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VOLUME 9 4 - I S S U E 5
Convocation Honors Former President
Lt. Governor to Speak Tonight M i c h i g a n ' s Lt. Governor, J a m e s Brickley, and State Representative Paul Hillegonds will be speaking at the Hope College Republicans meeting on Thursday, October 8. The meeting will be held in Phelps Hall, in the lounge adjacent to the main cafeteria entrance, and will begin at 8 p.m. Brickley attained a law degree at the University of Detroit, and a masters at New York University and has served as Lieutenant Governor off and on since 1970. He also served as a special agent for the FBI and as U.S. Attorney for Eastern Michigan. State Representative Hillegonds has served in the Michigan State Legislature since 1978. He is a native of Holland and
his father was chaplain at Hope for many years. He did his undergraduate studies at the University of Michigan. At the meeting, Brickley will be add r e s s i n g h i s p e t i t i o n to s h o r t e n Michigan's voting ballot. His plan is to change the present system so that judges and university board chairmen will no longer be elected, but instead will be appointed through a check and balance system between the Governor, the Senate, and a nine-member board. After serving for three years, the judges would face a simple yes-no confirmation vote from the people. Anyone is welcome to attend Thursday's meeting.
by Timothy Shaffer On Friday, October 8th, a convocation honoring former Hope College President Calvin Vander Werf will be held. The official dedication of the College's physicsmathematics building to be named after Dr. Vander Werf will immediately follow. Dr Vander Werf will speak at the convocation on the topic, "Mindpower, Plus." In addition, Dr. Vander Werf's wife, Rachel Good Vander Werf, will r e c e i v e t h e B o a r d of T r u s t e e s Distinguished Achievement Award. Dr. Vander Werf, Hope College's eighth President, received his B.A. from Hope College in 1937, graduating valedictorian of his class. His extracurricular activities included being editor of the anchor, president of student government, and a participant in forensics. From Hope College, Dr. Vander Werf went to Ohio State University, where he served as a graduate assistant and assistant instructor in chemistry while pursuing his doctorate, which he attained in 1941. Upon receiving his Ph.D., Dr. Vander Werf took a position as chemisty professor at the University of Kansas, receiving his full professorship in 1949 and chairing the department from 1952 untill he accepted the Hope College presidency in 1962. Dr. Vander Werf's tenure at Hope College saw a period of unprecedented growth. During his seven y e a r s at the helm, Hope's enrollment increased 31%, with the faculty skyrocketing from 86 to 147, a growth of 79%. In addition, the College's operating budget more than doubled. Among the projects Vander Werf initiated under his Centennial Decade Master Plan were the construction of Dykstra Hall, the concept of the DeWitt Cultural Center, the construction of the Wichers wing to the Nykerk Hall of Music, the purchase of B r u m m l e r House, and the procurement of a $500,000 challenge grant for the construction of the Peale Science-Academic Center.
In addition to building projects, Dr. Vander Werf secured more than six million dollars in special gifts for Hope College. Improvements by Dr. Vander Werf to the Hope c a m p u s also included the construction of Hoebeke Greenhouse, the acquisition of a 55 acre biology field station, the purchase of a 37 foot research boat for oceanographic study, and the conversion of the National Buscuit Company into a facility for the art department. Dr. Vander Werf also initiated m a j o r changes in the academic life at Hope, creating the new departments of geology, communication, and theatre; creating a computer center to serve as a teaching tool as well as a statistical aid for all phases of the College's operation; recommending that the United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa establish a chapter at Hope; and receiving full accreditation for the music p r o g r a m f r o m the National Association of Schools of Music. Dr. Vander Werf resigned from his presidency in 1970, citing personal reasons. "I feel that I have made my major contributions and have given my best new ideas to Hope College." he said. "I am eagerly looking forward to a new phase in my professional life, and this move should not be delayed any longer." Dr. Vander Werf accepted a position as Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences at the University of Florida at Gainesville in 1970 and now serves there as a professor of chemistry. The festivities on Friday will commence at 11 a.m. with a formal convocation in Dimnent Chapel. Immediately following, a ceremony will take place in front of the physics-math building during which the Board of Trustees will officially dedicate the building and unveil the plaque bearing Vander Werf's name. F r o m thence on, the building will forever bear the name Vander Werf Hall, carrying into the future the legacy of a man who literally changed the face of Hope College.
Rape Seminar Warns Prospective Victims by Tom Wagner "The potential of being sexually assaulted on Hope's campus is as great as in some parts of Grand Rapids," said Glenn Bareman, Hope's Director of Public Safety, at a seminar on sexual assault, "Safety in the Streets," held September 30 on Hope's campus. The main speaker was Maureen Mallette of the Center for Women in Holland. The s e m i n a r ' s thrust was along three lines: first, to explain the risks of sexual assault; second, to explain what sexual assault is and the motivation behind it; and third, to explain methods of prevention and protection. Mallette began by saying, "One's resDonsibllitv as a woman is to be aware
of the physical possibilities of assault. There is no way to completely avoid all possible assault situations," she said, "but one can limit the 'high risk' situations." "The problem," Mallette continued, "is that high risk situations happen everyday and cannot be avoided. One half of the rapes that occur happen in residences. One half of these residences belong to the victim." Sexual assault by husbands and boyfriends also happens frequently. "One out of five women have been; or know someone who has been, sexually assaulted," Mallette said. Sexual assalut is broken into four degrees by federal law. First and third degrees deal with penetration of the body
during the assault. Contact for sexual pleasure is covered under second and fourth degrees. Rape is first degree sexual assault. In general, rape is broken into three groups based on motivation. The first is "power r a p e " which occurs 65% of the
time. "The motivation is to assert power and is not necessarily for sexual gratification," Mallette said. The second type, which occurs about 30% of the time, is " a n g e r r a p e . " The motivation in this case is anger with self
(continued on p. 7)
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:> t t *
Let's stop throwing the di, quit playing this game, and dethrone the notion of having another Homecoming king and queen.
A Royal Pain % W o J
a. o x
Homecoming weekend is upon us. Amidst the football game, dance, and other activities that characterize this traditional event, a ritual frill take place during half-time at the Hope vs Albion football game on Saturday~a ritual that should be eliminated from subsequent Homecomings. This ritual, the crowning of a royal pair, is nothing but a royal pain. Whose fanatical idea was it to select two educated adults, put crowns on their heads, and call them king and queen for a day? Walt Disney's? Let's face it. This world thrives on fantasy. Take England's Royal Wedding, for instance. Some Americans actually arose at 5 a.m. July.29, 1981 to watch the storybook wedding ceremony of Prince Charles and Lady Diana Spencer on T V. The couple's names became household words, their pictures were plastered on nearly every newspaper in the world, and scores of people set out to imitate their hairstyles, clothing, etc. Now Chuck and Di, pompus and politically powerless, are made of the same stuff the rest of us are made of; we know it and they know it. Yet we continue to play this prince and princess, king and queen game. It is important to present awards and give recognition to people who, with integrity, make important contributions to our world. But crowning people just for the sake of crowning them is a totally
ANOTHER U i C T i ^ ©F R O R i t ' S c o f e e
Letters It's Our Waste To the Editor: There a r e probably several contradictions being played out on Hope's campus, but one in particular has struck me since I returned. As an institution of higher education it seems we should also represent a people of higher awareness. This Institution prides itself on its promotion of a g r e a t e r a w a r e n e s s of the arts, literature, historical events, and scientific achievement, yet that sometimes doesn't m a k e a difference in how we act out our lives. Upon beginning the new school year I found a prime example of where this contradiction exists. Walking Into the Kletz, I discovered that a total transition had been m a d e from silverw a r e to plasticware and from china to paper plates, waxed paper cups and styrofoam. In the past, we were given a choice of whether to use a styrofoam cup or a china one. This year, however, that choice is no longer available. This means that unless a student, faculty m e m b e r or staff person brings his or her own m u g they must use a styrofoam cup for any hot beverage they purchase. Should the liquid be too hot it c a n melt the inside of the cup slightly, releasing a carcinogenic chemical into the beverage. In short, it is a s if the person were drinking a mild poison. Unfortunately this is not a r a r e occurence, nor does it have to visibly deform the cup. Beyond the immediate health hazard, s t y r o f o a m is a n o n - b i o d e g r a d a b l e material and therefore must be burned or buried to be disposed of "effectively." If it is burned, those s a m e toxic chemicals a r e released into the air. If it is buried it is never really disposed of because it doesn't break down; it is merely hidden. Because of this fact the other styrofoam products the Kletz so readily hands out a r e a tremendous waste concern as well. Plastic is also a non-biodegradable product and so a m a j o r waste problem. Another strike against styrofoam is that it is a petroleum product. This lables It a high energy consumption material. E n e r g y consumption is of growing conc e r n nationwide, not to mention on our campus. Suspecting the change-over to be due to economics, 1 questioned the director of Western Food Service on campus. He
estimated the cost of theft and broken dishes last y e a r to be a consevative $8,000 between Phelps and the Kletz, adding that the Kletz alonp wasn't that high. When I asked if the change was due to cost he answered, 4 , No." He figured that we might end up saving money but his hope was just to break even. He also mentioned that paper products were actually quite expensive. In the end, the real reason for changing from china was convenience. In his opinion, it was much easier to throw away paper, plastic, and styrofoam than to have someone in the kitchen constantly doing dishes. I think it is a sad commentary on our proclaimed greater awareness to opt for ease over physical and environmental health. I know I have been a s guilty a s the rest. Habit is a hard thing to b r e a k ; but I would like to see the students, faculty, and staff of this college become aware, if we aren't already, .of the burden any institution places on the environment and to do what we can to ease it. F o r instance, if the Kletz continues their use of only plastic, styrofoam, and paper products, we need to become a w a r e of how many cups we use during a day and recycle what we can by getting our second cups in the s a m e one. If we a r e truly concerned we can begin bringing our own mugs. If we would like to see the Kletz change its policies we can carry our concern a step further and begin to bring a thermos or hot pot when we come to study. (There a r e a few outlets.) For the fanatics among us we might even consider bringing our own silverware; afterall, it is much easier to cut food with silverware than it is to use plastic. Again, if some of these suggestions seem too extreme, at least recycle what you use during the day and try to s h a r e spoons for coffee or knives for cutting, with your friend. There is enough unavoidable w a s t e in an institutional environment to not be concerned about what we can avoid. I'd like u s to display some of that concern now. I'd also like to see the food service in the Kletz reconsider their decision to switch over f r o m china to disposable products. It takes a group effort to change policies a s well a s c r e a t e a higher a w a r e n e s s of how our actions affect us in the long run. Sincerely, MegBiggerstaff
To the Editor:
To the Editor:
I find it totally ridiculous that students having classes in the Dow Center m u s t show their student I.D. to gain admittance. . Besides the obvious assault on our freedom, the action taken by the Dow Center Regulatory Commission (DCRC) is very questionable; also, the implementation of their decree is not being carried out in a consistent m a n n e r . First of all, why establish this , new policy of 4 'carding" students? One professor posed this question to the DCRC in order to determine if persons w e r e illegally utilizing the physical education facilities, thereby necessitating the increased security. But a spokesperson for the DCRC replied that they were having no such problems. Why then the new policy? Isn't the reason for " s e c u r i t y " at the Dow Center to prevent illegal use of the facilities? Secondly, the inconsistent m a n n e r in which this DCRC regulation is being implemented also causes one to wonder if the DCRC is serious. Half the time I have class at the Dow Center no one is at the door carefully scrutinizing I.D.'s in order to insure that the proper students a r e entering their classes. Then, when someone is at the door, their insolent and uncompromising attitude only serves to infuriate both the student and the " c a r d e r s " themselves. I s the DCRC aware of this fact? I propose a simple solution to this bureaucratic nightmare. During the' day, why not move the table away f r o m the door to the beginning of the east-west hallway, thereby eliminating interaction with students going to classes, yet, still being able to " c a r d " those persons who a r e actively using the Dow facilities. This could be done on both floors if necessary, but let's be realistic. There is not much one can do without an I.D. at the Dow Center anyway. Don't get m e wrong; I do not mind showing my I.D. to use the Dow Center, but, being forced to show an I.D. just to go to class is a totally different m a t t e r .
The following poem w a s given to a harassed preppie (me). I wish to s h a r e it with the rest of my crowd on campus.
Sincerely, David A. Rhem
'Gator Raid Brazen shirts of pink and green. Bearing sonlfe designer's d r e a m . The fabric 'gator - quite obscene. Just one more advertising scheme. Infested socks by the score. Near chest and b r e a s t they also soar. On jackets and s w e a t e r s - hooked tails galore These roving reptiles I abhor. What causes this bizarre fixation. Upon a 2-D crocodile relation? Will this affection destroy our nation. With a threat of Pseudosuchian domination 0 Anonymous Published weekly September through April, except during exam periods and college vacation and holiday periods, 24 issues per year, by and for the students of Hope College, Holland, Michigan, under the authority of the Student Communications Media Committee. Subscription price: $8 per year. Member, Associated Collegiate Press. Office located on low^r level of the DeWitt Cultural Center, telephone 394-6577. The opinions on this page are not necessarily •has# of the student body, faculty or administration of Hope College.
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Assassins "Stalk" Hope by Laurie Brown Do you feel like you're being watched? Are you being stalked as you walk from class to class? Thousands of students across Michigan campuses, and yes, even on Hope's campus, are being struck with this paranoia. This unique game Is called Assassin, and people are dying to play It. The Assassin's GuUd is composed of three parts: The Supreme Command, the assassins, and the victims. Each week, at the discretion of the Supreme Command, assignments are distributed to members. These periodical instructions are to be kept TOP SECRET. The assignment contains the name, address, and telephone number of the person to be eliminated and the date the mission expires. Once one has proved to be a worthy member of the Guild, one is deemed ready to accomplish the firsts mission. The sole objective is to eliminate a designated victim. If the participant succeeds at the task, they are one step closer to becoming a Supreme Commander. The assassin must adhere to several rules when stalking the -victim. Every member must have his/her own dart gun and or ping-pong gun. Squirt guns are not permitted and, if used, the assassin is subject to severe disciplinary action. No shooting in public bathrooms or during
class. No shooting In the face; one Is expected to use skilled aiming. When shooting in a crowd of ten or more people, a mask is required. Finally, the Supreme Command must be notified within 24 hours of a killing. Failure to report this will disqualify your killing. Even the victims In the game are awarded some rights. The victims may not defend, nor struggle, when in the process of dying. Wtoen shot, the victim should find out the identity of the assasln; the Supreme Command m a y be notified ^nd permission granted to stalk the assassin. Only m e m b e r s m a y be victims of the game. Numbers and codes are used to relay messages to the Supreme Command contact about successful killings, to identify your assassin, and to answer questions regarding a s assignment. „ The object of the game is to survive and earn enough points to be considered eligible for promotion. Ou^stendi/Jg superiority and merit is awarded by initiation into the Supreme Command. But, above all, the Assassin's Guild is to h a v e fun. So, when you are walking at night remember,you are not alone....
News Briefs1 At the student Congress meeting held September 30, new board m e m b e r s were appointed to the Congress. The following appointments were made: Senior, Thomas Bayer - Campus Life Board; Senior, Doug Deuitch - Academic Affairs Board; Junior. Janna Rynders - Administrative Affairs Board.
Irood tor Thought by Rowland D. Van Es, J r .
"Dear friends, Jet us hve one another, because hve comes from God. Whoever loves Is a child of God and knows God. Whoever does not love does not know God, for God is Love. "(1 John 4:7-8) How do we at Hope College show our love for the poor and hungry? What can we do In love to help ease their suffering? Before I attempt to answer those two questions, there a r e some important principles I would like you to keep in mind. First, we love because He first loved us. Any attempt to help which does not proceed from love is floomed to fail. Second, ordinary people can do something. Increasingly, we a r e beginning to realize t h e tremendous power that lies within each of us. Third, don't get discouraged. It is important to study the problem, but be careful not to let your analysis lead to paralysis. Fourth, begin now. If you wait for a better time, you'll never stop waiting. Being in school is no excuse for not getting involved. Now, what can we do? 1. Become a citizen advocate. If you are concerned, let your senator or representative know. Later this year there will be an opportunity for you to participate in a Bread for the World offering of letters campaign in support of the African Assistance and Hunger Prevention Act. But don't wait till t h e n / w r i t e a letter today. For m e m b e r s of congress the address is: U.S. House of Representatives Washington, D.C. 20515 For members of the senate, write :
A faculty development fund at Hope College in honor of Willard C. Wichers of Holland has been established by Dr.and Mrs. Henri Theil (pronounced Tile) of Gainesville, Fla. The Willard C. Wichers Fund for Faculty Development will become a component of the College's Presidential Discretionary Fund for Self Renewal which has been established to assure the viability and strength of the academic program in the decades ahead.
The Chemistry-Department is sponsoring an informal program on "Graduate Study in Chemistry." A panel of chemistry faculty will answer questions such as: "Should I go to Grad School?," "How do I apply?," "Must I pay m y own w a y ? " and "Where should I apply?" All students with interests in chemistry are invited to attend.
The Junior Year in Germany Program at Wayne State University received a $24,000 grant from the Max Kade Foundation for student scholarships in 1981-82. College juniors who have had two years of German and maintained a " B " grade point average in both German and overall studies a r e eligible for the scholarship. For information about the program and scholarships call 577-4605.
The Scholastic All-American Search has begun, but nobody seems to know about it. According to president Mark A. Anderson, not one single Hope student has submitted an application for the fall 1981 class. The Scholastic All-American Honor Society is a small nonprofit organization comprised of undergraduate and graduate students from all fifty states and several foreign countries. Students are chosen on the basis of their leadership abilities, physical vigor, and intellectual prowess. Students wishing further'information a r e asked to send a stamped, self-addressed envelope to the Scholastic All-American Honor Society, Post Office Box 237, Clinton, New York, 13323. Welcome Back A l u m n i
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. ^ j » count. Bread for the World Is a Christian <* citizens 1 lobby concerned about hunger issues. To Join, send $15 to: Bread for the World 32 Union Square East c New York, NY 10003 £ v I. Give to your church's relief fund. The ^ w Reformed Church In America and several w other denominations channel their relief co efforts through Church World Service, 475 Riverside Drive. New York, NY 10027.. S Find out what your home church is doing on both the national and international level to fight hunger and poverty. You may want to give to a church in Holland that is meeting the needs of the poor right next to us. Remember also to give intelligently, not indiscriminately. 3. Become better informed. Read Rich Christians in an Age of Hunger, read Food First, read Bread for the World. Never assume that you know enough. We are too easily fooled into accepting simple but false solutions. Increasing food production sounds good until we ask who will control the surplus. Sending food abroad sounds good until we examine the impact on local farmers. More U.S. aid sounds good until we learn that too often aid simply helps keep bad governments in power and seldom helps the rural poor. More corporate investment overseas sounds good until we dig below the surface and examine the true impact on income distribution and local employment. 4. Interest others. Talk over the problem with your friends anC with your professors. I think you will be surprised at what you will learn. 5. Discuss it with your family. October 16 is World Food Day. Since it is during fall break, many of you will be home. Maybe your family could fast together or eat a simple meal to remember the millions who are hungry everyday. Discuss ways of changing your family's lifestyle so that you consume less and a r e thus free to give more. (continued on p. 5)
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Peace of Min
by DanRutt I started to write this article on the dngft, but no matter how I began I soon discovered that I was beating around the bush. I found myself laying down the facts very logically and very convincingly in hopes that someone might be inspired by them and do something about them. I concluded tHit this approach to what I eventually was getting to was all wrong, because we all know that war is wrong and reopening old wounds wouldn't S W do any good. We live in a world that is o afraid to not have war and to pay the w J price for peace. What I am talking about J is fear. o u I have never met an evil person in my w life and ever since I was a kid I have Ou o learned that killing is bad, but almost X everyone insists that there's someone out there that he must kill to stay alive. Likewise, I am told that somewhere somebody is trying to kill me for the s a m e reason, but that neither of us have hold of that reason. That reason is fear, and as President Roosevelt said, 4, We have nothing to fear but fear itsejf ." I'm scared to grow up because I see what I'm expected to be and I consider it a step down from what I should be. 1 want to be a kid my whole life if growing up means killing someone. I've never really hated anybody, and I don't want anybody to hate me. I sometimes just sit and cry wondering if anybody cares and if I should continue to caie. i sometimes leei like just giving up on my childlike d r e a m s and growing up. but I can't let go. My greatest fear in life is not being a kid
and strength thus f a r ; and I pray that he and let m e do with the rest as I please. Inwill give m e courage and strength in the stead, God has given me everything unfuture. I know the only thing that I can conditionally and loves m e regardless of give back is to obey God's laws and put what I say or do; God returns evil with everything in God's care. I believe being good as shown through his son, Jesus a Christian is the most important thing in Christ, who was sinless, but took upon my life, and I want all others to find himself our sins and died for them. God, Jesus' way as I have. I know I cannot through Josus Christ, his only son, has force Christianity on anyone else because overcome evil with good, and it is because Christianity is not a religion dependent of Jesus' example and God's grace that I upon the material, but oi] what is freely^in try to do the s a m e to bring glory to them. Recently, approximately 160 young the heart. Because of this, I cannot use men have been "selected" for possible prosecution by the Selective Service Z'm in T# KILL AHYCHC. System for not registering for the draft. I J'M IN fV* happen to be one of the thousands of nonDear Friends, Htiw A60JT iou ? registrants who did not receive such a letI cannot register for the draft (or ter notifying m e of prosecution or whatever) as I am required under U.S. registration. I would love to wish those law. I wish to make it known to you that I who did receive a letter the best of blessam a conscientious objector to war in any ings in their witness against war, and I form. It is because of my Christian beliefs now understand that 87 more letters have that I cannot take part in the taking of a been sent out, presumably some of them human life; God gives us life and only in response to letters like this one. With God can rightly take it away. I have no this letter I want it to be known that I will right to kill another because all people not consciously participate in war of any are equal in the eyes of God, and if I place repression-physical, mental, or spintual- form nor register for the draft under any the judgement of another's life in my -as a tool of conversion. Instead, I must circumstances. I also wish it to be known hands, above God's judgement, it is self- use love and nonviolence to remove that I am not trying to escape the system diolatry. Jesus Christ is the way, and his physical, mental, spiritual, and legal bar- and ignore responsibility, but rather I feel way is love and nonviolence. I put my riers for those who have not yet found the that it is my responsibility to confront the strength in God, not the tools of repres- way of Christ so that with the grace of system, challenge it, and hopefully sion. War is a denial of God's love and the God they may be freed. change it. I want to join in fellowship with way of Jesus Christ. It is also the denial of I write this letter in hopes that someday my fellow Christian soldiers and together the brotherhood of man, and I believe that God's laws will not be deemed criminal live in truth. I thank you for your time and to deny the way of Jesus is to deny his by m a n ' s laws. I believe that my parI hope that we can live in the truth very existence. I want to follow the way of tiotism for God and my patriotism for my together. Glory be to God! Jesus with all of my heart and soul, and I country and world are the same. God does With love, thank God that he has given m e courage not ask for a certain percentage of me Daniel A. Rutt anymore, so I'm going to hang on to my dreams for as long as I can. Whenever I think of giving up I r e m e m b e r the words of Matthew 18:6, "but if any one of you causes one of these little ones who trusts in me to lose his faith, it would be better for you to have a rock tied to your neck and-be thrown into the s e a . " My fear of losing the faith or stumbling is derived from my fear of God. How can I honestly say to God that I must kill my brother so that I may live? The following is my refusal to hate and an affirmation of love that I sent to the Selective Service System:
Beyond Hope Editor s note: This is the first installment of a series of articles written by Hope students who have either served or are serving a semester in a foreign study program. Tim Kelsy, who is a communication major, is a junior from East Lansing, Michigan. He is spending this semester on an official Hope College program in Pune, India. His address if anyone wishes to correspond with him is c/o ACM India Studies Ranada Institute, Fergusson College Road, Pune. India. . In retrospect, my first weeks here were bizarre. Everything was new to me and I wandered fascinated through the streets, too amazed to even speak to people. I wrote lots of letters home trying to describe India to my parents so they could experience it vicariously. I would devote paragraphs to descriptions of things I observed, trying to let them glimpse and understand this new world in which I live. Gradually, I realized how impossible a task I was attempting. There is too much to explain. India is a fluid combination of assorted elements - 1 couldn't give them India through graphic descriptions of each one. There was no way I could send it home in the mail without dissecting it into unrecognizable fragments. I've reverted into an acceptance of things around me, I no longer give the cows standing in traffic intersections a second glance, the near constant monsoon rain any notice, the sight of brightly colored trucks adorned with flowers and pictures of Lord Krishna another thought. I've become used to things so I no longer feel inspired to write home about them. My letters have become boring now, merely delineating my activities. I have become like the proverbial fish in water, unnoticing of my surroundings. I guess that is the point of foreign study - to become integrated into another culture and discover life from another perspective. That perspective can't be communicated by words, it can only be experienced.
It is possible to only see poverty and filth here, if so pre-ordained in one's attitudes. But there is so much life and beauty here. The plants are incredibly lush during the monsoon, sprouting colorful flowers in some of the most amazing shapes. Birds are everywhere, and the comforting sound of people is always present. The clothing is fantastically colorful, highlighted by bangles and silver ankle bracelets. I live in the middle of an upper class section of the city, but it seems rural to my U.S. standards. Cows wander freely and buffalo herds graze between houses only a short distance away. Goats seem to be everywhere and shepherds drive their flocks down the street. There is life here in abundance. Not the sterile, mowed lawn orderliness of American cities, but a free flowing acceptance of creation. Animals and plants aren't compartmentalized, fenced into their own "special" a r e a s or pruned because they don't look right. People accept the way things graze and grow here as nonthreatening and so let nature go unhindered. As part of our cultural program we were able to see the culmination of a 150mile religious pilgrimage for the god Vithoba, one of the incarnations of Lord Vishnu. Hundreds of thousands of people converged at a small village to worship and take darshan (the eating of festival food and reading of religious texts). The pilgrims sing and dance all the way - they carry drums and small cymbals (almost bells) which they use to accompany their religious songs. I walked with some of the pilgrims the last miles to the village and later that evening just stood and watched others entering the town. It was incredibly eerie - thousands and thousands of people walking, dancing, jumping, and writhing on the ground. Never-ending columns of worshippers coming out of the darkness, orange flags (a symbol of the pilgrimage) flying overhead, and a continual chiming of
cymbals and drums. There was such an aura of religious celebration, it was impossible not to get swept up in it. People here aren't afraid to dance and shout their religion, letting it flow undisturbed from their veins. No intellectual abstraction, this is pure emotional ecstacy. It was delightful to see and experience some of the euphoria. My existence here is pretty routine. At first I had to adjust a lot to the lifestyle here. I live with an Indian family, so I couldn't keep American customs. There are six of us living in an apartment of four rooms, and it doesn't seem crowed to me now - I've begun to wonder why we need more room in the States. I eat without silverware, take bucket baths using water heated on a stove - in a hole in the floor - and function happily without toliet paper. I've learned to live consuming less and throwing less away. My life involves waking Up with the sun, going to sleep at 9:30 or 10, going everywhere by bicycle or foot, and eating food primarily based on rice. It seems stark when written down, but it is very enjoyable and natural to me now. I have become acclimated well enough that in my d r e a m s I wander through American cities and am amazed that people live like that. It's not remorse because I'm not living like that presently, but because I'll have to return and leave this comforting environment. My life is Indian, and I have problems comprehending how I was able to live another way. I have gained a new respect for m a t e r i a l p o s s e s s i o n s , s e e i n g how privileged Americans a r e to own what they do. I also see that what we frequently take for necessities a r e actually luxuries. It is possible to survive very well without an accumulation of possessions. Many students own more than my family does we own a black and white television, a refrigerator and a moto scooter. I never realized how well-off Americans are. But now I also wonder how necessary a lot of American possessions are. Is it necessary
that American students own all sorts of paraphanalia? My family here is uppermiddle class, and yet students have more than they. Are all those possessions necessary. Are they birth rights? I never intended to come here for scholastic reasons - crossing cultures is a fantastic learning experience that never really shows up on a transcript. I'm learning much more just by living here, talking to people, and traveling than by listening to lectures. But the classes are a necessary evil so I put up with them. What I'll learn will go into my head, not to be displayed with a letter grade for employers to see. I've had enough academia. I'm just living and learning, a true student of life.
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by Cory D. Mackwood ' When Ronald R e a g a n w a s elected P r e s i d e n t in N o v e m b e r of last y e a r , t h e mood in this country w a s one of optimism. T h e United S t a t e s w a s on an economic rollercoaster t h a t w a s out of control, and the rest of the world w a s beginning to wonder if the " s t r o n g A m e r i c a " h a d begun to c r u m b l e . But R e a g a n would c h a n g e all of this, right? Almost one y e a r later, R e a g a n is still P r e s i d e n t , this c o u n t r y is still in economic difficulty, but the optimistic mood is b e g i n n i n g ' t o d i s a p p e a r . Why? One of R e a g a n ' s c a m p a i g n p r o m i s e s w a s to "beef u p " the military c a p a c i t y of the United States, something that the m a j o r i ty of A m e r i c a n s w e r e obviously in favor of. What most A m e r i c a n s either didn't understand, or didn't want to a d m i t , w a s that this military build-up would happen at the expense of other g o v e r n m e n t programs-social programs.
THE PIZZA-SUB SHOP policies is not unusual considering the mood in this country. P e o p l e a r e a f r a i d of the prospect t h a t the U.S. m a y not be strong enough if we w e r e to encounter the Russians in w a r ; naturally any politician seeking office, especially that of the Presidency, would play on this f e a r in o r d e r to get elected. After all, isn't it his job to give the people w h a t they w a n t ? However, R e a g a n is m a k i n g a s t r a t e g i c e r r o r in implementing his c a m p a i g n promises; he is trying to fulfill all of t h e m , especially the one about balancing the budget by 1984. Any past President could tell him that he c a n ' t do everything he promised. True, as far as most Americans a r e concerned (and in a democracy t h a t ' s what counts), we do need a military build-up. But these a r e some of the s a m e people who s c r e a m when you take the social p r o g r a m s a w a y from them. However, as much as he m a y
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So today, R e a g a n and his allies find themselves with some opposition w h e r e they anticipated support. What m a n y people failed to recognize during the presidential c a m p a i g n , R e a g a n ' s ax aimed at social p r o g r a m s , they a r e now seeing all too clearly. It is true, polls show that the P r e s i d e n t h a s the support of the publiq, in general, but if the results of his p r o g r a m s a r e n ' t what he p r o m i s e d he m a y find that his military build-up will cost him m o r e than dollars. Cutting social r e f o r m s such as Welfare and Social Security m a y prove to be the thorn in his side. R e a g a n ' s stand on c u r r e n t b u d g e t a r y
(continued from p. 3)
We a r e studying a book together and a r e also going to be involved in s o m e local community action. 9. P r a y . Don't u n d e r e s t i m a t e the power of p r a y e r . Too often we depend too m u c h on ourselves and not enough on the One who gives us strength. I hope s o m e of these ideas get you thinking about ways in which you can become involved in solving the hunger problem. T h e desire to m a k e our love effective naturally leads us into the political a n d social a r e n a . Christians need, to help build a f r a m e w o r k for justice. As Christians, we also must n e v e r forget that we move f o r w a r d in f a i t h trusting not in ourselves and our own humble efforts, but in God and His mighty power. .
The Right Stop For After Game Warm-Up or Dinner Before the Dance
want that balanced budge by 1984. he will have to m a k e a choice. Not m a n y people in Hometown. U.S.A., a r e s c r e a m i n g for a balanced budget; it's been too long since w e ' v e had one (even in our own homes) to remember, what it is like. But m a n y know what not h a v i n g enough money for food when times a r e bad, or being a f r a i d the Russians a r e going to attack New York or Los Angeles, feelylike and they don't like it. Mr. R e a g a n , it's too bad all those genius advisors of yours weren't around when you w e r e passing out c a m p a i g n promises; they would h a v e slapped your hand.
6. R e a s s e s s your own lifestyle. Before you rush off to c h a n g e others, be s u r e your own house is in order. How m u c h food and energy do you w a s t e here at Hope? J u s t b e c a u s e you've a l r e a d y paid for it, does that give you the right to w a s t e resources? Can you learn to t a k e adv a n t a g e of f r e e e n t e r t a i n m e n t so that you spend less on yourself? 7. Write l e t t e r s to the e d i t o r . Not just to the anchor, but what about the Holland Sentinel, or your won hometown p a p e r ? This column, for e x a m p l e , s t a r t e d out as an unsolicited article. 8. Join a group. T r y i n g to c h a n g e the world all by yourself soon b e c o m e s very lonely and very f r u s t r a t i n g . T h e World Hunger C o m m i t t e e m e e t s e v e r y Sunday in the Haworth Room (in P h e l p s ) f r o m 6-7 p.m. New m e m b e r s a r e a l w a y s welcome.
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"ALSO" TO ALL STUDENTS: We need your help to make our NEW "FLYING DUTCHMAN SPECIAL" That's right; a pizza named after our own Hope football team. But we need you to cast your ballot in the ballot box located at your Hometown Pizza Hut for YOUR favorite two topping pizza, which topped with cheddar cheese, will have been your choice. We will figure out the ballots one week from Thursday, Oct. 8 to decide on the favorite, which you will see on our menu soon after the votes have been counted. So VOTE NOW and don't delay. We need your help to make this a success. I am sure we'll score a touchdown with your tastebuds everytime you order one! Your Hometown Pizza Hut I
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Off-Campus by Melody Holm Off-campus educational opportunities allow college students to have a broader, more experiencial view of life. At Hope, there are at least six programs through which students may take advantage of these opportunities. The Arts Program in New York provides, at least, a general education in the arts. During the semester, a student is required to attend two seminars concerning art differing from his major. Hope awards 16 credit hours (elective^, while specific credit may be arranged through a written contract with the specific department. Even though a journal is required of all students, it is less academic than the other programs. Student placements a r e in all art fields as well a s communication.and the amount of time spent on the job varies from place to place. One may spend 12 hours in one day with an artist, while another student may work a nine to five shift. The tuition is roughly the s a m e as Hope's, but the living expenses vary greatly due to housing and activities. Professor Stuart Sharp (music» is Hope s coordinatior. He feels the program helps students to gain a foothold in the professional world. 'Although students are not paid for their internships, often they are offered jobs in the^ield. Currently, there are nine students from Hope in New York. A representative from the program will be at Hope on October 23. The p r o g r a m is o f f e r e d both semesters and applications are due in the
(continued from p. if
or others, which is redirected at the victim. The attacker is often full of rage, and the victim is often physically abused. In this type "the sexual parts a r e used a s weapons," she said. The third type is "sadistic r a p e . " "This occurs in about 5% of the cases. The motive for this is usually psychopathic rage and sexual," Mallette said. "The victim is often tortured or mutilated. Weapons a r e also used sometimes and the victim frequently dies." The biggest danger to the victim of sexual assault is that "one never knows what type of offender one is dealing with," said Mallette. For this reason prevention and defense are both necessary. 44 Physical prevention is not always the best defense. Other methods often work when used at the right time." Mallette said. Examples she gave were: -Loudly order the attacker to "Get away!" - P e r s u a d e him that what he is doing is wrong religiously and morally. -Act violently ill, even to the point of
middle of the semester prior „ Newberry coordinator at Hope, attributes semester a student desires to attend. . this to the difficulty of the seminars and Another program which is offered both the program objectives. The professors in semesters is the Chicago Metro Center. the program select the best students who The internships are quite varied so that apply. Those interested should contact students from most fields may be ac- Dr. Cohen. The program is only offered cepted. during the fall semester. A two-week orientation program is held A program primarily for the hard at the beginning of the semester. Students sciences is the Oakridge Science develop interviewing skills and get to semester. The three students from Hope know the city better. Classes meet on this semester (offered in the fall only) Monday, while Tuesday through Friday is spend one half of their time doing spent at the internship. research, one-quater of their time attenOr. Harry Boonstra, Hope's CMC coor- ding a seminar, and the other quarter takdinator. noted that the sutdent reaction to ing an advanced course in their major the semester is one of 4 4 tremendous ex- field. perience both professionally and perA resident faculty selects students in sonally." the spring prior to the fall semester. ApTuition is quite a bit less than Hope s plications a r e due in the middle of ($1675) for the semester and any scholar- February. Tuition is set by the program ships are applicable. administrators and is usually more than There will be an informational meeting Hope's. Dr. Folkert (mathematics) is after fall break and.applications a r e due Hope's Oakridge coordinator. at the end of October, and in March for The Philidelphia Urban Semester is the the following s e m e s t e r . The CMC off-campus opportunity which attracts representatives come to Hope to explore t h e m o s t s t u d e n t s . O f f e r e d both the internship opportunities with in- semesters, it is open to students of every terested students. discipline. This s e m e s t e r , 22 Hope For those students who wish to do students a r e there. original research on a specific theme in The internships are in a somewhat conthe humanities area, the Newberry trolled setting to enhance productivity of Library program Is available. Special the semester. An advisor, one of the percollections such as Melville's works are manent staff members, interacts with the found no where^lse in the country. student at the worksight as well as workThis semester. Dr. Susan McCarthy ing together on the student's goals. (French), is teaching a seminar on One main goal of the urban semester is Historical Writing in the Literary Mode. to provide a complete experience: idenOnly one Hope student is there now. tify self with the city and its surrounDr. William Cohen ( H i s t o r y ) . dings. There are two required seminars. One focuses on the urban life, and the other is an elective course negotiated with the student's m a j o r department chariman. vomiting. P r o f e s s o r Tony M u i d e r m a n - Convince the attacker you have had (business/economics) is the Philidelphia surgery and sex could be harmful to your coordinator at Hope. He said the health. - F e i n a heart attack or an epileptic seisure. , The point Bareman stressed was to be comfortable with whatever method you choose "If self-defense is known, don't be afraid to use it. If one of the chemical protection devices is used, know the correct method of use. R e m e m b e r to be careful with the product since it can be used against you. " A l w a y s and no m a t t e r w h a t , " Bareman said, "get a good description of the attacker. R e m e m b e r features and details and always report even the smartest incidents. Though assault charges may not be applicable, lesser charges may be." "No one asks for sexual assault, no matter what they do." said Mallette. Sexual assalut can happen anywhere, even at Hope College. So walk with a friend, or with others, and never alone.
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semester is like working in a "first class organization." There is not an application deadline. The program is more flexible than others concerning grade points. Tuition is slightly higher than Hope's, however, financial aid istransferrable. The Washington Semester is an honors program in which usually junior and senior sutdents with a " B " average participate. For a broader experience, each student is involved in two different internships. Students are placed throughout the government. So as to insure interview and internship success, one of Hope's political science professors accompanies the selected students to Washington, Each student is required to maintain a journal of questions and answers. Students begin the semester before Hope starts, have a two-week spring break, and finish the semester one week prior to Hope's graduation. Applications a r e due one year prior to the semester off-campus. Tuition is approximately the same a s Hope's, but living expenses a r e usually more than oncampus. Any of the political science professors will provide additional information to any interested students. Although there are many similarities in these off-campus opportunities, there are noted differences. However, the prog r a m s are designed to suit as many individuals as possible. In each case, the student finds his own housing, except in the Newberry program where housing is provided. Expenses such as travel, cultural, and basic living costs vary greatly in each program. Most importantly, though, these quality programs are developed to give students the chance to experience life beyond Hope College. It is surely one way to enlighten our career as students in this world.
BARNACLE BILL'S SCAT BACK Oct. 9 & 10
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Men's CC Runs Into Hard Times u o
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by Steve Underwood It had to happen once. After three strong performances, the Hope men's cross country team had 4 'one of those days." "Although we had some individual performances, as a team It was not one of our better days," said Coach Bill Vanderbilt with a twinkle in his eye that showed that the " d a y " did not worry him to pieces. At last Friday's Notre Dame Invite, the Flying Dutch had their sights set on an 8th or 10th place finish but, falling to some unfortunate circumstances, ended up 16th of 33 teams with 472 points. Things looked rough from the start as co-captain John Victor, consistently among the top five on the team, was unable to compete due to an aggravating leg injury. Then in the second mile of the race, Mark Northuis, Hope's second man, had one of those experiences that runners have nightmares about. A 20-yard long mud through in a far corner of the course greedily sucked a shoe from his foot, and the senior lost over a minute retrieving it and putting it back on. Then, in about last place, Norty passed over 100 runners in the last three miles to salvage 124th of 222 finishers. But he would've undoubtedly finished higher if the incident had not happened. There were bright spots. Steve Underwood, Jeff Crumbaugh, and Mark
Southwell all recorded their best times of 1981. Underwood wound up with a 24:46 clocking, good for third place behind a pair of runners from Division II Edinboro State. Crumbaugh (26:47-134th) and Southwell (26:5M43rd) moved up from 7th and 8th to 4th and 5th respectively on the team. Brian Taylor filled Norty's 2nd-man shoes by finishing 70th in 26:05. Mike S c h m u k e r (26:58-153rd) a n d Dick Hoekstra (27:39-178th) were the other two Hope finishers. Hope got solid performances from three harriers in the 146-man open race. Freshman Steve Elenbaas clocked his best time ever-26:54, good for 87th. Scott Vande Vorde was 91st with a best-ever of 27:00, and Paul Tannehill grabbed 119th in 27:45. Another somewhat disappointing factor was that both Calvin and Albion, Hope's two main MIAA challengers, finished ahead of the Dutch in the Invite. But Hope will have a chance to turn the tables Saturday at the Tri-State Invitational at Angola, Ind. The Knights and Britons will both be competitors there, along with several others, in a meet that will serve as somewhat of a preview. Nearly all the t e a m s there, including Hope, will run the regional meet there on November 14th.
Soccer Alive and Kicking
«t\M T\r\r\w\ by Eva M. Dean Hope's Flying Dutch soccer is definitely, and literally, alive and kicking. The booters have been doing a fantastic job at keeping a winning record intact (6-2 overall, 4-0 MIAA), as they defeated Adrian with a shutout last Tuesday, and ran over Albion last Saturday by a score of 5-2. The Adrian game saw a 3-0 shutout in favor of the Dutch with Fred Ward knocking in two sizzlers while Dayna Beal added one. Ward left his usual position from midfield and situated himself as a striker to do an outstanding job for the Dutch. It was a totally offensive game for the men as they shot 57 times on goal, while Adrian had but four shots on goal. Since Adrian's defense was constantlyjxrttlenecked, it caused a jammed-up backfield which only allowed the Dutch to score three times. The game, which was supposed to be played at home with Albion last Saturday,was courteously shifted to be played
away as Albion was celebrating their homecoming last weekend. This move also enabled the soccer team's schedule to add one more home game at the end of the season. The added travel did not seem to affect the men as they routed Albion 5-2. "We played an excellent first half," stated coach Greg Afman. F r e s h m a n Dayna Beal has been coming in and giving a wonderful show for the Dutchmen as he kicked in two goals. Sophomore Todd Van Genderen has been doing just as well, as he registered two goals also. Dave Bopf evened off the score by adding a goal of his own. The game, for the most part, was dominated by the Dutch and the men never lost control. Hope now faces two tough games in a row when they meet undefeated Calvin and Kalamazoo back to back. The Calvin game will be played at home on Saturday, Oct. 10, and then the men will travel to Kalamazoo on Wednesday, Oct. 14.
'Calendar THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8 7 p.m., Wichers, Music Department Recitals. 8 p.m.. The Alley, Opus Forum. 8 p.m. De Witt Center, SEE Film: "Soldier of O r a n g e . " admission $1.25 / ID, $2.50 general admission. 9:30-10:30 p.m.. Ice Cream Sundaes in the Kletz FRIDAY, OCTOBER 9 7:30 and 10 p.m., Winants, SAC Film: "Heaven Can W a l t , " $1.50. 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., The Kletx, SAC presents t h e Homecoming Hoedown. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 10 7:30 and 10 p.m., Winants, SAC Film: "Heaven Can W a i t , " $1.50 M O N D A Y , OCTOBER12 > 7 p.m., Winants, A n t i w a r Film; "Dr. Strangelove," $1.50. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 13 11 o.m ? t o 12:30 p . m . , The Alley, Career Flonning Workshop.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14 6 p.m.. Fall Recess Begins. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16 7:30 and 10 p . m . , Winants, SAC Film: " A n d Justice For A l l , " $1.50. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17 7:30 and 10 p . m . , Winants, SAC Film: " A n d Justice For A l l , " $1.50. .
Jim Zandee returns a winning stroke as he and Joe Doele (background) won the first annual ,4 Bud Hinga" double division Tennis Tournament, (photo by Eva Dean) For more intramural information, see the I.M. board in the Dow Center or contact Bob Bush (6711) or Boersma (3921691). In the crisp 35 degree morning air last Saturday, the first annual "Bud Hinga" Tennis Tournament went over with a smash. Early morning hours (8:30), light FRESHMEN W O M E N ! H O W could you forget
frost, gloves, winter coats, a n d h a t s could
that Nykerk ploy auditions are this Sunday0
n o t k e e p a t o t a l Of 40 p e o p l e f r o m p a r t i c i p a t i n g in t h i s i n t r a m u r a l t o u r n e y .
Bring yourself, enthusiasm, and a friend (talent optional) to Winants from 4-6 or 7 9
The tournament was divided into three p.m. See you there! s e c t i o n s Of p l a y w i t h t w o s i n g l e s a n d o n e
Only 16 more days until the MaTctTof Dimes
doubles b r a c k e t . T h e first s i n g l e s division wolk a thon. Don i forget to pick up your w a s for varsity
t e n n i s p l a y e r s a n d in-
dividuals w i s h i n g to try-out for the v a r s i -
ty team. Finalists for this division were Derrick Velarde and Paul Boersma. As the weather became much w a r m e r and pleasant in the afternoon, Velarde overtook Boersma with a score of 6-1,6-3. The second singles division was for intermediates, or the noncompetitive bracket. In this section it was Frank Berrodin defeating Kurt Berry in the finals by a 6-3,6-3 score. The last division was for the doubles matches. In the final match the victors were Jim Zandee and Joe Doele overtaking Jim Russell and John Van Iwaarden, 6-3,6-1. Tournament director Paul Boersma hopes the success of this tournament will be a "beginning sign" for improving the intramural program at Hope. Apparently, the program has been declining over the past few years and the great student participation from this intramural event has made the year outlook seem to be on an up-swing.
Field Hockey Loses Twice by Tammy Avrit Last week, the field hockey team suff e r e d t w o h a r d - f O U g h t d e f e a t s . O n TUCS-
day, they lost 1-0 to Albion in a game that was evenly matched. Albion scored with only three minutes left in regular play. Saturday.the squad got as close as ever MONDAY, OCTOBER 19 to defeating Calvin College. H i e game 8 a . m . . Classes Resume. was finally won by Calvin on penalty strokes in triple overtime. Although the TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20 3:15 p . m . . Lubbers L o f t , first half was poorly played, Hope made up for it in the second. Mary Lou Ireland, Humanities Colloquium: A n t h o n y N. Polly Tamminga, Mary Gaffney, F^aula Perovich, Jr., "Mysticism and the Veldman, and Melanie Waite all took the Philosophy of Science." penalty strokes for Hope. This now makes a 2-2 record in MIAA play and an over all record of 3-4-1. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21 Ireland is tied for second place in MIAA 7 p.m., Winants, A n t i - w a r Film: for both goals scored and total points. "Johnny G o t His G u n , " $1.00. Jaci Van Heest has had 87 saves and only 10 goals allowed. This Saturday, Hope faces Kalamazoo at 11 a.m. at Van Raalte Field. 1 .,
d i n n e r , Everyone
loves a walker.
Don t miss the Hoyride on Friday night. Meet in the A-Phi-O frat room in the Kollen basement at 7 p.m. Everyone is welcome. Hey Faye-Raye • you bathing beauty. Happy Birthday Douggie Baby! Love, Sher. Happy Birthday M O M ! Love, Michele. DR. SOBANIA: Will you ever forgive US9 Anchar staff. Tennis racquet FOR SALE: Dunlop block Max Graphite, 4 , / j grip, $75. Won as prize, never used. 392 7615. LOST; A gold Michigan Bell pin about the size of a quarter. Has the outline of the state of Michigan and the Michigan Bell insignia on it. Reward. Contact Lori at ext. 631 4. To Beck Cottage R.A.; When you least expect i t . . . expect it! TOAD: I bet you thought I d put something in this week, didn't you? KAPPA CHI PLEDGES. . . You're almost there! Keep up the great work. the M of M&M s - Don t let that seaside cabin get to dirty, it could cause a malfunction in the seperation process of the double heliz (20x3.4x34) after having it successful in your (M&M's) little "Gold Coast'' semi-private battleship.
Jufiar, Get off the RUG!! Soosun. The snow is coming! v s J. VIC - Have a great 19th Birthday! MPBC. MRP: 5 down, 7 to g o ! ! ! I ! BGC.
Sheila, have a great day! -Randy, C | a s s i c : Kim.s in l o v e , '84 NYKERK: FIRE U P ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !
Need Ride Desperately! I need a ride to Detroit Metro. Airport Tues. night Oct. 13 and one back again Sun. afternoon Oct. 18. Will
help pay for gas. Call Barb at 6332. Any one of these rides would be deeply oppreciated. M A R Y , vocuum under your couch yet? v.v. The kid in us all loves a good kill. Any interested in playing a game of Assassin (K.A.O.S.) • campus wide. Contact Taylor Cottage Social Chairman x6285. "We would even show our derrieres" to 84' Nykerk women. Love your M.G.'s.