had her fingers in too m a n y pies was: "But The people a t WTAS feel optomistic that m e a n s that you can take them out about their changes. They feel that they and lick them off, and it tastes so good." will work together better this year, and He s e e m s to have followed his own that when you work together, you work counsel, for it is obvious that he loves his the best. work, his life, and his God.



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Ombudsman needed


Within any insUtution of higher concerns crossing all levels of the learning there exist conflicts of college. varying types, degrees and inThe question now arises as to A c a d e m i c , ad- how such a position could be o tensities. c o ministrative and social concerns created without undue influence w vie for positions pushing the from one group or another. It is a O acceptance of their ideas. Hope is difficult question. The hiring not immune, thankfully, to this could be done by an equally o phenomenon. represented committee of u There is, however, sadly, an s t u d e n t s , faculty, adw a. agreement among m a n y ministrators, and alumni voting § by secret ballot. How an ombudsman would be paid for his or her services is even a stickier consideration. He who controls the purse strings members of Hope's community exerts the most influence. Here that both conflict and the desire again the solution might be a to air differences are suppressed collective salary derived from in many instances. It is true that administration and Student the campus governing boards do Congress funds coupled with handle many problems sue- alumni donations. cessfully and i n a manner Is an ombudsman really amicable to both sides. The necessary when the same purconcern. here. ^is for those in- pose might . . . be accomplished e d by „ or dividuals. whether students or an increased willingness on the staff, or departments that have a part of individuals and departparticular concern yet feel ments on campus to be sincerely hesitant to bring it forth. open to alternative ideas (i.e. Toward resolving this need the conservative to radical), to college would greatly benefit change if the majority desires froin the services of an om- one, ^ and to compromise when budsman on campus. An in- one is needed? This utopic wish dividual serving in this capacity will never come true and to would be the go-between m the believe it might, even in the handling of conflicts. All parties supposed Christian environment involved in a dispute would we live in, is foolish. remain anonymous so that only Hence, the ombudsman is the the issues would be discussed. catalyst needed to smooth over the basic differences inherent in 6 J traditional sense, an the structure of a college. The ombudsman considered the conflicts spoken of here are not gnevances of a country s citizens so serious as to threaten the against its government. This is existing or future fabric of Hope, not unknown to Hope, where One need only sit in the Kletz or S t S f * Thp n n ^ f f l " s p f k honestly ministration. The position with faculty or staff to unsuggested would be open to derstand them.

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Tbward voter awareness 'These areMthe times which try men's souls. This week's new anchor feature. The Pulse, presents an indication of Hope students' preferences and feelings about voting in the 198D presidential election. Many are feeling bewildered and confused about a decision which must be made in six short weeks. The best way for a voter who is undecided or apathetic about this years' alternatives at the polls to make an informed choice is to critically examine the candidates' stands on the issues, American media and culture bombard voters constantly with alternatives for becoming wellinformed. On Hope's campus this fall, students enrolled in History 335, U.S. Foreign Policy, with

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d J i 3 g r a d e point over a 3.0 will be invited to aoDiv to Darticinate iinn S U * 1982 Washington Honors S e m e s t e r L a s t year forty-six students applied and twenty-one w e r e selected to participate T h l r f • T h e r e will be three weeks of interviews with high level Washington officials and personalities and e a c h student will serve two internships of six weeks. Five of the students will serve a six week internship in, for example, a Senator s office, a n d then a twelve week internship In the D e p a r t m e n t of State.


F o r the 1981 Honors Semester, students U

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and Hope College in Washington, D C. This, of course, c a s t s a good deal of credtt on the students who have participated in the p r o g r a m as well a s on previous directors, but it also m e a n s that the p r o g r a m must m a i n t a i n its very high s t a n d a r d s . I know of students who have been paid for their internships, although ,


other interested students please have * j ^ . . .. them forward application m a t e r i a l s . " T h e Coordinator of Investigations. Public D e f e n d e r S e r v i c e Investigative Internships, told m e over the telephone that Hope College was a "most innovative school". He r e m e m b e r e d Debbie Van Hoven, a recent Hope College graduate, a s one to whom Public Defender clients would be completely f r a n k and the interviews that student interns have with these clients " m a k e or break the case that is eventually presented in c o u r t . " T h e Director of For Love of the Children Wilderness School encouraged Gordon Herwig to apply because Albertus Pieters, now deceased, who used to teach religion courses here at Hope, was his favorite author. I could go on listine nirp r e m a r k s that I have heard in Washington


r i T n H n n o AH » r ' j ^" P ^ a t pay is not expected. , about Hope and Hope College students. Food and D r u g Administration, Common I also know of several students who have but the point has been m a d e uapefCcmpany' the Foreign Agricultural Service, Association for the Advancement of


Bureau ^ i p w E h V h ^ T® B u r e a u , the Whohstic Health Center,

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associate professor of history Earl Curry, are planning an exciting way for the Hope community to gain insights on this year's presidential choices. During the weeks preceding the election, panel discussions addressing foreign policy issues as they impact the 1980 campaign are beine scheduled Facultv members and business sector representatives will share their perspectives on this year's election. These panel discussions will be broadcast on the Holland cable television from the facilities on campus. Students will direct the production of the programs for television The history students will be participants on the panels More informanion on the when and where of the oanel discussions will be highlighted in next week's anchor. It is an excellent project by the students guiding the development of the


for 1981 have already Program.- and to me, "If you have any

been confirmed. One of the beauties of the w ^ h i n ^ t n n Hnnm-c Washington Honors Semester P r o g r a m is the wide range of opportunities available in Washington. S c i e n c e , b u s i n e s s , psychology, and a r t , a s well a s political science students can have internships directly related to their studies at Hope College. One of the things that m a k e s obtaining internships relatively easy in this p r o g r a m is the excellent reputation that Hope students h a v e m a d e for themselves



! ) t a i n e d s u m m e r a n d p e r m a n e n t employment because of the p r o g r a m , although w e emphasize t h a t the p r o g r a m

" t r i b u t e t o a l i b e r a l a r t s education and not necessarily to a technical skill


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holiday periods, 24 issues per year, by and for the students of Hope College, Holland, Michigan, under







S f ^ ^ r f n o r ^11 ll! ^ S e n a t e Steering Committee, the F r i e n d s C o m m i t t e e on National Legislation, the A m e r i c a n B a r Association, the American E n t e r p n z e Institute, the Association for the Advancement of Science, the En-

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e PKr. White House Photographic Office, a n d as a reference h i s t o n a n with the Marine Corps. Thirty of forty-two internship



^ ^ students intern in his office wrote, "As always, I a m delighted to recieve applications f r o m Hope CoUege students who will be p a r t i c i p a t i n g in the Washington Honors S e m e s t e r . " Common C


' "Although we do not usually 1 place interns so f a r in advance, I would like to m a k e a n exception in this c a s e and accept you into the Spring 1981 Intern



Subscription price: $8 per year. Member,

A more important point is that student lives h a v e frequently changed for the better because of the Washington Honors

Associated Collegiate Press. Office located on ground floor of Graves Hall.

Semester. I have seen students who were drifting, suddenly challenged and the

Telephone The opinions on this page are not necessarily those of


Editor affer



the student b o d y , f a c u l t y , ministration of Hope College.



formed voter that no member of the Hope community can afford to miss.

A e t h e r in s o m e of the papfers written in and about their Washington experience Some students have improved d r a m a t i c a l l y on return to Hone's c a m o u s Finally^I tave s ^ n s U ^ n t e ^ e t t k i c hiui better law schools and into other g r a d u a t e courses because of their intern record a n d experience ' i W p I Professor of Political Science

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Betty J. Buikema Julie Garlinghouse

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Doug Deuitch Amy Purvis Richard L Kuhrt

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President asks for courteous behavior In countless ways I have sensed that we a r e off to an excellent beginning in this new academic year. It has been good to observe the commitment, enthusiasm and involvement in every facet of the life of the College. Over the years a n excellent relationship has developed between Hope College and the community. Activities such a s


right to quiet a t appropriate hours not respected. Many of these persons have jobs which require them to rise early, and thus they also retire relatively early. I trust that all students living in the community will respect the rights of their neighbors. An ideal solution would be to establish personal contact with neighbors so that any problems which do arise can be resolved through courteous and frank conversations. I hope that Hope students will take the initiative in establishing such relationships.

Higher Horizons, interships, and student teaching have brought Hope students into contact with the community a n d have done much to build solid relationships and mutual concern and support between town and gown. Recently some problems have arisen that relate to all of us, and particularly to students living off c a m p u s . A number of persons in the community have expressed their concern that their own property is being misused by students and that their

J u s t one other point. Over the next few weeks we will be completing the sidewalks and seeding the lawn areas. I respectfully request the cooperation of the c a m p u s community in allowing the seeds to germinate and avoiding any marring of freshly-poured concrete. If we accomplish this now, we will have a truly attractive campus next spring. Thank you for your cooperation in these matters. Gordon J . Van Wylen



The Pulse

Students rate candidates by Ingrid Anderson and Anne Brown This issue of the anchor is introducing a new weekly column called The Pulse. It is an opinion column in which a randomly selected sample of 47 students a r e asked a controversial question. This week's question is, 4 i f the 1980 presidential election were to be held today, which candidate would you vote f o r ? " The results a r e as follows:

Anderson Reagan Carter Not Voting Undecided

when he does a rotten j o b . " Another person said, "I don't like the way Carter has been handling things lately, and I don't think we need an actor in the White House." One person voting for Reagan feels that "four more years of President Carter is too much." Another person stated that he would vote for Reagan because "Bush offers a strong chance of improving foreign policy and the economic situation of the country."

40.4% 36.2% 12.7% 6.4% 4.3%

A supporter of Carter stated, "I believe in Carter more than the other two. He is a trusting individual." One student said that she would vote for C a r t e r because of his four years' experience.

In coducting this survey, we x c a m e across some interesting comments, such as. "Tomorrow I might vote for Carter; it depends on my mood," and "What a r e my choices?" In support of Anderson, one person said. "I don't like the other two, and since Anderson won't win, I won't be blamed

Many people expressed the opinion that they would vote for Reagan in hopes that Bush would influence Reagan and strengthen the Presidency. The overall impression that we received from this survey is that most people seemed frustrated by the choice of candidates and regarded their choice a s the lesser of the three evils.

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] The heat goes on by Ken Boyce Great news, Led Zeppelin f a n s — the boys a r e getting r e a d y for a tour. It was a long time coming, but a f t e r almost a y e a r of inactivity, the Zep did a tour of Europe. P a g e , Plant, Bonham and J o n e s did 13 concerts in J u n e a n d July, winding up their tour in Belgium. Zeppelin played in s e v e r a l o t h e r c o u n t r i e s , including Austria, Germany, Switzerland and Holland. These concerts w e r e the first gigs Led Zeppelin have m a d e since their Knebworth showing one y e a r ago. The tour dates have not been set yet, neither have the cities in which they will j a m , but stay with m e a s the story develops. In the new releases department, it s e e m s like we're getting s w a r m e d with records, which is something I enjoy a lot and you will have to check them out too. First, although it's been out for six weeks, " T h e r e and B a c k " is a g r e a t record f r o m the legend himself, Jeff Beck. The record is a collaboration of the keyboard genius, J a n H a m m e r , and the powerful d r u m s of veteran session man, Simon Phillips. Jeff Beck has continued to mesh rock with fusion successfully, and the result is s i m p l y e x c e l l e n t . " S t a r c y c l e " is reminiscent of "Blue Wind" off Beck's 44 Wired" L P from '76, and, besides this song, everything else on the album is distinctly new and fresh. He's definitely been there and now he's back, stronger than ever. Watch for his upcoming concerts in the Midwest. Elsewhere on the c h a r t s is a record from " s o m e very old friends of o u r s " : The Rossington-Collins Band. It features four of the surviving m e m b e r s of the Lynyrd Skynyrd band. The L P entitled "Anytime, Anyplace, Anywhere" does

Making huge headway throughout Europe is the band Whitesnake. You may say WHO is Whitesnake? Well, if the n a m e Deep P u r p l e brings back any memories, this band is one you'll have to lend an e a r to. Their new album, ''Ready and Willing," has Ian P a i c e on drums, J o n Lord on the keys, and David Coverdale singing. All f r o m Purple, the tunes on their latest retain that "funkysoulish" type of heavy-metal that Deep Purple was known world-wide for in their six-year reign a s the king of " T h e Decibel Barrier." While I ' m on the subject of this killer band, I'd like to mention that recently Ritchie Blackmore, Roger Glover (of Rainbow) and Ian Gillan (star of the rock-opera " J e s u s Christ S u p e r s t a r " ) , all veterans of Purple, w e r e recently working out plans to re-group. And if David Coverdale's Whitesnake can part with Jon Lord and Ian P a i c e for a few months, the " M a d e In J a p a n " line-up is going to do a tour and hopefully an album. This could be devastating. For you concert-goers, Rush is back in the States a f t e r a two-month stint in Europe. Yes will be at the Chicago Amphitheatre on Sept. 22 and 23. Pink Floyd fanatics who missed "The Wall" in N Y. and Los Angeles will have to truck on over to Wembley Stadium in England or else forget It. A lot closer to home will be that really raunchy and nasty rocker, AC/DC, knocking heads with Ronnie Montrose and his band G a m m a , when they plug into Wings Stadium on Sept. 26.

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by Anne VandenBorgh When B a r r i e Richardson, professor of economics and business administration, w a s offered a n opportunity to go on sabbatical, he a c c e p t e d wholeheartedly. It was the first time that he took this opportunity after 20 years of teaching. This opportunity allowed him to get a w a y f r o m c o m m i t m e n t s , routines and telephones, and offered him the time to study, read and write. He willingly left for E u r o p e in F e b r u a r y with his wife and family to Bathford, England, a village of 2,000 occupants. The village offered the R i c h a r d s o n s m a n y opportunities. Their four children each enrolled in a different school close to the village. Two of them went to a comprehensive school, one went to the village school, and the other enrolled in the community college, w h e r e he took classes in British l i t e r a t u r e and a r t history. The Richardsons lived in the home of a professor who taught at the University of Bath. This integrated the R i c h a r d s o n s with the village society. The people of the village opened their homes and lives to the Richardsons. Richardson pointed out that, even though the villagers h a v e s a l a r i e s and h o m e s half the size that m a n y A m e r i c a n s have, their lives a r e filled with a happiness and contentment that many Americans lack. They a r e not as conc e r n e d with m a t e r i a l i s m and a r e happy with what life gives them, he said.

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Richardson visited the University of Bath. He spent his t i m e r e a d i n g in the l i b r a r y and interacting with the British professors. Because of time spent at the University of Bath and b e c a u s e his family lived with a professor, he noticed how (he professors t h e r e differed f r o m Hope professors. The professors at the University rarely p r e p a r e d for their classes and w e r e much m o r e interested in their own lives than in their students. Richardson said Their financial r e w a r d s and travel allowances w e r e very high. The student facultv ratio at the University of Bath is 3.000 400; at Hope the ratio is 2,500:150. Weekends w e r e spent touring (he English countryside, including Stonehenge, Wales, Salzburg. Cornwall and little fishing villages. Richardson decided that the most beautiful city in E u r o p e w a s the city of Bath, with its spas, Georgian a r c h i t e c t u r e , and landscape R i c h a r d s o n did finally get down to " b u s i n e s s . " During May T e r m , while he taught in London, he also studied three businesses with unusual m a n a g e m e n t p r o g r a m s — H e r m a n Miller, John Lewis P a r t n e r s h i p , and Scott-Bader. H e r m a n Miller invented its own form of the Scanlon Plan. No t r a c e s of the English a r i s t o c r a t i c system w e r e present; the w o r k e r s know everything that goes on within the organization, which helps keep m o r a l e high. The John Lewis P a r t n e r s h i p , which is the largest d e p a r t m e n t a n d food business in G r e a t Britain, employs 20,000 people who a r e known as " p a r t n e r s . " All s h a r e in sales, profit, knowledge and e x t r e m e pride. They h a v e a weekly g a z e t t e which publishes any and all questions asked, with a n s w e r s . This unique s y s t e m , Richardson said, leads to a well-informed and cohesive industry. Scott-Bader is a c h e m i c a l f i r m which employs 400 people. Visiting the corporation is much like visiting a college c a m p u s . The employees own the company, live in homes which surround the plant, and socialize together. After their s t a y in E n g l a n d , Richardson and his f a m i l y went to Scotland, visited relatives in G e r m a n y , climbed an Austrian mountain for a week, and ended up in Cologne, G e r m a n y , in July. Said Richardson, " T h e world s u r e looks big!"


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Patnott starts water polo by Craig Potter Sinclair This y e a r head s w i m m i n g coach a t Hope, J o h n P a t n o t t , will be f o r m i n g a w a t e r polo club. F o r s o m e , the word 4 4 water polo" brings back m e m o r i e s of s u m m e r c a m p s and swim t e a m s . A volley ball is thrown into the middle of a pool and the objective is to get the ball to the other t e a m ' s goal by any a v a i l a b l e m e a n s . This m e a n s dunking, splashing, pulling, pushing a n d numerous other tactics c o m m o n to a n i m a l ball. However, a large n u m b e r of universities and colleges throughout the country play w a t e r polo at a m u c h higher calibre. The g a m e s t a r t s with six players hanging on the wall, each wearing white caps with e a r g u a r d s . T h r e e a r e on each side of the 10- or 12-foot goal and one is in the "speed l a n e . " The other t e a m lines up across the pool in a similar fashion wearing d a r k caps. As the r e f e r e e drops the soccer ball-sized w a t e r polo ball the g a m e begins. The opposing players in the

" s p e e d l a n e s " sprint for the ball to p a s s it off to a t e a m m e m b e r who trails cloeely behind. Many fouls a r e involved in the g a m e . If a player is in action he c a n not touch the bottom. When he handles the ball h e can not use two hands and cannot t a k e it u n d e r the w a t e r . When on defense he cannot go for the ball over the shoulder of his opponent, but r a t h e r he has to work for the ball without touching the other player. Some fouls result in a f r e e shot or a turnover, s o m e in a 30-second kick out. What is rough about w a t e r polo is what the r e f e r e e cannot see. T h e place in this country where w a t e r polo is played extensively is in California. A product of this e x p e r t i s e is one John Patnott, past w a t e r polo coach at University of California, Fresno. This fall he h a s s t a r t e d a w a t e r polo club at Hope. The team will play four or five games, but all will be away, and s o m e will be against big schools. There a r e 13 or 14 m e m b e r s on the t e a m ; s o m e have played before, s o m e have not.

Hope-De Pauw 3-2 by Richard Kuhrt The Flying D u t c h m e n field hockey squad s t a r t e d their season on a positive note last S a t u r d a y by defeating a tough De Pauw t e a m 3-2. The D u t c h m e n finished the first half with a slim 2-1 lead; however, shortly into

Golf opens 3rd by Kathy Fox Seven t e a m s played at the first M1AA golf t o u r n a m e n t this y e a r . The m a t c h was played at Duck Lake Country Club. Olivet w a s the high s c o r e r , with a total team score of 378, followed by Albion with 384, Hope 388, K a l a m a z o o 400, Adrian 403, Alma 412, and Calvin 416. The high s c o r e r for the D u t c h m e n was Craig Stevens, with a score for 18 holes of 74. Both J a m i e Drew and Dave Mitchell had 18-hole scores of 76. Steve Angle followed with an 80 and John Votaw with an 82 The new c o a c h of the Dutchmen, Bill Vandenberg, said he was "very pleased by the s c o r e s . " He thinks that they played very well for the first match of the season. On Saturday, Sept. 20 the Dutchmen play Olivet at Olivet.

the second period De P a u w tied the g a m e , which set the c i r c u m s t a n c e s for an exciting finish. With only two minures left the Hope t e a m scored a crucial goal to overcome the opposing t e a m .

H o o p f e a m by Diane Gluth This s u m m e r , the basketball t e a m did something that no other Hope athletic t e a m h a s ever done before; they traveled abroad. E l e v e n m e m b e r s of the varsity t e a m plus coach Glenn Van Wieren left for Mexico on May 15 for 15 d a y s . Their purpose was to play basketball against Mexican teams, h a v e a basketball clinic, and participate in a n outreach mission affiliated with the R e f o r m e d Churches. Lodging and food w e r e covered upon a r r i v a l in Mexico City. T h e t e a m did have s o m e help in covering the cost of the trip from several Reformed Church congregations, but a p p r o x i m a t e l y 75 percent of the cost was paid f o r by the players. The t e a m played such t e a m s a s the University of Mexico and the preOlympic team. The D u t c h m e n b e a t both the University of Mexico and the preOlympic team, but also fell to the latter in one encounter. Van Wieren explained that the trip was a meaningful playing experience. "As a coach you a r e a l w a y s looking for experience for a t e a m , and m o r e than just basketball; you're looking for other dimensions too," he said. One of the other benefits of the trip was the c h a n c e for the t e a m m e m b e r s to



s h a r e in a type of missionary work. F o r a p p r o x i m a t e l y four d a y s the D u t c h m e n worked on painting a n educational wing of a church in the " j u n g l e " region of Mexico. A friend of the t e a m , who lives in Mexico, h a d a private plane which would fly three or four of the m e m b e r s a t a time into and out of the jungle. T h e trip would last only 10 to 15 minutes, c o m p a r e d to a 3 ^ - h o u r c a r trip. Anytime someone travels to a foreign country the language b a r r i e r is a problem. According to Van Wieren, " t h e r e w a s always someone t h e r e f r o m some association who could t r a n s l a t e for u s " ; he also explained that only one of the team m e m b e r s could speak any Spanish a t all. At the end of the 15-day expedition the 11 team m e m b e r s and their coach headed back home, sharing with each other all the new things they had learned on their trip. " I t w a s a g r e a t experience for our g u y s , " stated Van Wieren.

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Two of the Hope goals c a m e f r o m rookie right winger Sue Allie, while M a r y Lou Ireland a d d e d a third goal and an assist. J a n n i e Lillrose rounded it out with an assist. Coach Irwin praised the offense, stating that "They showed much m o r e strength than seen last y e a r . They a r e f a s t breaking better and crossing more, which gives them better chances to score." She went on to say that " T h e defense only gave up one penalty corner, which is a feat in itself." She felt that the team a s a whole did a good job for their first t i m e and went on to say that t h e r e is lots of potential for the rest of the season. Yesterday Hope hosted Alma college in a crucial g a m e at Van R a a l t e Field.

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Flying Dutchmen grounded 44-14 by Tim Taylor i l H •v

Steve Sayer, captain and goalie for the Flying Dutchmen soccer team, makes one of several saves against a tough Purdue-Calumet squad in last Saturday's game, (photoby Lora Rector)

The Orange and Blue had it coming. Last y e a r they e m b a r r a s s e d Wabash 20-2 before a huge crowd a t their home field. The Little Giants took it upon themselves to repay the favor a n d repay it they did, annihilating the not-so-Flying Dutchmen 44-14 down in Crasfordsville, Indiana. The loss constitutes the worst defeat for a Hope football team since they suffered a 6(Hi ordeal back in 1970 while playing Franklin College. The 0-2 record also sets a record of sorts a s it is Hope's worst s t a r t since 1971, when they duplicated the feat. Things looked bad right f r o m the beginning a s Wabash drove the length of the field on its second possession in six plays, with the final blow being a 29-yard touchdown f r o m q u a r t e r b a c k Dave Broecker to P e t e Metzelaar to give the Little Giants a 7-0 lead. Things went from bad to worse as two

Hope turnovers, one of each variety, both Inside our own 20, g a v e Wabash a 21-0 lead by the time the first q u a r t e r whistle blew. Wabash extended its lead to 28-0 before fullback E d Cain finally put Hope on the scoreboard with a two-yard run, making the score 28-7 a t the end of the first half. Two more Hope fumbles led to two more Wabash touchdowns and with thirteen minutes left on the clock the score was a merciless 44-7. Tailback Todd Holstege finally let Hope f a n s smile for the second time in the afternoon a s he broke loose for a 79-yard touchdown run, to end up the scoring for both sides. Holstege led Hope ball c a r r i e r s with 101 yards in eight carries, while Cain worked for 28 yards with 11 carries. Quarterbacks Mark Spencer, Tom Stackhouse and Jeff Neely could only complete six of 18 passes and contributed

Soccer team has spotless record by Steve Sayer The Hope soccer team played two g a m e s last week and emerged unscathed to keep their undefeated record intact. The first g a m e , held at F e r r i s State, was a 3-2 squeaker. The wind played a m a j o r factor in t h a t g a m e ; for example, Hope scored first when a Scott Borcyck shot, which appeared to be going wide, caught the wind a n d dipped into the goal. F e r r i s also scored to leave the g a m e tied at the half. F e r r i s opened the second half with a score on a breakaway. F r o m this point on, however, the Hope offense took charge. They controlled the g a m e with solid possession soccer and left the defense with very little to do. Despite this, and the f a c t that they had m a n y goal scoring opportunities, the Dutchmen couldn't seem to punch through for a score. Finally, with about 15 minutes to go, Borcyck got his second tally to tie it up. J u s t a s it looked like the game would go into overtime. Bob Shoemaker sprinted through the defense with a bre akaway. He slid the ball past the charging goalkeeper and into the back of the net

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with only three minutes remaining on the clock. Hope's second g a m e of the week was held a g a i n s t P u r d u e - C a l u m e t on Saturday afternoon a t the Holland Municipal Stathum. It turned out to be a classic. Although their styles were quite different, both t e a m s turned in tough, scrappy performances. Hope used the wide field to their advantage. They spread out to c r e a t e space. This allowed them to m a k e best use of their short passing-ball control style. Their opponents chose to try long passes up the middle. This proved to be an effective tactic a n d Hope goalie Steve Sayer was called on to make several saves on breakaways. In the first half, Hope had a number of excellent chances that either hit the post or missed by inches. Thus the half ended, tied at zero. The second half a p p e a r e d to be going the s a m e way. Hope again hit the post a couple of times. With the team playing a s well a s Hope was, however, it was just a m a t t e r of time until they got on the scoreboard. Right wing Doug Johnson showed this to be true as he netted his

HIDDEN IN A CANOE in the bullrushes to avoid scaring the neighbors. Tommy L. so en|oyed being a rudder that he kept steering downstream; this spirit of adventure and uncanny ability to screw up a simple task still persists today. A t six, too large to be a rudder, Tommy was acknowledged to be human. Realizing then that the aroma in the house was not last week's fish, his parents commenced potty training.

second goal of the season. After this goal the momentum of the game swung in Hope's favor. Bob Shoemaker followed about 10 minutes later with his third goal of the season and one of the most beautiful seen at a Hope g a m e this year. After receiving the ball on the left wing, he beat t h r e e Purdue-Calumet players and then pushed t h e ball u n d e r n e a t h t h e s l i d i n g goalkeeper to put the g a m e out of reach. Junior Bob Holzinger provided the icing on the cake as he took a nifty pass f r o m stopper John De Jong a n d converted it for the goal. The heroics were not over yet, though. With only a few minutes remaining, Purdue-Calumet had a dangerous f r e e kick situation in front of the Hope goal. A Purdue-Calumet player hit a hard, curving shot directly toward the inside of the post, but f r e s h m a n goalkeeper A1 Cruthers m a d e a diving save to preserve the shutout. The g a m e was important to the Dutchmen in that it was their first shutout of the season. It also was notable because the team played well throughout the entire game. Hope's next home g a m e is against Aquinas on Tuesday, Sept. 23, a t 3:30 p.m.



V-ballteam serves wins On the evening of Thursday, Sept. u , Hope's w o m e n ' s volleyball team travelled to Dowagiac for its initial matches of the 1980 season, and c a m e away with a couple of impressive wins. In the opening m a t c h the Flying Dutch squared off against the host team, S o u t h w e s t e r n Michigan C o m m u n i t y College, and handled them rather easily in spite of the scores: 15-8, 6-15, and 4-2 (the last g a m e called because of a time limit). The next m a t c h was against Lake Michigan Junior College, a perennial powerhouse in junior college circles, losing last y e a r only to Kellogg College, the eventual National Champion. The Lake Michigan players w e r e impressive, even intimidating, a s they warmed up, but as soon a s the m a t c h got under way it b e c a m e a p p a r e n t that they had their problems in working together as a team. Although it was an exciting and close contest, the Hope women, with their excellent floor play and passing, were able to eke out the victory. The scores were 15-7,10-15 and 15-8. Although there were aspects of Hope's g a m e that showed a need for further work and development, coach Sander De Haan was pleased with the victories and proud of his. players' overall floor play. He lauded the entire t e a m for its "maturity and composure'* and commended the players for their consistently good bumping (recieving the opponent's serve) and setting. The first home contest will take place at 11:00 a.m. on Saturday, Sept. 20, in the Dow Physical Education Center, where the Dutch will take on Muskegon Community College.

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