Page 1

Disagree over meaning

BULK RATE N O N - P R O F I T ORG. U.S. POSTAGE Permit No. 3 9 2

Proposal met by skepticism T h e proposal to revise the general college requirements was met by skepticism f r o m several faculty members in hearings last week on the bill. The hearings were the first half of a series of four sessions t o discuss the proposal and answer student and faculty questions. Testimony continues this week. AT TUESDAY S DISCUSSION a meager 17 faculty members and 13 students were apparently dissatisfied with the lack of specific meaning in a phrase of the document that refers to a "Christian t r a d i t i o n " at t h e college. The s t a t e m e n t is part of an over view ol the proposal's philosophic basis for t r e a t m e n t of the curriculum. Hearings Thursday dealing with a block course, " i n t r o d u c t i o n t o Liberal Studies." saw f u r t h e r opposition as several faculty members stated ithey wanted more specifics about the course than are contained in the proposal before making any j u d g m e n t . The r e port of the ad hoc c o m m i t t e e t o revise the requirements did not outline in detail the proposed course. " T h e r e must be a better way to introduce people to the ideas of this course. Before the course has my vote I must see the implem e n t a t i o n , " said Earl Curry, assistant professor of history. CHAIRMAN O F T H E English department John Hollenbach added, " T h e r e are many faculty members who would want t o block this course, so we should have a good idea of what the course is." Students participating in the discussion Thursday seemed more enthusiastic a b o u t the proposal. Many students noted that the new curriculum plan would give them greater selectivity in choosing other courses. An area of faculty concern was the formation of the Introduction to Liberal Studies d e p a r t m e n t , which would be separate from any other d e p a r t m e n t . This department would consist of three faculty members and one director or chairman. Faculty members said Thursday that the four d e p a r t m e n t

members would want to stress material f r o m their own specialty and skim over o t h e r important objectives and areas of study of the liberal studies course. ELIZABETH REEDY, assistant professor of English and a member of the c o m m i t t e e that sponsored the hearings, said, "People would agree t o work together for the sole objectives of the program and not one man's special area." At least some faculty members say opposition to the proposal is mounting before the ad hoc committee to revise the requirements meets at the end of the week t o revise and rewrite the proposal. ONE FACULTY MEMBER c o m m e n t e d after the hearings, " T h e faculty is not in the mood the make a significant change in the curriculum at this t i m e . " He said there was a general feeling among the faculty that things would " q u i e t d o w n " this year. He claimed that the loss of the college president over the summer, the reform in chapel attendance regulations and major changes in the social policy provided an a t m o s p h e r e in which " t h e faculty is not ready to sit down and discuss a reform in the college r e q u i r e m e n t s . "

Geneva Retreat plans postponed until N o v e m b e r Plans did not materialize in time to create the 1970 Geneva Retreat, scheduled for Oct. 9-11. The retreat was postponed by the Student Church organizers one week before it was supposed to occur. A new date in November will be set for the event. Although it may not ~be held at Camp Geneva, organizers hope that the postponed retreat will be similar to their original plans. The unavailability of several persons w h o were to have been speakers and discussion group leaders was the primary reason the retreat was postponed.

NY Brass Society to open Performance Series Friday The 1970-71 Hope College Great Performance Series will open Friday when the New York Brass Society presents a concert of chamber music at 8 : 1 5 p.m. in Dimnent Memorial Chapel. Sponsored by the Cultural Affairs Committee, the concert is the first of six events scheduled for the Great Performance Series this year. The Society has performed throughout the United States and is the official brass ensemble of the Lincoln Center F o u n d a t i o n , a position it has held since 1967.

Formed in 1966, the Society is still comprised of its original members, French hornist David Jolley, tenor trombonist Garrett List, bass trombonist David Taylor and trumpeters Ronald Romm and Robert Sirinek. In addition to the concert, the .group will present a lecture demonstration for Hope music students Friday a f t e r n o o n and will also visit area high schools giving lecture demonstrations. Admission t o the concert is free for Hope students and faculty with ID cards.

BRASS Q U I N T E T - M e m b e r s of t h e New York Brass Society, David Taylor, Robert Sirinek, Garrett List, David Jolley, and Ronald R o m m will present a concert in Dimnent Memorial Chapel Friday evening at

8:15.

The hearings today and Wednesay may prove to be the crucial ones for observers concerned with the fate of the bill. Today at 4 p.m. in Wichers Auditorium a hearing will center on " t h e divisional c u r r i c u l u m , " a plan under which students would not be required to take specific courses, but could choose classes to fulfill a more general requirement of 12 hours in each of three divisions: the social sciences, the humanities and the natural sciences. Wednesday's hearing will discuss the " c o n t r a c t c u r r i c u l u m " proposal. Under this o p t i o n , students could c o m p l e t e academic work through a wide variety of programs and plan their own course work by consulting a faculty advisor and receiving his approval. Students would agree to perform a certain a m o u n t of work, faculty members would evaluate it, and the student would then receive his degree.

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OPE COLLEGE

Police arrest six Hope students Friday night Six Hope College s t u d e n t s were among seven persons arrested by Holland police Friday night on charges stemming f r o m the alleged use of marijuana. Freshman Doug Rhinard, 18, was arrested for posession of marijuana, and bail was set at $500. Another - 18-year old s t u d e n t , freshman Jan Strong, was charged with illegal use of marijuana and , her bail was set at $2,000. Five other persons were charged with trespassing, a misdemeanor, and bail was set at $50 each. The arrests were made at approximately 10 p.m. ' behind Lincoln Elementary School on Columbia Ave. The seven will appear in District Court, but n o trial date has 83rd Anniversary—5 been set.

Holland, Mich. 4 9 4 2 3

O c t o b e r 12, 1970

605 freshmen

Frosh class sets new record Hope College continues t o grow as the class of 1974 set a new record high of 605 students, bringing the total enrollment to 2,056. Of the 605 freshmen, 3 0 0 are men and 305 are women. In recent years, the women have held the d o m i n a n t share of freshmen classes. Last year's frosh class had a ratio of 55 women for every 45 men. D I R E C T O R O F Admissions Charles Curry said the more equal numbers this year are a result of "a fairly conspicuous e f f o r t on the part of the admissions staff to balance the ratio as each year progresses. We would like to retain an even n u m b e r of men and women for each class." Last year, almost half of the student population held membership in the R e f o r m e d Church in America. This year's total remains approximately the same according to Registrar Jon Huiskens, though the statistical report does not give exact figures. There is still n o conscious e f f o r t to recruit more members f r o m this church than any others. Curry said. THE CLASS O F 1974 contains 17 Presidential Scholars, eight women and nine men. This n u m b e r is still one above the average of 16. Presidential Scholars are s t u d e n t s designated by the Admissions Committee for an o u t s t a n d i n g high school record. This year's student-faculty ratio is a b o u t 15:1. T h e studentfaculty ratio is one way in which colleges are evaluated, but it is not indicative of actual class size. T h e figure is derived by dividing the total student enrollment ( 2 , 0 5 6 ) by the total n u m b e r of full-time faculty (139). Most i n t r o d u c t o r y classes have far more s t u d e n t s than the ratio suggests. Introduction to Liberal Studies, for ex-

ample, contains more than 135 students in each section. LAST YEAR F O R M E R President Calvin A. VanderWerf initiated a new c o m m i t t e e designed for the purpose of dealing with ethnic problems. No new information concerning ethnic enrollment can be disclosed until after that group, the Minority Student Education C o m m i t t e e , has assembled next week. Jim Stills, acting President of the Black Coalition said that there is a b o u t the same percentage of blacks on campus this year as there has been in recent years. He added that the new c o m m i t t e e has not informed him

of any exact figures, nor has it discussed any problems with him. Neither Curry nor Huiskens would disclose any information on black enrollment. A breakdown of s t u d e n t enrollment by classes shows the freshmen class is the largest with 605 students. There are 533 sophomores, 516 juniors and 282 seniors. There are also 96 parttime s t u d e n t s and 69 special students. Exact figures pertaining to the statistical background of each student are presently being compiled by the Data Processing Center.

Hope,U of Detroit given grant for environmental seminar Hope College and the University of Detroit have been jointly awarded a grant f r o m the Association of I n d e p e n d e n t Colleges and Universities of Michigan for establishing a two week seminar in June on the topic, " T h e Environmental Crisis." The w o r k s h o p v/ill be conducted for faculty members f r o m the 24 private colleges and universities in Michigan, and will be funded by t h e Kellogg Foundation through its Faculty Development program. The seminar will be divided into t w o phases. The first will be c o n d u c t e d in Detroit, where it will center u p o n an analysis of t h e ecological problems f o u n d in o n e of the Detroit parks. Analysis will center on its influence u p o n social, economic and cultural aspects of the c o m m u n i t y . The program will a t t e m p t to define problems, t o establish philosophic

basis for the recognition of -these problems and their u l t i m a t e solution. The second portion will be c o n d u c t e d in Holland in cooperation with local agencies and industries and will involve detailed analytical work on the Lake Macatawa watershed. Portions of the program will be c o n d u c t e d at Marigold Lodge and will make use of Hope water research facilities. Co-directors of the seminar will be Dr. Donald Williams, associate professor of chemistry and a m e m b e r of the Institute for Environmental Quality, and Dr. Alex Haggis of t h e University of Detroit biology d e p a r t m e n t . Participating in the planning and conducting of the seminar will be Dr. Eldon Greij, assistant professor of biology, and Dr. Douglas Heerema, chairman of the d e p a r t m e n t of economics and business administration.


Page 2

Hope College anchor

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October 12, 197q

Our man in Belgrade; home thoughts from abroad editor.s Note: This week's anchor essay is written by senior English major Garrett degraff, who is studying this year in Novi Sad, Yugoslavia. He was one of hundreds of observers when President Richard Nixon visited that country two weeks ago, and here he takes a tongue-in-cheek look at the President's reception. The events he recounts are true, though embellished at times with excessive grief. by Garrett DeGraff I watched the big black Mercedes drive up. Even before it had stopped ! could recognize him through the tinted glass. Me carefully climbed out of the car to avoid messing his immaculately combed hair. Immediately he was

surrounded by a crowd of people from within the roped-off area. I recognized several of them, for I had seen their faces on television. The others were advisors, I surmised'; the people who always stay behind the scenes but are nonetheless the real newsmakers. This was the biggest thrill of the day. There he was, standing on the broad Belgrade street, Walter Cronkite. 1 knew the motorcade couldn't be far behind. ABOUT THAT TIME I noticed a news team behind me; there was a soundman, a cameraman and the reporter. I moved closer to see where they were from. It turned out they were from West Germany. I heard the reporter ask a question in Serbo-Croatian. 1 couldn't understand what he said, but neither could the Yugoslavs.

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Then he said, " D o e s anyone-speak English?" With bunny-like quickness 1 jumped at my o p p o r t u n i t y . "I do," 1 said decisively. Then he asked me, " H o w old is President T i t o ? " Those Germans • truly have a knack for asking questions which cut to the marrow. 4kl don't know, sir," f responded. lie asked me il I would say that in Serbo-Croatian for filming. " I ' m an American," I said to avoid misleading him. " T h a t ' s too bad. We're having trouble getting people to say anything," he said glumly as he walked away in pursuit of news. SINCE THE MOTORCADE was not due for another 15 minutes, I thought I would try to see what there was to see. Noticing that a secret service man on the roof of the Hotel Balkan was staring through his binoculars at something, I moved in the direction he was looking. Finally 1 spotted two shabbily dressed y o u t h s talking with a grey-clad policeman. From a distance 1 could see them making obscene gestures with their hands and trying to get the policeman t o make them, too. Obviously the y o u t h s were trying to induce the policeman to make those perfidious signs at the President of the United States of America! What joy 1 knew can only be known by those who seek to improve international relations by cultural assimilation. Their actions were positively American. IT WAS TOO MUCH for me to take when 1 saw them point to the policeman's gun and p a n t o m i m e an assasination. " O h , this is splend i d , " . 1 thought. As I pressed forward through the milling throng of thousands, I thought that together we could burn a couple of the small flags the police were handing out. "I could burn a Yugoslavian flag and they could burn an American flag. That would be a fitting symbolic gesture," I mused.

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GARRETT DEGRAFF But lo, my visions of international reconciliation were dashed as I came nearer. They were not Yugoslavs, they were Americans. After an exchange of "Hello's" and "Where you f r o m ' s , " 1 moved on. My grief cried for solitude. I WALKED F U R T H E R d own the street in a state of utter depression. I would wait, I decided then, for the motorcade. Surely there would be one dissident, alienated, anti-Nixon Slav protester in the crowd. But when the motorcade came there was absolutely nothing but clapping and flag-waving. There were no attempts to break through the police lines, no " O n e , two, three, fours, we d o n ' t want y o u r blanking wars." There was nothing. I was in utter despair. As an antidote to my mental misery, 1 decided to cash a travellers' check. If no one else was going to act American, at least I would. When 1 got the money 1 noticed the picture of the happy Yugoslav worker on the ten dinar

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note. In bitter meter I said to myself, "0 Happy Yugoslav worker, shCwel in hand, May the Turks recapture your unAmerican land." AND THEN I heard what sounded like Angels' voices. Oh yes, yes indeed, it was a demonstration, a chanting, sign-carrying traffic-disrupting, anti-Nixon pig! stomper. My spirits.soared like a lark! As I put the dinars securely in my wallet and tucked my passport in a safe pocket, I saw them pass on the street outside. Some were dressed in red and white striped costumes, including striped caps. "What imagination," I thought, " t h e y have made imitation prison u n i f o r m s , with the American flag!" As I moved toward the door I could picture their heroic struggle with the police to get to the d o w n t o w n area. BY THE TIME 1 reached the street they had passed out of sight. 1 ran to catch them and my feet barely touched earth; I was carried by their spirit. Finally I caught them. They had stopped in front of an official-looking building. Someone was leading a chant. 1 couldn't understand what they were saying, but 1 was sure it was the Yugoslav equivalent of "one, two, three, four, e t c . " My ecstasy must have been evident for soon an American came up to me and asked me if I was an American. 1 told him I was, and noted what a thrilling sight the demonstration was. " D o you know what this is?" he asked. I told him it was an anti-Nixon demonstration. He smiled a smile of superior knowledge, and said (gently, for he could see my emotions), "This is a pep rally for a local soccer game." I WON'T TRY to explain how 1 felt; in fact, I'm not at all sure that words could suffice. At this point I decided to leave Belgrade; my faith in humankind had been sufficiently destroyed. But it has been said that faith springs eternal from the human heart, and so such faith sprang from mine when I heard the fresh laughter of a young girl resounding f r o m a streetside sweet shop. I RESOLVED to enter and converse with her, and thus to have her buoy my flagging spirits as only the fair sex can. She was a fair lass, and congenial. After a few minutes of casual conversation she told me that she had missed the m o t o r c a d e because she had been in school. " Y o u were lucky," 1 said, "for it was very sad." She then said perversely and illogically, "Nixon, good m a n . " I explained all about Vietnam, Cambodia, Kent State, military budgets, etc. She agreed that all the things I mentioned were bad, but said again, "Nixon, good man. America good." I could not reply, for I was convulsed with sobs. AS I WRITE this 1 cannot but think that there is little hope. Yugoslavs see American westerns and war movies, they read American magazines in American reading rooms that are full of pictures of students throwing bricks and policemen throwing tear gas. Despite all this educational exposure, American dissent is unknown to their real life. Even at the universities there is nothing but the calm of normal academic life. It is sad, so very sad. If these pages are difficult to read, it is only because as I write them memories bring back tears, bitterer than most.

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October 12, 1970

Page 3

Hope College anchor

Broken tube sets back accelerator schedule by Ken Janda Hope College's particle accelerator program has been set back several weeks by a broken vacuum tube. Other than the installation of the tube, the two million electron-volt machine is almost ready for use. T H E VACUUM TUBE is d major c o m p o n e n t of the machine. When in use, the S5,000 part will have 4 0 0 p o u n d s per square inch of pressure on the outside while maintaining a pressure one billion times smaller than atmospheric pressure on the inside. The part is also a huge resistor which must be able t o maintain the two million volt potential at one end while grounded on the other end. Because of its laminated construction, however, the tube is extremely sensitive to changes of t e m p e r a t u r e and humidity. It was apparently cracked before it arrived at Hope last spring, but the break was not discovered until the

end of August when the tube was taken f r o m its special packing container to be put in the machine. Means of fixing or replacing the tube are still being investigated by the members of the physics d e p a r t m e n t . DR; JAMES TOEVS, assistant professor of physics, said that once the vacuum tube is ready to put into the machine it will be only a matter of days until the machine could be turned on. He and Dr. Richard Brockmeier, associate professor of physics, described some of the work currently being done to prepare experiments for use with the machine. A three inch by two inch by one-eighth inch thick single quartz crystal has successfully been bent to be used in a spectrometer to analyze the x-rays which will result when the electron beam strikes a target. O N E L A R G E MAGNET has been built this summer to bend

the beam toward the target area and a 90-degree bending magnet has been promised to Hope by the University of Kentucky. This magnet is important in that it will allow the energy of a proton beam to be very accurately measured and controlled. Since faster particles require more of a magnetic field to turn the corner the exact energy of any particle bent t o any angle can easily be calculated. The other major item of interest which is being built is a cement table on which an experimental apparatus can be placed. The table must be cement because it must keep several pieces of e q u i p m e n t , which will be located up to six feet apart, completely vibration-free with respect to one another. A steel 1 beam could not be made that would be stable enough. Even though the table has been specially designed to include much hollow space, it will weigh between 2,000 and 3,000 pounds. Toevs is not sure when the machine will be ready for use, but he made it obvious that work has not stopped yet. The physicists still have quite a lot to accomplish before they will be ready for the machine.

V

WHAT NEXT?—Dr. J a m e s Toevs and Dr. J a m e s Seeser look over Hope's particle accelerator, trying to find ways to repair or replace a $5,000 part broken in shipment.

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NIMBLE F I N G E R S - H a r p i s t s Joe Longstreth and John Escosa, a concert team since 1964, will present a concert Thursday evening at the Civic Center. The appearance is part of the Holland C o m m u n i t y Concert Series.

Longstreth and Escosa, duo-harpists, to play Thurs. Duo-harpists Joe Longstreth and J o h n Escosa will appear in concert Thursday at 8:15 in the Holland Civic Center. It is the opening concert in the Holland Community Concert Series. The college annually buys tickets to the series so that students may attend free of charge. Longstreth and Escosa were introduced to the harp at Wainwright Music Camp in Indiana, but they did not meet and collab-

With the death of many of the college's most cherished and venerable traditions, including the wearing of beanies and the kangaroo court, many wondered if perhaps the same fate had befallen the annual, the Milestone. Usually already distributed to students by this time, the Milestone has not yet arrived on campus. Barb Barta, Milestone editor, said the 286-page book is still in Topeka, Kans., where it is being printed by the American Yearbook Company. No exact delivery date is known, although the book should be here in approximately two weeks. According to Miss Barta, the delay is due to 4 'no cooperation last s p r i n g . . . from various sources."

orate until later, when they recorded an album of traditional and original Christmas carols. Their initial concert appearance as duo-harpists was in 1964. Escosa was harpist and soloist with the Philharmonic Orchestra in Fort Wayne, Ind., as well as with the Symphonette and chamber music groups there. Longstreth pursued his education at Princeton University and the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art in London.

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Page 4

October 12, 1970

Hope College anchor

To the fraternities: To: The " M e n " of Cosmopolitan

Upon arriving at Hope College on Sept. 14, I discovered that Kollen Hall was full. Having no place else to put me. Mr. VanderWel put me here in Cosmo House. Very soon after arriving, I discovered something about the "rules" around here. While playing pool alone in the basement, I was abruptly informed by some of your members that the basement was off limits to independents. Obstinately, the individuals refused to explain why such was the case. (I later discovered that last year you had some trouble with independents abusing your furniture, and had the rule put into effect this year to thwart abusive treatment by non-members.) I have mentioned something of the coarseness with which I was greeted the first time I came in contact with some Cosmos. Having nothing else to judge by, I came to the hasty conclusion that Cosmos were not very desirable creatures to be around. Very soon thereafter, however, I realized that my first impression might very well be an erroneous one. Calling to bear what objectivity I possess, I even conceded to myself that I probably was wrong. It's natural for a person to want to be accepted by the persons with whom he lives. I admit that foremost in my mind at this point was the goal of living at peace with you people. I figured that ultimately I would like to become a Cosmo myself; being friends with present members would certainly not have hurt my chances of getting in. A couple of weeks ago, I got wind of your plans to re-finish your basement. This seemed to be an excellent chance for me to demonstrate beyond question my desire to become a loyal Cosmo. On repeated occasions, I told various members of your exclusive club that you could count on my help, if you wanted it, during the course of the basement project.

on television. I asked him what you had decided about my offers at your meeting this week. He replied that he wasn't sure; you hadn't made a concrete decision yet. He left. I stayed, not having been ordered to leave. Then a mob of other Cosmos came down. To my surprise, I was accosted vehemently. It was explained, in colorful terms, that I was never again to set foot within the confines of that sacred place; to be caught doing so would mean that I would be subject to getting the hell beat out of me. Thus having achieved a purer understanding of the advanced state of civilization in Cosmopolitan Fraternity, I left. I came to college with the impression that fraternity members were men of above-average intelligence and maturity. My experience with you has demonstrated to me once again how painful it can be to lose one's naivety. (Name witheld upon request)

Sir: Obviously there has been a big misunderstanding not only on your part but also our part concerning your gripes expressed in your letter to the Men of Cosmopolitan. Let me try to set things straight. First of all, just the fact that independents live in with active members of a frat is a basis for problems. However, there need not be any problems if we can reach an understanding with each other. There are "rules" for Indies in the house to abide by; the basement is off limits to all Indies unless invited down by an active frat member. As I speak for all the Cosmos, we would like to apologize for the misunderstanding and the resulting verbal abuse that you received. But believe me, you weren't the first Indy to receive this sort of treatment and probably w o n ' t be the last. So don't get all up in the air about this, as it is a common thing for Indies living in a frat This, I thought, was a turning point. house to have a few hard feelings now and I was allowed downstairs, with Cosmos then. Let's try to forget all the unpleasantries present. They left occasionally, leaving me alone to shoot some pool. Things "prog- that have taken place so far. We will leave ressed" to the stage where I was playing you alone if you will abide by the house pool alone; Cosmos came and went, yet rules and leave us alone. We would apprenobody told me to leave. I was happy; I ciate your cooperation. Thank you. was " i n " at last. This brings us up to the present date. The other night, I was alone playing pool. (Name withheld upon request) Your President came down to see what was Cosmopolitan Fraternity (The above letters were edited because of space limitations.)

The correspondence reproduced above is a sad example of the condition of fraternities at Hope College. Trapped by the feeling that fraternities as a way of campus life may be dying out, yet sparked by the traditional feeling of "brotherhood" and a subconscious attitude of superiority, Greeks are looking for new ways to assert their role. And it would appear that the easiest way to assert that role is through hatred and prejudice. The author of the letter, a freshman, has assured the anchor that he has received numerous apologies for his ill-treatment and has no desire to add new flames to the fire. A t the same time, it is valuable to point out that the conditions described in the letter are not unique characteristics of any one fraternityTo some degree or another they exist in each fraternity. There are two statements in the letter from the Cosmopolitans that are especially sad commentaries. The Cosmo writer states that when independents and fraternity men live together, there is bound to be friction. That this should be so is outrageous. If labels would cease to be so important to these people with so little humanity, perhaps fraternity members would begin to see that they are first individuals with personalities and capable of interacting with other individuals. Only when they fulfill that role should they consider joining a fraternity. Blatant

prejudice against independents is senseless and immature. Similarly, acts and stat ements that reflect the hatred between the fraternities are all too commonplace. The second statement is the very antithesis of the idea of Hope College: "...you leave us alone and we'll leave you alone." A college simply cannot succeed if it operates on that premise. We are here to learn from each other, to share each other's experiences and enjoy each other's company. Isolationism is what has built an artificial barrier between the fraternity-sorority groups and the rest of the campus. The separation is now both physical and in spirit. Two steps must be taken to remedy this lack of respect for one another. First, fraternities must be moved out of their present housing units at the end of the current semester. The separate "houses" only serve to encourage unhealthy isolation and reinforce undesireable values. Cottage-style housing that allows only a limited number of members to live together, yet that provides a common meeting place for all members, could be much more beneficial to the Greeks and the campus. If the fraternities must call something "theirs," let it be a cottage. The proposals that would provide such facilities must be written today if they are to become reality tomorrow. Second, we must all begin NOW to realize that we DO live together, fraternity members, sorority members and independents.

Jot

"When are you independent guys going to quit stepping on us frat men...?"

art buchwaid

We'll be back

•••

by Art Buchwaid

I d o n ' t k n o w if people have noticed it, but TV political commercials are getting nastier and nastier. There was a time when a candidate appeared on the screen and made a one-minute pitch f o r y o u r vote. But all this has gone by the boards, and n o w , thanks to the great creative brains of our advertising media, the new approach is to tell the audience what a miserable S.O.B. the candidate's o p p o n e n t is.

"We've been working on t h a t , " the copywriter said. "We have some stock footage of a GI platoon attacking Hill 2,331. Then we hear S y m p h o n y ' s voice saying 'Vietnam was a big mistake,' and the voice-over says 'Tell it to C o m p a n y D.' " The campaign manager was ecstatic. "Beautiful. You have anything on the economy?" THE A R T D I R E C T O R says, "We have some footage of an u n e m p l o y m e n t office, I SAT IN ON A session where the top and we go in close on a guy w h o is holding advertising men were brain-storming a TV his check, and we say 'Why are you out of commercial campaign for their candidate, a job?' and he says 'Because Sen. SymPhilbus Wurm, w h o was running for the phony closed the Naval base.' Then we U.S. Senate against the i n c u m b e n t Sen. show a crew putting the guy's furniture out Allegro S y m p h o n y . in the s t t e e t . " This is h o w it w e n t . "Did y o u tell him a b o u t the hunger " A s 1 see i t , " said the c o p y writer, " w e a d ? " a vice president asked. have to sell the people on S y m p h o n y ' s " N o t y e t , " the copywriter said. "We softness on pornography. N o w what 1 show this family at a table and the m o t h e r suggest we d o is have a w o m a n sleeping in says to her children, 'All we have to eat bed, and a guy c o m e s in and rapes her, and the voice-over says 'These are the people tonight is turnips.' Then we fade and show Symphony eating spaghetti at an Italian Sen. S y m p h o n y wants to let into your" saint's day festival and the voice-over says bedroom.' " 'Mama mia, that's a meatball. , " THE A R T D I R E C T O R said, "I think "NOT ENOUGH SHOCK value," the art director said. " H o w a b o u t this? A group of you'll like this one. It p o r t r a y s Washington dirty, hairy students sneaks u g to a build- going up in a m u s h r o o m cloud and .then a ing and plants a b o m b . The b o m b goes o f f bunch of Soviet officers laughing. The and the voice-over says ' S y m p h o n y voted voice-over says 'Sen. S y m p h o n y voted against the A B M . ' " for the last education bill.' " " I t ' s dirty, b u t it will sell," the cam" T h a t ' s n o t b a d , " said a vice president. paign manager laughed. "I t h o u g h t we might use a lot of footage "But w h a t a b o u t our candidate, Philbus f r o m the California brush fires. You k n o w , Wurm?" someone asked. " D o n ' t you think h o m e s burning and stuff like t h a t , and then we ought to make one commercial with a shot of S y m p h o n y playing a violin, which him in it?" he does. T h e voice-over could say 'Nero "Hell, no. If a n y o n e sees that idiot on wasn't the only one w h o fiddled.' " TV, we'll lose all our votes." " T H A T ' S G R E A T , " a n o t h e r V ? said. " H o w about V i e t n a m ? " OH

Copyright 1970, Los Angeles T i m e s

COLLEGI

anchor

O U A N D , MICHIGAN

PRESS

Published weekly during the college year execpt vacation, holiday and examination periods by and for the students of Hope College, Holland, Michigan, under the authority of the Student Communications Media Committee. . Subscription price: $5 per year. Printed by the Composing Room, Grand Rapids, Michigan. Member, Associated Collegiate Press, United States Student Press Association and Associated Press. Office located on ground floor of Graves Hall. Telephone 392-5 111, Ext. 2301 or 2285. The opinions on this page are not necessarily those of the student body, faculty or administration of Hope College. BOARD OF EDITORS Editor News Editor Advertising Business Manager REPORTERS Eileen Verduin, R o b Roos, Rich VanDoren, Terry Reen, Charles LeFurge, Mary Fleming, Mary Houting, Mark VanOostenbere Gil Vernon, Kei Janda, Merlin w h i t e m a n , Sue Steiner

Tom Donia Dave Dustin • -Tim DeVoogd Ron Deenik PHOTOGRAPHERS Mike Boonstra, Deb Noe, T o b e y Sanford, Tom Siderius, Steve Vandermade, Rob Benchley, David Huang


October 12, 1 9 7 0

Hope College anchor

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Gliveros' music: an attempt at criticism Editor's Note: This week's anchor review is written by senior philosophy major Drew Hinderer. He reviews the concert of electronic music performed by Pauline Oliveros Tuesday night in Dimnent Memorial Chapel. by Drew Hinderer Electronic music, by its very character, is hard to criticize. Where, for example, a reviewer might criticize the performance of a Bartok string quartet on the grounds that the musicians actually lacked t h e musical competence t o interpretively follow the instructions of the composer (the notation), he can hardly level the same criticism at a piece like "Sweet Alice," in which the interest of the piece depends on the imperfect c o m p e t e n c e of the performing musicians as they a t t e m p t to match t o n e s and timbres to each other. AND T H E R E IS another dimension to this difficulty of criticism. Linked in the minds of most with the term "electronic music"' are o t h e r connotations, like " e x p e r i m e n t a l " and " a v a n t e garde", which tend to be interpreted as c o m m e n d i n g words. Electronic music, because it is so often associated with terms like these, is assumed to have special value simply because it is new. In this light, criticism becomes irrelevant. People w h o think this way are doing a grave disservice to electronic music. By regarding electronic music as a freak species, they are ignoring the fact that there is already a tradition of electronic and experimental music, and t h a t the tradition has every intention of being an ongoing area of composition. AND LIKE EXPERIMENTAL anything-else, some electronic music simply will not have the necessary characteristics for prompting f u r t h e r experimentation and interest. Criticism, then, to the extent that it can identify

some of those characteristics that make for an on-going musical tradition, is centrally important. For most of us the only useful criterion for judging the merits of a given performance of electronic and experimental music will have t o be simple interest: the question we need to ask about the pieces given in performance by Pauline Oliveros and the o t h e r performers Tuesday is " H o w well did such and such a piece stimulate and maintain my interest?" Naturally the answer to this question will vary with the reviewer, but the validity of any criticism must finally depend on he reasons one gives for his criticisms. The first event on the program, the "Sonic E n v i r o n m e n t " failed to excite my interest. The environment concept itself directs attention not only to what is intentionally performed but also to what else is going on during the environment-performance timespace. In this case, attention would have to include an awareness of the sounds of the audience (loud talking, coughing, the creaking of wooden pews), the visual sensations (including those highlighted by the moving light-beams and whatever other objects anyone might notice) and so on. SINCE THE VARIATIONS in the tape and synthesizer patch were slight, attention to these other elements came to interfere with a t t e n t i o n to the tape. Since I was unable to focus my attention as intently as the music-experience seemed to require, I found the event irritating at first, and, as it wore on, boring. By contrast, I found " O n e S o u n d " much more enjoyable. Though the form of the music was very simple, the harmonic interplay between the individual players and their instruments built up expectancies and even suspense. BUT "SWEET A L I C E " was a return to the problem of t o o little variation for sustained- interest. Since what we were primarily

Cal. mental patients show poetic ability (AP) When Elizabeth Morin started teaching her latest poetry writing class she "felt fear and trembling." MRS. MORIN, A widow, was then 80 years old and her 22 students were male mental patients c o m m i t t e d to the maximum security ward of Patton State Hospital for crimes of violence. Now, 18 m o n t h s later, tiny, white-haired - Mrs. Morin is proudly showing a book of poems written by her students. Poetry allows mental patients to communicate with themselves as well as others, she told the San Diego Mental Health Association at a recent meeting to h o n o r her work. " I T S A V E R Y R A R E privilege that Mrs. Morin was allowed to teach in the maximum security w a r d , " said Wayne Moore, executive director of the association. "Only men were supposed t o be there." Then he noted that Mrs. Morin had taught f o r 35 years at Madame Tingley's Theosophical Society School here . . . that she

had been going to Patton for several years to teach creative writing . . . that she spends five hours a week traveling there as an unpaid volunteer. FOR MRS. MORIN, however, the big m o m e n t at her testimonial obviously came when Lo Verne Brown read some of the men's poetry aloud. One person wrote: " R e a c h i n g out for the most f o r my fellow men, and knowing what lies within, 1 enjoy the inner beauty that illuminates all mankind." IN A POEM TITLED " Y o u and Me," another prisoner told of freedom outside his bars: "When the wind blows by the sea, whistling through shells by you "ind me, time seems to stop from now til then, and life is worth living over again." A m e m b e r of the National Penw o m e n ' s Club, Lo Verne Brown, concluded the poetry reading by saying: " I n her classes, Mrs. Morin holds the door open and lets the sunshine i n . "

hearing was a series of texture and timbre changes rather than pitch or amplitude alterations, I very quickly began to hope for at least some reference points of large variation to restore my awareness of depth. These, however, were not forthcoming. I would also place " T o Valerie Solanis And Marilyn Monroe In Recognition of Their Desperation in this category. Textural changes and in this case amplitudinal modifications are interesting and perhaps even comprehensible only within a framework of reference points. Without large and striking variations, I quickly loose the careful ear necessary for an awareness of what's going on in the music itself.

amounts to attending the premier performance of a newly released record: there is no real possibility for spontaneous musical activity. "Changes" is a misnomer. "Responses" might be closer to the actual fact. With everyone who managed to be uninhibited enough t o add his sounds to the general bellow that was going on around him trying t o out-howl his neighbor, I was hard-pressed to notice much of musical significance. And at sound levels HWe those achieved in "Changes" I seriously doubt that anyone could detect much by way of texture alteration or sound content.

< •• * A J I

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EACH O F THESE WORKS suffered f r o m excessive length; both sounded like t w o minute musical ideas being padded into 15 minute performances. "Bye Bye Butterfly" was, I think, what most people expected to hear at the concert. It was, while not very difficult technically, a good exposition of some of the musical sounds the Buchla system can produce, assembled into a combination that held itself together with intense coherence and continuity.

DREW HINDERER BUT THE FACT THAT it was a pre-taped piece illustrates some of the technical problems of the Buchla equipment: live performance on the Buchla is next to impossible simply because of the unwieldiness of the equipment, and complex textures have to be built up, one level at a time. Hearing such a piece in concert

T H E R E REMAINS the matter of "Arrangement". One of the characteristics of much of contemporary music is its eagerness to extend itself f r o m what we might normally think of as a concert to a more broadly conceived experience revolving around sonl'e central musical idea. I will not a t t e m p t to discuss the symbolic content included with the action of the play, though it was readily obvious that the string quartet was not the point of the event. It was, I suppose, f u n n y , mostly because of the people involved. But whether one could really call it a musical experience seems d o u b t f u l to me.

•m

Mastering the draft by John Striker end Andrew Shapiro Editor's Note; The anchor is cooperating w i t h the Holland Draft Information Center in syndicating "Mastering the Draft," a column that deals w i t h recent court decisions and draft law changes. It is written by t w o draft lawyers, and will appear in this space each week. As Dec. 31 approaches, students across the country must decide upon their final and most important play in the Lottery " n u m b e r s game." STUDENTS WITH " l o w " Lottery numbers know only too well they must remain deferred through Dec. 31 or face "Greetings." They will choose to request the II-S student deferment in September. A year f r o m now they may take their chances, hoping for a change in draft calls, the law, the war or their health. A student with a " h i g h " Lottery n u m b e r will want t o put his year of draft vulnerability behind him. T o do so, (1) he must be in class 1-A, I-A-0 ( n o n c o m b a t a n t C O . ) , or 1-0 (civilian work C.O.) on Dec. 31; and his Lottery number must n o t have been reached by that date. If the s t u d e n t meets both these qualifications on Dec. 31, he will descend f r o m the 1970 "first priority" group t o the 1971 "second priority" group on New Year's Day. For all practical purposes, this descent assures virtual immunity f r o m induction. ASSUMING THE student with the " h i g h " Lottery n u m b e r is not going C O . , he will have to seek a I-A this fall. In order t o do so, he must not request the II-S defer-

ment. According to the law, a local board should not place a student in class II-S unless h e ^ a s requested the deferment. This rule applies regardless of whether the student meets all the other requirements for a II-S. A college cannot legally request the deferment for a student. Furthermore, a II-S request for a prior academic year cannot be construed as a II-S request for the current year. STUDENTS WITH Lottery numbers in the " m i d d l e " would appear to be in a real quandary. They cannot predict with certainty whether they will be called. Should they take a chance, not request a II-S, and hope their Lottery numbers prove safe? The lure of "second priority" next year is great. Or should students in the " m i d d l e " opt for security, request a II-S, retain it through Dec. 31, and face "first priority" again next year? Security is also tempting, but it may cause bitter disillusionment when the student in class II-S on Dec. 31 discovers that his number was not reached, and he would have made it. THE DREAM OF students in the " m i d d l e " would be t o wait until Dec. 31 before deciding whether or not to be deferred on Dec. 31. The I-S(C) deferment is a dream c o m e true. The I-S(C) deferment is available to any fulltime college student who, while satisfactorily pursuing his studies, receives an induction order. If the student has never held an I-S(C) d e f e r m e n t and does not have a baccalaureate degree, he is entitled to have his

induction order cancelled. He qualifies for class I-S(C), where he must be kept until the end of the 12-month academic year. CONSIDER THE utility of the I-S(C) deferment: Suppose a student has Lottery n u m b e r 190. He is unsure whether it will be reached. Nevertheless, he does not request a II-S and remains I-A through the fall semester. Unfortunately, before December 31, the student loses his gamble. Lottery n u m b e r 190 is reached, and the student receives an induction order. The student immediately requests an I-S(C) deferment, proving to his board that he actually was a full-time student, making satisfactory progress, when he got his order. THE ORDER WILL be cancelled - not merely postponed and the student will have to play the Lottery all over next year. However, he will have t o play without one of his favorite gambits, since the I-S(C) is available only once. Resort to the I-S(C) provides a convenient way t o hedge on the I-A bet. However, there are two potential pitfalls: First, the board may classify the student II-S even though he makes no request. Second, assuming the student gets an I-S(C), his tactics may be considered a delay. Consequently, when his deferments run out, he may be immediately ordered to report, despite the fact that his number has not yet been reached in the year he becomes I-A. A safe path across these pitfalls will be described in the next column. C o p y r i g h t 1970 b y J o h n S t r i k e r and Andrew Shapiro

i The Best of Peanuts PEANUTS

AFTERUARD. IT'S FUN TO COME HOME ANP HAVE A CUP OF HOT CHOCOLATE..

ANP SIT IN FRONT OF A LUARM TV

1 i


October 12 t 1 9 7 0

Hope C o i k g e anchor

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PULL 9 7 0

( Photographers: Rob Benchley, Mike Boonstra,

Louis

Schakel and Tom

i * Victors: sophomores in one hour, 45 minutes'

S3 -

Siderius


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October 12, 1970

Hope College anchor

Page 7

The Boards and Committees of Hope College Editor's Note: The boards and committees at Hope College were established to serve the students. With a little interest and perseverance on the part of the individual no problem need go unsolved and no grievance need go unaired. This article is intended to show students where pertinent ideas and suggestions will be given the greatest consideration by outlining the structure and specific functions of the boards and committees.

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T h e basic structure of c a m p u s government has three levels. The lirsl level consists of committees with representation by faculty, administrators and students. They analyze questions of policy which are presented for action t o the second level, the boards. Faculty members, s t u d e n t s elected by the s t u d e n t body and administrative appointees make up the boards, which decide on policy matters. These decisions can only be overridden by a faculty review, a presidential veto or action by the Board of Trustees on the Presid e n t ' s request. This veto power is the third and highest level. T h e S t u d e n t Congress refers s t u d e n t ideas and responses to the proper board for detailed study and action. The Congress appoints members to the standing committees of the boards, presents proposals to a board or committee and has administrative responsibility in areas assigned t o it. It deals, through its Judicial Board appointees, with student violations of regulations, p r o m o t e s and organizes the college social program and serves as the official agency of s t u d e n t opinion to the faculty and administration. The Boards are the actual legislative bodies, for they review and take action on all recommendations from their standing committees. The three boards are the Academic Affairs Board, the Campus Life Board, and the Administrative Affairs Board.

changes in academic regulations such as systems of grading, student load and class a t t e n d a n c e . Its members are Dean Rider, Librarian Whittaker, faculty members Dwight Smith, Bultman, Hopkins and hrissel, and s t u d e n t s Drew Hinderer and Lorraine Price. The Cultural A J fairs Committee f u n c t i o n s to plan a program of all-college cultural events, to act u p o n an annual entertainment series proposed by the Student Congress, to periodically assess the value of the individual cultural programs presented and to prepare an annual budget request for the cultural activities program. Members: Rider, R a u w e r d i n k , faculty members Prins, Van Putten, Elder, Ryker, and students Kay Hubbard, McArthur Robinson and Jerry Sittser. The International Education Committee's main f u n c t i o n s are lo analyze suggestions for new ott-campus international programs and lo recommend those programs to the Academic Affairs Board, to r e c o m m e n d policies for accrediting non-Hope College international programs in which students wish to enroll for a portion of their degree work, to initiate evaluation studies of present o f f - c a m p u s international programs and to recommend to d e p a r t m e n t s and the Curriculum Committee means of strengthening the goal of international understnading through curricular and extra-curricular approaches. Committee members: Fried, Weller, Petrovich, Neckers, Palmer, and students Barry Schreiber and Jerry VandeWerken.

The Teacher Education Committee's responsibilities are to review and make recommendations on curricular proposals designed lo strengthen the teacher education program, to initiate periodical evaluations of the teacher education program and t o provide the faculty and administration with a continuing interpretation ol the work of teacher education. Members: Stewart, Dirkse, Bultman, Brown, Folkert, Mueller, Vickers, DeVetle and students Jane Colenbrander, Nancy R y n b r a n d t and Tish Price. The Library Committee determines general library policy so that m a x i m u m use can be made of library r esources. M embers: Stewart, Whittaker, Lebbin, Coughenour, Ryker, S n o o k , and Brockmeier, and students Eunice Rosier, Cathy VanderByl and Brenda Boole. THE A D M I N I S T R A T I V E A F F A I R S BOARD • The Administrative Affairs Board has jurisdicalion over patterns of organization and administration, matters of public relations, items of general student and faculty welfare and all other matters not specifically delegated lo another board. The members of this board design and revise the campus commillee structure, approve the annual college calendar, act on proposals f o r research and o t h e r educational activities and r e c o m m e n d candidates for the bachelor's degree to the Board of Trustees. Members are Chancellor Vanderlugt, faculty members

C H A R T OF COMMITTEE STRUCTURE

Board of Trustees

Statui Commillee

Presi dent

THE CAMPUS LIFE BOARD Prolewional Inleresl Committee

Faculty C o m m o l Whole Adminuiralive Atlairs Board

Academic Atlairs Board

ACADEMIC AFFAIRS BOARD

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The Academic Affairs Board has jurisdiction over the more formal educational program of the college. It refines Hope's educational objectives in an a t t e m p t to make the academic program constantly m o r e effective, examines proposals for major academic change and acts on library policy and cultural offerings. Its members are Dean for Academic Affairs Rider, faculty members Brockmeier, Dwight Smith, Beach, Dirkse, J e n t z , Hollenbach, Prins, Weller, and s t u d e n t s Barb DeHaan, Bill Leismer, Keith Lammers and Wayne VanderByle. Standing c o m m i t t e e s of the Academic Affairs Board include Curriculum, Cultural Affairs, International Education, Teacher E d u c a t i o n , and Library. The Curriculum Committee initiates changes in the patterns of curricular degree requirements and makes r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s onrequests f o r course changes and

Campus Life Board Library Committee

Admissionj & Educational Grants Committee Extracurricular Committee

Student Aj)|)edls Committee

International Education Committee

Religious L i l e Committee Teacher Education Committee

Athletic Committee

Communications Committee

Cultural A l l a i r s Committee Student Conduct Committee

Curriculum Committee

Human Rights Council

Individual C epartments

c Judicial Board

Tharin, Vanderbush, Fried and tenHoor, administrators Rider, DeYoung and Handlogten, and students Marshall Anslandig, Robert Scott and Pat Korpik. The Administrative Affairs Board has three standing committees: Admissions and Financial Aids, Athletic, and Student Standing and Appeals. The Admissions and I'inancial Aids Committee studies and makes recommendations on admission policies and broad procedures of scholarship, grant-inaid and campus e m p l o y m e n t policies. • Members: administrators Stewart, (ierrie, and Kleinheksel, faculty members Curry, Tanis, Wet lack, VanEyl, Paul Fried, and Dykstra, and s t u d e n t s Becky Shadwell and Didi Stewart. The Athletic Committee insures that Hope College's athletic policies abide by the regulations of the National Collegiate Athletic Association and the Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association. It also approves all schedules for intercollegiate sports and selects the recipients of athletic awards, acting on the recommendations of the director or coach involved. Members: Brewer, DeMeesler, Ritsema, Tharin, and Brady, and students Carleton Colder and Karl Nadolsky. The Student Standing and Appeals Committee acts on requests for exception to the academic requirements, determines students' standing, makes decisions on withdrawal from the college lor academic reasons and acts on all r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s for suspension or dismissal from college made by any judicial board or administrative officer. Members: Deans Stewart and Sprik, faculty members Ervin, Vanderbush, and Megow, and s t u d e n t s Clarke Borgeson ^nd Tamara Cooke.

Divisional Councils

Student Congress

T h e Campus Life Board is concerned with the informal, noncurrucular aspects of the college program. Its chief f u n c t i o n s are to consider and initiate policies on all phases of the co-curricular program except those designated as the responsibility of some other board, to review and act upon policy r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s from its sub-committees, to establish policies for student counseling including freshman orientation and to periodically examine the existing counseling program. Members: Dean of Students DeYoung, Chaplain Hillegonds, Associate Dean of S t u d e n t s Sprik, faculty members DeVetle, Kraft, Marker, Vandervelde, Reedy, and Bruins, and students John Boonstra, Brian Koop, Jane Selfridge Leismer, Allen Smith, Dawn Vollink and Jos Williams. The Campus Life Board has four standing committees: ExtraCurrucular Activities, Religious Life, Student Communications Media, and Student Conduct. The Extra-Curricular Activities Committee considers and makes r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s lo the Campus Life Board on all policies concerning student clubs, societies

7:30

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9 : 3 0 - 12:30 a.m. 1 0 - 12:30

10 a.m.

11 a.m. 9 : 3 0 - 11:30

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SIXTH A N N U A L KLETZ CONCERT - Civic Center Tickets - $1.00; Students - 50c

12 noon

2:15

S A T U R D A Y : O C T O B E R 24

9 : 3 0 - 11:30

i

Cornation of Homecoming Queen Pep Rally Arcade of Physics Math Hall

F R I D A Y : OCTOBER 23 8:15 p.m.

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and organizations (except in the areas of religious affairs and student communications). It also acts on requests for the establishment of new campus organizations, assesses periodically the social and extracurrucular program of the college and r e c o m m e n d s lo the Student Congress and the Campus Life Board ways of strengthening it. Members: Sprik, Gerrie, Reedy, Hoepfinger, and students Joanne Blank, Eric Brown and Betty Gaydos. The Religious Life Committee considers all policies concerning the religious program of the college, acts on requests for establishment of new religious roganizations, suggests ways of strengthening the religious program and assists in planning and assessing daily chapel services and special reilgious events. The Student Communications Media Committee examines and makes recommendations on all general policies in the area of student c o m m u n i c a t i o n s media. It also selects the editors of the anchor, the Milestone, and Opus, and the student station manager of W I AS (acting on recommendations f r o m senior members of the retiring staff). Committee members: Vandervelde, Jellema, Davis, Hopkins, Renner, and Sprik, and students Nancy Burke, Peg Hopkins, Bob Schellenberg, Brad Greene, Gerry Swierenga and Carol Powers. The Student Conduct Committee studies and makes recommendations to the CLB for new or revised provisions in the student code of conduct, and recommends the judicial procedures to be used by the various student courts. It also continually analyzes the existing structure and procedures for handling disciplinary matters. Members: Gerrie, Sprik, DeVette, and Greij, and students Susan Reus and Marshall Anstandig.

HOMECOMfNG ACTIVITIES 1 9 7 0 T H U R S D A Y : O C T O B E R 22

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d

9 : 3 0 - 12:30

PINE GROVE COUNTRY-STYLE BRUNCH OLD FASHIONED F I L M F E S T I V A L - Chapel 25c admission Chaplin, W.C. Fields, Mae West continuous showings Math Dept. Program ( "What an individual with a Math major can do." Dedication of the Garrett Vander-Borgh Instructional Material Center by the Education Department; basement of Van Zoeren Library Stage Band Performance; Pine Grove Physics Department Open House in Physics-Math Building, Room No. 102 Pine Grove — A r t Exhibit Geology Dept. Program WTAS Open House Sorority and Fraternity Open Houses

4:30 - 8:15 p.m.

8:15 p.m.

Coffee Kletz Open Coffee Grounds Open House All Residences Open Soccer and Cross Country Coffee; Phelps Conference Room H Club Luncheon, Durfee Hall Terrace Room H Club Wives Luncheon, Phelps Hall Conference Room Sorority and Fraternity Luncheons Hope vs. Albion After game: open houses, all residences ' Saturday night steak dinner Celebration of the 25th United Nations Anniversary; presentation by International Relations Club; exhibitions and discussions; Durfee Hall Lounge and Terrace Room Homecoming Dance Civic Center, featuring "Midwest" and " P u f f " admission: $1 single, $1.75 couple

SUNDAY:OCTOBER 25 11 a.m.

3 p.m.

Student Church, Dimnent Memorial Chapel Rev. William C. Hillegonds, College Chaplain, preaching Chapel Choir singing Director, Dr. Robert Cavanaugh Wichers Hall of Music Dedication, Dimenent Memorial Chapel Concert and Dedication Service; The Women's Choir of 40 voices, Directed by Dr. Anthony Kooiker. Faculty string quartet, accompanying.


Page 8

Hope College anchor

October 12, 1970

32-0 at the half

Alma Scots nail Dutch, 39-7 by Charles Le Purge

Ihe Dutchmen's a t t e m p t to make a pcrlect 2-0 Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association football record was thwarted Saturday by an inspired Alma team which scored 32 points in the first half. Ihe Alma homecoming crowd anil a 32-0 half-time lead proved to be loo much for Hope to overcome, although Hope played a much better second half, holding Ihe Alma Scots lo one touchdown, but lost 3(J-7. ALMA GOT ON Ihe scoreboard at ( >:20 in the first nuarter when Kick Leedy intercepted a (Iroy Kaper pass and returned it 50 yards for a t o u c h d o w n . At 6 : 3 0 of the same quarter Steve Liske intercepted Ihe second Kaper pass and returned it 3 ( ) yards to the Hope one yard line, where Byron Johnson plunged in on the first down play. After a short Hope punt. Alma gol on the scoreboard again on a 3 ( )-yard touchdown run by Kick

VOTE

FOR

NOVEMBER

PEACE 3

Mamzarlo, a 27-yard pass from Jerry Watson to Mam/arto for a touchdown, and a final first half score on a pass from Watson to Larry Angis with 2() seconds remaining in Hie half. HOPE PLAYED a much better game in Ihe second half, but it was evident from the Alma crowd ol 4,()()() that the Scots were out lo win. The Dutchmen defense stopped Alma time after lime in the second half, and even the offense showed signs of life under the direction of junior quarterback Jon Constant. Hope's only scoring drive was generated by the junior quarterback and capped by a flea-kicker play which Constant scored himself. It started out with a handoff to Bob Lamar going left. Lamar passed back to Ihe right side to Constant, who ran 14 yards unmolested into the Alma e n d / o n e . ALMA HAD AN EDGE in total yards of 3 ( ^3-266, but 240 of those yards came in the first half. The Hope defense intercepted lour Alma passes and at limes slopped Alma quarterback Jerry Watson (sixth in the nation in total offense) and Ins teammates cold. The offense for Hope did not tare well at all. Kaper and Constant were able lo complete only

nine of twenty passes, and three passes were intercepted. Hope, rushed for 163 yards. Next week Hope plays at Olivet at 2 p.m. Saturday. A win at Olivet would give the Dutchmen a 2-1 conference record and an overall record of 3-3.

Hope's Grepj Voss ,

awarded Ml A A hack of the week Hope freshman Greg Voss won the ' Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association Player of the Week award last week. He earned the honor as back of the week by gaining 214 yards, carrying the ball 47 times and scoring a touchdown in the 21-16 Hope victory over Kalama/oo last weekend. The o t h e r Ml A A Player of the WeeR, Alma College junior Ben Weeks, was named lineman of the week after sparking Alma to a 47-17 win over Olivet from his defensive tackle posiCion. Kunncrup back of the week was Alma quarterback Gerry Wassen, and runnerup lineman of the week was Hope middle guard led Kycenga.

Mill's House of Flavors ~I

I PRESEASON SKI SALE Koflach 5 Buckle Boots $39.88

Feast on o u r . . . FRENCH FRIES

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PRONTO PUPS

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Bring a friend 2 pr. for $40 $35 UDlkl SKIS now $25

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I he Hope College soccer squad took a hard-fought decision 1-0, before a large turn-out at Van Raalte Held Saturday. I rom the very start, Hope applied constant pressure on Albion's defense, with 26 shots fired on goal and 19 free kicks. . The first two periods were a scoreless deadlock; il wasn't until 9 : 3 0 in the third period that

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senior Manuel Cuba centered lo captain Art lludak, who in turn booted the deciding goal: It ended a long spell of frustration for the H y i n g Dutchmen. I'inal statistics showed Hope with 26 shots to 13 for Albion, and 19 free kicks to 15 for the visitors.. Next week Hope travels to Kalamazoo to meet the Hornets of K a l a m a / o o College.

and Master Charge

River Avenue at U t h

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Booters edge Albion 1-0 in Sat. game

We use Bankamericard

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F A L L F I L M FESTIVAL Sunday, October 18: " T H E HIGH-UP D O L L "

MILL'S

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CLOSE M A T C H - H o p e .senior Dave Clark keeps a close watch on Albion's defense, as Ihe Dutchmen win a close match Saturday.

Layaways Accepted

CYCLE &

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1969-70 models Regularly $ 170 Rossignol Strato $153 $30 $52.50 Mens-ladies Stretch Pants Now $25

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Italian 5 Buckle Boots $60.00 value $29.95 1969-70 models Regularly $115 Hart Standard Lifetime guarantee $79

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10$ OFF ON SODAS, SUNDAES OR MALTS With This Coupon . . . Good Through Oct. 17

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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16th, 8:15p.m. DIMNENT CHAPEL HOPE STUDENTS, FACULTY AND STAFF - FREE WITH I.D. CARD PRESENTED BY THE HOPE COLLEGE GREAT PERFORMANCE SERIES

10-12-1970