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c o l l e g i

o l l a n d , m i c h i g a n VOLUME NO. 90 - ISSUE 6


OCTOBER 21, 1977

Better Looks" from cable television programs by Robert Niedt

R e m e m b e r t h o s e a d s in t h e Holland area about a year and a half ago which said, "You'll soon get b e t t e r looking?" M U C H T O our s u r p r i s e t h e y weren't for a local health spa or a cosmetics firm, but for something called "cable television." And even more surprising is the fact that t h e s e ads rang t r u e : we did get " b e t t e r looking" via our television sets. However, the picture (if you'll pardon the pun) was incomplete. Not only w e r e Holland residents to get b e t t e r picture reception than the conventional house antenna could receive, but also new an different programs. Some of tho p r o g r a m s w e r e to c o m e f r o places as far away as Chicago an

D e t r o i t , and m o r e i m p o r t a n t l y , from as close as Holland itself. T H O S E R E S I D E N T S who have the cable hook-up have viewed b o t h local o r i g i n a t i o n p r o g r a m s a n d t h e p r o g r a m m i n g of a b o u t nine other stations, more consistently the latter. Change is on the w a y , h o w e v e r , t h a n k s to t h e vested interest of 12 televisionminded individuals, all s t u d e n t s or f o r m e r s t u d e n t s of D r . T e d Nielsen of the Hope communications d e p a r t m e n t . W i t h t h e idea of a l t e r n a t i v e television p r o g r a m m i n g planted firmly in their minds and a desire to produce and direct their own shows, tK^se people have designed a weekly program called " S p e c t r u m . " I t p r e v i e w s on cablevision channel 12 next Tues-

Ski Program YMCA of the Rockies


A p r o g r a m on s k i i n g in t h e C o l o r a d o R o c k i e s is c o m i n g to Holland. It will be f r e e and open to all interested persons and will be presented at Hope Wichers Auditorium on October 25th at 7:30 p.m. T h e show will include t h e exciting Winter P a r k / M a r y J a n e ski movie and slide presentations of the two YMCA of the Rockies r e s o r t s . Two door prizes will be g i v e n c o n s i s t i n g of a 5 - d a y ski vacation for two and will include l o d g i n g , m e a l s , a c t i v i t i e s , ski r e n t a l s , and ski l e s s o n s . O t h e r prizes will include various items of ski equipment and ski clothing. T H E PROGRAM will be sponsored jointly by the YMCA of the Rockies and Reliable Cycle and Ski H a u s . T h e p r o g r a m will be presented by ski experts, Maury and Glenda Flanagan. Maury, a supervisor on the Winter P a r k Ski School, has been a certified ski instructor for 25 years. He is a m e m b e r of the Professional Ski I n s t r u c t o r s for America and t h e National Ski Patrol. Certified in both t h e American T e a c h i n g Method and the Graduated Length M e t h o d , he is f a m o u s f o r his teaching techniques and s t a r r e d in a film entitled "Learn to Ski with Maury Flanagan." He will give t h e audience some priceless pointers which are bound to improve their skiing. Glenda has been associated with the W i n t e r P a r k Ski Area for t h e past, 19 y e a r s and is familiar with all phases of their operations. S H E F O U N D E D the nursery t h e r e and helped establish t h e s p e c i a l ski school f o r c h i l d r e n which she supervised for several y e a r s . Glenda did Marketing and Public Relations work for t h e W i n t e r P a r k Ski A r e a during t h e t h r e e y e a r s when it grew to be t h e s e c o n d l a r g e s t s k i a r e a in Colorado. The Flanagans o p e r a t e t h e ski equipment rental shops a t t h e t w o YMCA of t h e R o c k i e s Centers. T h e E s t e s P a r k Center b o r d e r s Rocky Mountain National Park a n d is 70 m i l e s n o r t h w e s t of

Denver. In addition to providing c a b i n s and d e l u x e l o d g e s f o r families, it is known nationally as an e x c e l l e n t c o n f e r e n c e s i t e . Accommodations are available for o v e r 3,000 s k i e r s . T h e r e a r e always informal activities such as movies, slide shows, fireside song fests, bowling, roller skating and indoor swimming. WINTER S P O R T S available incKide ice skating and sledding on the grounds and skiing at both Hidden Valley and Lake Eldora. Lake Eldora has s n o w - m a k i n g equipment on all its slopes and, therefore, provides excellent ski c o n d i t i o n s each w i n t e r f r o m November first until the middle of April. S n o w M o u n t a i n R a n c h is t h e n e w e r f a c i l i t y in t h e Y M C A ' s h o l d i n g s and can a c c o m m o d a t e 2,000 s k i e r s . L o c a t e d n e a r t h e Winter P a r k / M a r y J a n e and t h e Idlewild Ski Areas, it is situated away from crowded vacation spots in the heart of Colorado's most s c e n i c and u n s p o i l e d m o u n t a i n r a n g e . S h u t t l e b u s s e r v i c e is provided between t h e ranch and the ski areas. ACCOMMODATIONS span f r o m p r i v a t e r o o m s in d e l u x e lodges and cabins to c a m p s i t e s with electrical hookups for trailers. Winter s p o r t s available right on Snow Mountain g r o u n d s include cross country skiing, ice skating, snowmobiling, sleigh rides, and tubing. Ice fishing is also available in nearby lakes. Another f e a t u r e of t h e evening will be a s k i f a s h i o n s h o w . S t u d e n t s from area high schools will be modeling some of the latest styles in both Alpine and Cross Country Ski Wear. T h e F l a n a g a n s will b e a t R e l i a b l e ' s Ski H a u s on M o n d a y evening from 7 to 9 p.m. for f r e e c o n s u l t a t i o n on s k i i n g in t h e Rockies. Questions about the program may be directed to Don L a r s e n a t 335-3547 or T o m R i n g w o l d a t R e l i a b l e Ski H a u s prior to the Tu e s d a y night show.



T h e Nobel Prize for Physiology or M e d i c i n e w a s a w a r d e d l a s t week to t h r e e Americans. Half of t h e prize, which is worth $145,000, will be awarded to Dr. Rosalyn Yalow, the second woman e v e r to win a Nobel Prize in medicine. Y a l o w ' s w o r k h a s been w i t h radioimmunoassay, a process which m e a s u r e s minute amounts of hormones in blood and body tissues by the use of radioactive substances. Dr. Roger Guillemin and Dr. A n d r e w S c h a l l y will s h a r e t h e remaining half of the prize; they h a v e s t u d i e d t h e p r o d u c t i o n of peptide hormones in the brain. » • • •


o p c


U N D E R the leadership of Sally Michel and t h e s u p e r v i s i o n of Nielsen, the Spectrum group meets every Monday evening to tape a d i f f e r e n t p r o g r a m . The producer is one of t h e m e m b e r s of (continued on page 6)

Auditions scheduled D i r e c t o r Donald Finn has announced the audition d a t e s for Oedipus the King, Hope's second production of the season. Auditrions will be held in t h e Main T h e a t e r of DeWitt Cultural Center on Monday, October 24 at 9 p.m. and on Tuesday, October 25, at 7 p.m. O e d i p u s t h e K i n g will o p e n December 1 and run December 1-3 and 7-10.

IN A N E W S conference, President Jimmy Carter expressed a n g e r at the oil industry for their failure to act responsibly to aid in handling the energy crisis. C a r t e r c h a r g e d t h e oil c o m p a n i e s w i t h "profiteering." Howard W. Blauvelt, Chairman of the Continental Oil Company, responded in appropriate t e r m s : C a r t e r ' s r e m a r k s "shed more heat than light" on a crucial national

issue. Panama's Brigadier General Omar Torrijos H e r r e r a met with C a r t e r to d i s c u s s t h e P a n a m a Canal T r e a t y . Voting on the t r e a t y will t a k e place on October 23rd. *


S I N G E R / A C T O R Bing Crosby died October 14th, a f t e r winning a golf g a m e near Madrid. He was buried in Los Angeles a f t e r a quiet ceremony. *




P R E S I D E N T Carter's Sunday church service was disturbed by six p r o t e s t o r s w h o r e a d a s t a t e m e n t u r g i n g v e t o of t h e n e u t r o n b o m b . C a r t e r w a s not shaken by the event, and r e f e r r e d to the protestors as "fine young people." •


EIGHTY-SIX hostages were held by f o u r A r a b i c - s p e a k i n g hijackers on a Lufthansa airliner. The plane had been taken on the fifteenth; four days later West G e r m a n C o m m a n d o s s t a g e d an Entebbe-style raid, killing t h r e e of the hijackers and wounding nine hostages. One hostage had been killed by the hijackers.

Kooiker opens series Sunday, Oct. 23 at 3 p.m., Dr. Martinon and a Sonata for cello A n t h o n y K o o i k e r will o p e n t h e - , and piano by Casadesus will be C h a m b e r Music S e r i e s at Saint presented. Paul's Episcopal Church in Muskegon in the Guild Hall. T h o m a s G o u w e n s , d i r e c t o r of music at St. Paul's and a Hope g r a d u a t e of m u s i c , has a s k e d Kooiker to open the series. The Guild Hall Chamber Music Concerts is the series sponsored by the church. Pianist Kooiker will be assisted by Henen Dauser, a flutist and teacher at Hope, and by cellist E l l e n Malloy. T h e c o n c e r t will consist of eight pieces by various composers. T h e most well known composers are Mozart, Beethoven, Chopin and Debussy. In t h e latter half of the concert a Sonatina for flute and piano by DR. A N T H O N Y KOOIKER

Hope welcomed alumni with eventful weekend At l a s t S a t u r d a y ' s h a l f t i m e homecoming ceremonies, a Riverview Park crowd of Hope alumni, s t u d e n t s , and p a r e n t s watched as Tom " M o u n t a i n " M a a s and Mary J o Bertsch w e r e crowned homecoming King and Queen. W H E N A S K E D how he f e l t about being King, Maas replied, "Being King is fine with me as long as it doesn't interfere with my f u t u r e as a rock star." Bertsch's homecoming court was made up of J e a n Reynolds, Debbie Hoffman, Sheri VanderW e r p , J e a n n e Moore, Beth Knecht, and Shelly Driesenga. The group of near royalty that made up Maas' court consisted of Reid Thurston, Brian Hipwell, Jim Holwerda, Kevin Clark, Steve Prediger, and Mike Skelton. HOMECOMING weekend began Friday night with a bonfire rally at 10:00. The next morning at 9:30, a five mile cross country race for alumni was held at the American Legion Country Club, followed by a Hope cross country meet against Olivet a t 11:00. The next event at 2:15 p.m. was the Hope-Olivet football game at muddy Riverview Park. For halftime e n t e r t a i n m e n t preceding the coronation, Dr. John Whittle, Assistant Professor of Computer Science, a t t e m p t e d to teach Dutchman P a t O'SuIlivan how to o p e r a t e a "computerized" band. T h e p l a n n e d m a l f u n c t i o n s of Hope's computerized band w e r e accompanied by the screeches and static of t h e ailing Riverview P A system. Also during halftime, academic a w a r d s w e r e given to the f r a t e r n i t y and sorority with the highest g r a d e point averages. The Arcadian f r a t e r n i t y received one award with t h e Emersonian and Centurian f r a t e r n i t i e s as runnersup. Receiving the o t h e r a w a r d was the Alpha Gamma Phi sorority with t h e Delta Phi and Sigma Iota Beta sororities having the next highest g r a d e point a v e r a g e s .

P O S T G A M E activities included a W T A S open house, cider and d o n u t s b e h i n d t h e s t a n d s at R i v e r v i e w P a r k , and various f r a t e r n i t y open houses for their alumni. Saga Food Service provided the s t u d e n t s with a special d i n n e r including candles and tablecloths

for a t m o s p h e r e . For many students, homecoming weekend ended with a dance. The S t u d e n t Activities Committee brought the group "Jim J u d g e and the J u r y " to t h e DeWitt ballroom while most fraternities had dances for their m e m b e r s and alumni.


Hope College anchor

Page 2 her tap dancing along with Shirley Temple movies. And I saw some old f i s h n e t s t o c k i n g s on h e r d r e s s e r . And t h e r e a r e m o r e clues." " M m m . " I said. Oscar was consoling Jaime. "Jill--" Jaime left the OSI h e a d q u a r t e r s and w a s h e a d e d toward a d a n g e r o u s r e n d e z v o u s with t h e Fembots. "Jill?"

T.V. O.D. By Jill Vanderlaan S o m e t i m e s CJ d o e s n ' t e v e n flinch when we sail paper airplanes at h e r . H e r c o n c e n t r a t i o n is unusually acute. "Maybe she's hypnotized," Amy said decidedly. "More likely catatonic." "No, Jill. I sense a loss of motor m o v e m e n t d u e to an e f f e c t i v e dosage of a visual intoxicant, as exemplified in the J.U.S.; volume 22:768." Amy glanced at CJ, then at me, then at her textbook. She continued to highlight with her Cue Mark felt tip. "Amy-" "--what." "Don't you think we should do something?" "The only thing we can do is turn off the stupid T.V. Maybe that'll bring her around." Amy got U

P^ . . " W a i t ! " I s h o u t e d . CJ had motioned Amy to stop, but could not m a n a g e to get t h e a u d i o p o r t i o n of t h e m e s s a g e o u t . I

dubbed in for her. "CJ is trying to say something." W e both w a t c h e d h e r . H e r movements were sluggish, bovine. Her speech was slurred. "She's trying to tell us something," I said. "She's drunk on bionics." Amy was r i g h t . C J h a d o v e r d o s e d on " T h e Bionic Woman." It was getting to the point where we couldn't converse with her when the show was on. She became mesmerized. "Look!" said Amy. "She thinks s h e ' s bionic! S h e ' s m o v i n g in slo-mo." S u r e e n o u g h . CJ w a s s l o w l y standing up. Very slowly. She was t r e m e n d o u s l y slow. Amy was dumbfounded. "She's gone bionic." "I a l w a y s s u s p e c t e d bionic tendencies." "It's not only bionics. I've seen her like this during Bill Kennedy at t h e M o v i e s . S h e ' s b e e n acquiring bizarre habits. I've seen


T h u r s d a y , Oct. 27 m a r k s t h e o p e n i n g p r o g r a m of M O S A I C , the television magazine produced by the advanced television class under the direction of Dr. Ted Nielsen. The program airs weekly at 9:00 p.m. Thursday and is r e r u n M o n d a y at 7:30 p . m . on cablevision's educational access channel 12. B e g i n n i n g its s e c o n d y e a r of live, weekly telecasts, MOSAIC t h i s w e e k will f e a t u r e D i r k Jellema, George Ralph, Jack Ridl and R i c h a r d T h a y e r r e a d i n g poetry by Michigan writers. Also featured will be an excerpt from H o p e ' s u p c o m i n g p r o d u c t i o n of "Carnival" with Caroline McCall and puppeteers Kevin Kelly and Kirk Hoopingarner.

C h o o s e f r o m o u r l i b r a r y of 7,000 t o p i c s All p a p e r s h a v e b e e n p r e p a r e d by o u r staff of p r o f e s s i o n a l w r i t e r s to i n s u r e excellence' S e n d $ 1 0 0 (air m a i l p o s t a g e ) for the c u r r e n t e d i t i o n of o u r mail o r d e r c a t a l o g ^"EDUCATIONAL SYSTEMS P O Box 25916-E, Los A n g e l e s . Calif 9 0 0 2 5

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Behind the scenes O c t o b e r 14, 9 a . m . : T h e S a t u r d a y b e f o r e o p e n i n g is a unique day in the theater. At Hope the morning was a determined one. T h e r e was no big flurry of activity a s if the forty-odd member cast was singing and dancing in unison, and no mad hammering of set pieces. There was only quiet a t t e n t i o n to t h o s e l i t t l e t h i n g s , those millions of little things t h a t need to be done. Painters, under the critical eye of d e s i g n e r Carol A n d e r s o n , colored t h e c i r c u s f l a t s . In t h e dim t h e a t e r , t h e i r b r i g h t n e s s seemed out of place. One could easily b e c a p t i v a t e d by s t a g e manager Marfc Leenhouts' apparent mime routine as he untangled a fine wire. Oblivious to it all, Kevin Kelley, who plays the p u p p e t e e r Paul, sang "I've Got to Find a Reason" over and over as vocal director

S t u a r t Sharp sat a t the piano. The a n t i c i p a t i o n of o p e n i n g n i g h t p e r m e a t e d each m o m e n t of rehearsal. The final preparations for the Hope production are underway. October 20, 8 p.m.: Opening night provides quite a contrast to the somber Saturday morning work. Quite naturally, concern with circus life supplies it with the color of clowns and jugglers, gymnasts, p e r f o r m i n g a n i m a l s and s o m e delightful puppetry. In fact, the puppets play an important role in Paul's life ... T h e B. F. S c h l e g e l ' s G r a n d I m p e r i a l C i r q u e de P a r i s is on d i s p l a y in t h e D e W i t t T h e a t e r tonight and tomorrow at 8 p.m. and Wednesday through Saturday of next week, also at 8 p.m. Tickets a r e $1.50 for students at the box office.

Looks after people and the building

We're in a dingy storage room filled with trash cans, empty boxes and bottles of LAD cleanser. Amid a menagerie of wash buckets and ragged mops I noticed a crippled wooden c h a i r , w i t h i t s a r m missing. A F T E R P e t e apologizes for the room's condition, I maneuver over to t h e c h a i r and sit d o w n . Meanwhile P e t e carefully hangs his brown corduroy coat and fur hat on a hook behind the door. His s l i g h t l y s t o o p i n g six foot t w o frame scuffles toward an old lawn chair in the middle of the room. Disinfectant and garbage saturate the air around us. With his legs crossed and his hands clasped behind his neck he lets out a heavy sigh. "You c a n ' t h a r d l y s t o p shoveling the snow today when you've got to s t a r t all over." As if entertaining a private thought, his tired red face flashes a momentary smile. Ulysses Kay serving as ConsulAT sixty-four P e t e r Sterk is the tant. The Final J u d g e s were Mario janitor in Lubbers Hall. But Pete di B o n a v e n t u r a , E a r l e B r o w n , doesn't just clean floors and wash A r t h u r Cohn, C h a r l e s D o d g e , b l a c k b o a r d s . To him b e i n g a Miriam Gideon, Leon Thompson, j a n i t o r m e a n s looking a f t e r t h e Heuwell Tircuit and Gilbert Trybuilding's people as well as taking thall, with William Schuman as care of the physical plant itself. "I Presiding Judge. don't feel t h a t I'm just working for The t h i r t e e n w i n n e r s in t h e the college. 1976-77 c o n t e s t , r a n g i n g in a g e "I'm also working for the young from 16 to 25, were presented cash p e o p l e . " A s e n s e of f u l f i l l m e n t awards at a reception at the St. sweeps his weary face. "I love this Regis-Sheraton, New York City, job because of the people around May 12, 1977. me." His eyes quietly smile. "I try S P E C I A L 25th A n n i v e r s a r y to say Hi to everybody. I don't A w a r d s w e r e g i v e n to p a s t know whether or not that's good winners of BMI Awards who later or bad; maybe I push myself too won P u l i t z e r P r i z e s in m u s i c : much." George Crumb, Mario Davidov' P R O B A B L Y some people sky, Donald Martino and Charles would prefer to be left alone. But I Wuorinen. Edward M. Cramer, love young people and I like to BMI president presented citations work with t h e m . T h a t ' s what to William Matthews and David makes this job different." Koblitz, former BMI winners who L o o k i n g b a c k , P e t e t a l k s of received the Charles Ives Scholar- wasted years on a farm in North ships in Music from the National D a k o t a . His d e e p h u s k y voice Institute of A r t s and Letters. becomes subdued. With a sober air Charles Dodge, a BMI winner he describes a depression and a who won the American Academy drought which deprived him of his of A r t s and L e t t e r s a w a r d in life's ambition. m u s i c , was h o n o r e d . William " J U S T when I really wanted to Schuman was presented a "com- go on to high school and college I mendation of excellence for long had to go to work on the farm, and outstanding contribution to which 1 d e s p i s e d a f t e r a while the world of concert music" and in because of all the hard years, crop recognition of his years of faithful failures, and working for nothing." s e r v i c e to t h e BMI A w a r d s to He pauses for a moment to rub Student Composers competition. his eyes and wipe off his glasses. The 1977-78 competition closes "For seven straight years we had F e b r u a r y 15, 1978. Official rules one c r o p f a i l u r e r i g h t a f t e r and e n t r y b l a n k s a r e a v a i l a b l e from J a m e s G. Roy, Jr., Director, BMI Awards to Student Compos e r s , B r o a d c a s t Music, Inc., 40 West 57th St., New York, N.Y. 10019.

1977-78 BMI awards open A total of $15,000 is available to y o u n g c o m p o s e r s in t h e 26th annual BMI Awards to Student Composers competition sponsored by Broadcase Music, Inc., a performing rights licensing organization. E S T A B L I S H E D in 1951 in cooperation with music educators and composers, the BMI Awards project annually gives cash prizes to encourage the creation of concert music by student composers of the Western Hemisphere and to aid t h e m in f i n a n c i n g t h e i r m u s i c a l education. Prizes ranging from $300 to $2,500 will be awarded at the discretion of the judges. To date, 225 students, ranging in age from 8 to 25, have received BMI Awards. The 1977-78 BMI Awards competition is open to student composers who are citizens or permanent residents of the Western Hemisphere and are enrolled in accredited secondary schools, colleges and conservatories, or engaged in private study with recognized and established teachers anywhere in the world. E N T R A N T S must be under 26 years of age on December 31,1977. No limitations are established as to instrumentation, stylistic considerations, or length of works subm i t t e d . S t u d e n t s m a y e n t e r no more than one composition, which n e e d not h a v e b e e n c o m p o s e d during the year of entry. The permanent chairman of the BMI j u d g i n g p a n e l is William Schuman, distinguished American composer and educator. T H E P A N E L of P r e l i m i n a r y J u d g e s for the 1976-77 contest was Netty Simons, Preston Trombly and F r a n k W i g g l e s w o r t h , with

New plans for College work-study N e w p r o p o s a l s a f f e c t i n g both i n s t i t u t i o n s of h i g h e r e d u c a t i o n and students participating in the College Work-Study program w e r e announced today by HEW's Office of Education. T H E COLLEGE Work-Study p r o g r a m , a u t h o r i z e d by t h e amended Higher Education Act of 1965, awards grants to schools and colleges which, in turn, find jobs for needy students. Employment may be on campus or in off-campus locations with a nonprofit organization such as a day care center or h o s p i t a l . E i g h t y p e r c e n t of t h e s t u d e n t ' s w a g e s a r e paid w i t h F e d e r a l funds and e m p l o y e r s make up the rest. T h e College W o r k - S t u d y program is one of t h r e e campus-based s t u d e n t f i n a n c i a l aid p r o g r a m s f u n d e d by t h e F e d e r a l g o v e r n ment. The other two are the National Direct S t u d e n t Loan p r o g r a m which p r o v i d e s lowi n t e r e s t loans to needy students and t h e Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant program which gives outright g r a n t s to students in e x t r e m e financial need. T H E regulations for the College Work-Study program, which appear in today's Federal Register, propose several major changes in t h e operation of t h e program. For


For free i n f o r m a t i o n , w r i t e to; one thing, they would simplify and D R U N K D R I V E R . Box 2 3 4 5 Rockville. M a r y l a n d 2 0 8 5 2 shorten the application procedure for p a r t i c i p a t i n g colleges and schools, w i t h f u n d i n g r e q u e s t s based on actual figures from the past year r a t h e r than on estimations. Another change in the regulations would affect a student who works a second job along with the w o r k - s t u d y a s s i g n m e n t . If t h e income f r o m t h e s e c o n d j o b in Work-Study program, the regulacombination with a student's other t i o n s deal w i t h t h e n e w J o b resources totals more than $200 L o c a t i o n a n d D e v e l o p m e n t proo v e r his n e e d s f o r college, t h e gram. This program, authorized institution may either reduce his by t h e Education Amendments of a s s i s t a n c e or c o u n t t h e e x t r a 1976, will help colleges establish or earnings as part of next year's e x p a n d p r o g r a m s to l o c a t e or resources. Once the $200 limit is develop jobs for students. Institur e a c h e d , t h e i n s t i t u t i o n m a y tions will be able to use 10 percent continue to employ the student in of their College Work-Study funds, his work-study job, but the school up to a limit of $15,000, for this m u s t pay t h e t o t a l cost of his purpose. employment without the Federal T H E proposed regulations take share into account comments received in T H E N E W r e g u l a t i o n s also response to a Notice of Intent to s t a t e t h a t a s t u d e n t s t u d y i n g Issue Regulations published last a b r o a d in a p r o g r a m c o n n e c t e d November. with his "home" institution may Persons wishing to comment on not pay t r a v e l c o s t s or h i g h e r t o d a y ' s p r o p o s e d r u l e s should t u i t i o n f e e s , f o r e x a m p l e , w i t h submit their suggestions within 45 funds received from any of the d a y s t o t h e B u r e a u of S t u d e n t campus-based programs or from Financial Assistance, U.S. Office the Basic Educational Opportunity of Education. Room 4004, ROB-3, Grant program. 400 M a r y l a n d A v e n u e , S.W., I n a d d i t i o n t o t h e C o l l e g e Washington, D.C. 20202.



a n o t h e r . I saw my dad lose everything he had." Playing nervously with the dirty bandages on the tips of his two middle fingers. At twenty-one he left the farm and all its heartaches and started out on his own. SHORTLY t h e r e a f t e r he marr i e d , a n d his h o p e s for an education faded forever. "Back in those days a married fella going to school was unheard of." So P e t e started working in a factory. "It never did appeal to me. I did it because it was a way of making a living and because it was all I knew how to do. "There's been times when I've said, 'well, what did I do with all those years. They look wasted to me now.' But t o d a y t h i n g s a r e different, " says P e t e . "This job is something special. To me this is the highlight of t h e whole thing. The faculty and the young people have gone out of their way to make my days here good." A S H E g l a n c e s a t his w r i s t watch, I ask him about his family. He perks up, forgets about the time. "I've got two daughters: one in Zeeland and another right here in Holland. And then of course there's Vern down in Mexico." With a warm glow in his eyes P e t e explains t h a t his son is a

m i s s i o n a r y in s o u t h e r n Mexico. "You know," he says with an air of excitement, "over Christmas those Hope people weren't too far away from him." A F T E R checking his wallet for some photographs and apologizing for not finding any, I bring the s u b j e c t back to his job. F o r a moment Pete discusses retirement. "Right now I'm undecided. I would like to take it easy and do a little traveling. "I see too many people my age dropping by the wayside. But, I really a p p r e c i a t e these young people. I really admire all of their vision and vigor." SITTING up in his lawn chair, P e t e gazes at his cracked hands. "When it comes to book knowledge, I'm way behind. But maybe t h e r e are some other things that I can do for them. Maybe if I just encourage them along their way. If I can do that, I can have some kind of ministry." As we get up to leave, P e t e t u r n s to me and apologizes for his lack of experience. "I don't know why you picked me; I don't have much to contribute." Stepping out into the hallway, P e t e cheerfully greets a blurry-eyed freshman, who walks away with a smile.

You don't like the shape America's in? O.K. change it. You can, you know, in VISTA. VISTA needs volunteers in service to America. There's a lot to be done. There's a lot you can do. And while you're doing so much for someone else, you'll be doing a lot for yourself in VISTA. VISTA. It's the shape of things to come for America. Be part of it. Be part of VISTA. Call toll free; 800-424-8580. Or write VISTA, Box A, Washington, D.C. 20525.

VISTA A Public Service of This Newspaper & The Advertising Council

Hope College anchor

Page 4

Medical costs high in Holland In these days of constantly rising prices, almost everybody is concerned with the nation's economy. One area under particular scrutiny is medical care. Although medical costs are rapidly increasing, they seem to be increasing at a higher rate here in Holland. Holland Community Hospital can be used as a good example of the trend in rising medical costs.

Near the end of the 1977 spring semester, I went to the emergency room with an upper respiratory infection that was quite serious. I was in the E.R. for 35 minutes and then discharged. The grand total for my brief stay was $91.20. This included three separate bills. The first was from Holland Community Hospital for outpatient services in the emergency room; it was for J52.20. The next bill came from the Radiology Associates for reading the X-Rays; it totaled seven dollars. The final bill for $32.00 was from "Emergency Physicians of Holland, P.C." Thinking that there was a mistake in the billing of my account, I called the hospital, the radiologists, and the physicians. There was no error in the billing. Knowing that these prices were outrageous to me and that they also appeared to be outrageous for the average person, I began to do some checking into the costs of emergency visits at three other private hospitals in metropolitan areas. My findings were astonishing. On the average the cost of an E.R. call was $18.00 and the physician's fee averaged $14.00. There was also a considerable difference in the cost of laboratory fees. The service at the hospital was very unprofessional. I was treated very rudely. When I told the doctor what my problem

Gillis says good-bye Dear Sir: Since I left Holland prior to the opening of school and the return of many students, staff, and faculty, I did not have a proper way of saying "good-bye" to many friends and acquaintances at Hope. Such a letter to the editor of the campus paper is hardly a good substitute, but it will have to serve. As a friend of the College and former staff member, I shall follow Hope's activities with interest over the coming years. I shall also be interested in maintaining contact with those whom I knew at Hope. I sincerely hope that I made some positive contribution to life on the campus during my three years there. My only regret is that certain administrators did not see fit to use my training and talents more productively while I was there. I hope that many of you will maintain contact. If your path takes you through East Lansing some time, drop in and say "Hello." If you consider this institution for graduate school, let me know if I can help. SPERA IN DEOl Cordially, William T . Gillis

Ford fan upset Dear Editor, In your October 14th issue you mention President Ford's recent visit to Hope College. In the article you refer to President Ford as "former President Ford." I believe that his title of President remains with him for his entire life. Also in the article you refer to President Carter as "Carter." While I know this is a Republican campus you could at least have the decency to 've the man his correct title. I hope in the iture this type of sloppy journalism will stop. Yours Truly, Jack Avery


The reporter replies: A former president does retain the title of address President

was, he responded in this way: "You came here for that? Maybe we should change the name of this place to the Holland Night Clinic." It was late at night and on a weekend when I became ill. The Health Clinic was closed and the Physician's Exchange did not have a physician available at the time, so they sent me to the E.R. This was my only alternative. This situation is also the case with many other Hope students that I talked with who also became ill late at night or on the weekend. Several students have called the Physician's Exchange and there isn't even a doctor around. They received a reply saying, "I'm sorry, the doctor is out of town." Something should be done about this. What do you say? Two good possibilities for solving this problem that the college should look into are: a) having someone on duty 24 hours a day in the Health Clinic, or b) having a specific physician on call on weekends and during the night hours who can treat such problems without sending the student to the E.R. The later suggestion is not to be confused with the Physician's Exchange. As a result of my inquiries, I received a sarcastic letter from the director of the hospital saying that he didn't know how serious my problem was but that it should have been handled in a physician's office or at the Health Clinic. He also tried to play up his hospital by saying that they were fortunate enough to have a physician on duty 24 hours a day in the E.R. and this service is costly. He also implied that local hospitals in my area probably could not make the same claim. For his information, my local hospital and the hospitals where I checked out the prices of emergency calls have emergency rooms that are staffed with 4-5 physicians at all times, and it is less expensive. If you have driven by the Holland Hospital you will see that they are adding two new wings and several floors to an existing wing. Could this be where Holland's high hospital costs are buried? -- however, it is perfectly correct to refer to Mr. Ford as a former president. As for the President Carter reference: what you blast as rank partisanship was merely human error. The story was written by a registered Democrat who has been active in the party since 1970.

Student congress reports You, the students, have helped Student Congress to complete what I see as being the first and a very important phase of our representation in the government of the Hope Community. We had a good voter turnout for the election of President and Vice Presidents last spring and had a fair turnout for the election of district representatives this fall. A T OUR second meeting, the appointments of the representatives to the various boards and committees were unanimously approved by the congress. Members of our executive board were appointed as liaison members to the Board of Trustees committees and these appointments were also unanimously approved. This first phase being completed, we will now begin the second phase of our role as congress. Student Congress has traditionally used a task force structure to go about solving problems on campus. In the past', the executive board, consisting of only ten Student Congress members met and came up with nine or ten legitimate concerns. These were investigated by task forces headed up by a board member acting as chairman for each committee. This method has been a viable means of extracting ideas or common concerns. HOWEVER, this year I would like to get even more student input on such matters. I have already asked that all congress members have, by our next meeting, a three-by-five card to present, on which three areas of concern have been listed. Now, I would also like to ask you, the students, for your assistance by doing the same. If you are interested, please, on a three-by-five card, list three things that could be done to make life on this campus more enjoyable. {continued on page 5)

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Kill Me If You Can

by Gayle Boss Editor's note: Gayle, in writing analysis of the mass media, takes a critical look at NBC's recent Saturday night movie, "Kill Me If You Can," as an example of the recent trend in television offerings of the ll docu-drama." "I'm a natural born scrapper...why should I apologize for my existence?" The "scrapper" is Caryl W. Chessman, cell 2455 Death Row, San Quentin State Penitentiary. But he is also Everyman and that elevates his life story--or rather his death story above the four-star recognition given it by T F Guide. It is A r t . . . almost. "KILL ME If You Can" is the title of the NBC Sunday night docu-drama based on the real life, and very real death of Chessman, a thirty-eight-year-old ex-consince-sixteen accused of being the notorious Los Angeles "red light bandit," found guilty in 1948 of seventeen robbery, kidnapping and sexual offenses and sentenced to die in the gas chamber. Declaring and defending his innocence from the date of arrest, he fights with and forestalls his fate for twelve years, training in the process a tough legal mind. His bold, belligerent battle for life smuggles the question of capital punishment past prison authorities into the public conscience in four books whose very behindbars authorship symbolizes his defiant freedom fight. B U T IT is not the challenge to capital punishment, although that is clearly sounded, that sets "Kill Me If You Can" apart from standard entertainment fare. Issues are the medium of journalism. Men are the medium of art. Actor Alan Alda sensitively creates not Caryl Chessman the criminal, but Caryl Chessman, the man. In the opening moments of a stereotypical cops and robbers high-speed chase, arrest, jail-house

booking scenario Alda allows no criminal type-casting. INSTEAD, he tortures and teases our imaginations with quick-fire contradictions of character which will only be resolved (and then not quite to our satisfaction) in the twelve-year, two hour period granted to make his acquaintance. In April 1948 we meet Chessman, an adolescent-to-adult criminal anomaly with a mind as sharp as his cynical tongue. (I've got an I.Q. of 140...to a jury that makes me an egomaniac.") In the same movement we spin away repulsed by his flaunted pride in criminal finesse and slide our eyes in their sockets to gaze again in curiosity at his "I-know-it-in-my-heart" innocence, at his defiance of all legal advice to defend that innocence "in propre persona," in short, at his declaration of independence. I N T H E next two hours that first forehead-wrinkling curiosity develops into an empathetic involvement with this "sex fiend." When he presents his obviously superior case to the twelve steeled, angular exteriors in the jury box straight from "Our Town" with a head-cocked, raisedeyebrow leer, we shudder and groan, envisioning our doom. Through the years we pull at our graying hair as he is denied virtually every due process privilege by a blatantly bigoted judge. We laugh with him in his victories over the exacting legalism of the establishment. And we too, at 10:00 a.m. on May 2nd, 1960, shake with the suffocating convulsions of cyanide. WE ARE drawn to Caryl Chessman by the declaration of independence we each long to make. That his Bunker Hill is the criminal justice system of California is appropriately symbolic, but essentially inconsequential. In a spiritual battle that dissolves our distinctions, the enemy is the same. We become one of the brotherhood (continued

ope college

olland, michigan

on page 5)

Member of the

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Published during the college year except vacation, holiday and examination periods by and for the students of Hope College, Holland, Michigan, under the authority of the Student Communications Media Committee. Subscription price: $ 8 per year. Printed by the Hi-Lites Shoppers Guide, Printing Department, Fremont, Michigan. Member, Associated Collegiate Press, United States Student Press Association. Office located on ground floor of Graves Hall. Telephone 392-5111, Extension 4 6 0 0 . The opinions on this page are not necessarily those of the student body, faculty or administration of Hope College.

Editor Bob Baker Associate Editor Samme Orwig Assistant Editor Lois Maassen Photography Editor Steve Ward s Assistant Photography Editor Jeff Smith Sports Editor . . Karl Bierbaum Business-Ad Manager Jill Vanderlaan Subscriptions Manager Mike D D y l y Cartoonist Gary Hasek Copy Editor Dianne Thomas Reporters Jill Vanderlaan, Gary Hasek, Samme Orwig Robert Baker, Lois Maassen, Karl Bierbaum Robert Niedt, Ronni Nivara

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October 2 1 , 1 9 7 7


Anchor Review

Hope for Hell

"Kill Me If You C a n "

(cont'd, from page 4)

on death row. Albert C a m u s w r o t e t h a t t h e human condition is t h a t we are all sentenced to d e a t h . T h a t it comes f r o m s u f f o c a t i n g s u r e l y is o u r communal fear. T h e time-suspending tension of split-second stays of execution is our cruel and unusual communal punishment, that we fight it t o g e t h e r , our communal comfort. ART selects to reveal. "Kill Me If You Can" selects t h e subject of capital punishment in t h e context of a n u n j u s t , a r b i t r a r y l e g a l system with t h e immediacy' only television can convey to emphasize all t h e h o r r o r s of human execution: an audience of twelve gaping, noses-pressed-to-the-glass "witnesses," and elaborate pre-execution ritual p e r f o r m e d to remove any direct blame for death; t h e frantic screams oi abandoned victims for "Mama." T h e impact of television selectively s h a t t e r s secure social solutions into a thousand s h a r p fragments, each cutting through t h e collected layers of our consciences to lay bare before us t h e basic h u m a n c o n d i t i o n . A n d only by realizing the implications can we begin to solve t h o s e communal concerns labeled "social issues." Television as a r t becomes, in this case, t h e n , a possible means t o community catnarses. HOWEVER, a five-second, fineprint disclaimer a t t h e movie's end dissipated much of t h e enthusiasm for t h e preceding two hours: "Although some of t h e characters and e v e n t s a r e fictional, this story is based on fact." To demand t h e f a c t - c o n t e n t p e r c e n t a g e is a misdirected attack. We need to demand t h e reason television finds it necessary at all to blend fact and fiction into t h e p s e u d o - g e n r e "docu-drama." T e l e v i s i o n , like a r t , like all communication, is selective. But i t s s t a n d a r d s of s e l e c t i o n v a r y with its intent. If it aims to be a historically accurate document, let it g a t h e r , select, and p r e s e n t w h a t direct d a t a it must. If it aims to be an i n t e r p r e t i v e s t a t e m e n t on t h e n a t u r e of man, let it declare itself d r a m a . But to blur t h e distinction is purposive distortion. TELEVISION, with its inherent "you a r e t h e r e " quality, bestows the semblance of t r u t h on all its subjects. "Kill Me If You Can" c o l l e c t s t w e l v e y e a r s of v a g u e impressions, condenses them into two hours of clearly defined conc e p t s , a n d c o n v e y s t h e m via television to create a "that's t h e way it was" certainty. It is in actuality the molding of complex living e v e n t s of personal pasts into one man's mind set and p r e s e n t e d as t r u t h . For those as young as I, who have no personal memory of t h e days in t h e life of Caryl Chessman, such a recasting could b e v i e w e d l a r g e l y as a dramatic message to mankind, as art. BUT to those viewers who do r e m e m b e r , such a visual re-creation of Chessman lays challenge to their i n t e r p r e t a t i o n s of the days they shared in time with the "redlight bandit." It is essentially a challenge to personal value systems. And t h a t is a private domain t h a t television, u n d e r t h e headline of " S u n d a y e v e n i n g e n t e r t a i n m e n t " has no right to deal with lightly.


Did you know that the National College Placement Council reports 49% more offers at the bachelor level than a year ago, at the master's level, volume is up 74% and at the doctorate level it is 73% higher? If you had read the first issue of this year's "Future Horizons" you would have known that!

There was a great writer called Dante He wrote of the tortures of Hell He found there were nine separate Circles And each one of them he described well.

Viollence against neighbors is dreadful Tyrants are found in the Circle of Seven This circle is familiar to the Fraters And they'll undoubtedly never see Heaven.

I think if we look very closely Similarities to Hope we will find Now really you can't simply tell me It is only a flaw in my mind I

I think, for their unruly behavior Slaves to Dean Gerrie they'll be And then they must go pledge the Arkies Before freedom again they will see.

Dante's Circle One is called Limbo At Hope it is called Upward Bound Although they are not really enrolled here Their knowledge is made somewhat more round.

Hope's premeds also are found here For the violent act known as suicide They are often found late in the night Drinking beakers of benzyl chloride.

In Circle Two goes the chief of the anchor For this is the Circle of Lust And stories on sex and the martians Are certainly ones of disgust 1 For this she must be duly punished For Hope is Christian, not true? She must speak not a word to the male sex Until she is made fresh and anew.

"Future Horizons" is the Counseling Center's publication containing career and educational information that concerns you!! Why not sign up for a subscription today? It's free!! If you are interested, fill out the subscription blank below and return it to the Counseling Center, basement of Van Raalte.


Circle Eight is the largest group yet And here we'll find the sins will vary Pimps, Flatterers, Falsifiers and Deceivers With these descriptions I will now tarry.

The last and worst of all Circles Is Circle Nine where the Traitor does sin And this, folks, the heads of departments This circle our Chairmen do win.

Here we find the originators of the Pimp I believe the Cosmos are their name They will receive one name in common, both Christian and sur And forever be mere victims of their own game. Our President shall be chief of Flatterers (To be labeled Grafter was too harsh I thought) His charming ways obtained much money A new gym in fact for us they bought.

Although we see this brings us profits It is in fact declared a sin So Gordie is sentenced to spend his life Getting rid of his Jimmy Carter grin. With the Falsifiers we find the computer That Hope uses to store all its info The last time that it sent me a program All that I could say was "Oh n o ! "

WASTE NOT, WANT NOT " W a s t e not, want not." A fine old saying -And for not heeding these wise words, Now we are paying. E n e r g y s h o r t a g e -- m a t e r i a l s shortage. When will it go away? Don't hold your breath, I say. F o r the world is now one, W e are all interdependent. W e all w a n t what someone else has. And t h e r e ' s less of it to go around. I d a r e not say I've got the answer, I certainly don't have the cure. But if w e don't use our resources wisely. W e ' r e gonners, t h a t ' s for sure.

But b e t t e r yet. Let's reduce it at the source, Because for every little bit of t r a s h produced, T h e r e ' s been a lot more lost.

Marvin S c h l a c k m a n / E P A HE REMEMBERS HOW IT USED TO BE ... visiting alumnus Robert Haack reminisced about Depres-




cents an hour to sweep in Van Raalte






dial EX 6 - 5 6 3 2

For these Traitors I can think of no punishment That could ever be greater than this They must go through a Hope class registration Oh, how this would fill us with bliss! I hope everyone that will read this Realizes it nail tongue in cheek Because if they don't, I think that I would be out of here in a week. (Hmmm?) Lois Hostetter


So " W a s t e not. W a n t no," T h a t ' s all I've got to say. A n d if t h i s w o r l d is g o i n g t o survive. We had b e t t e r s t a r t today!


But soon you will find them all Traitors As all things are not as were supposed When as a senior you will still find Your major requirements are closed!! 1

Student Congress Report

The paper from those fast-food chains, That costs a lot of t r e e s . Those throw-away disposable bottles -A lot of energy went into making these.

And g a r b a g e is a resource T h a t m u s t be tapped and used.

They say you must join their department It is the best that is offered they swear So after much thought and discussion A major with them you declare.

Advertise in the anchor

To heat our homes and light our lights; Provide paper for our news.

sion days when he was paid 25

Johnny Bench

So now when they spice up their lectures To a lie detector device they'll be tied And also they will be required To stop pushing all questions aside.

Circle Four's sin is avarice and prodigality Here we find our Financial Director, poor Bill For punishment, the heads of departments Made him include their names in his will.

For this they must spend their lives trying To drop from requirements this D. Ivan's own Fundi's of Philo A proper sentence for lives so amiss.


"Hope is the best of all possible schools That you'll truly love it I'm sure" So we wave goodbye to our mothers And a semester we barely endure.

So for them the mandatory chapel Will once again be reinsuted And they'll also be forced to listen As the goals of T h e Way are debated.

In Circle Six we find Student Congress From all of the years now gone by For trying to run their own school They are now labeled heretics. Why?


And next we shall see Hope's recruiters The leaders of Deceivers they'll be I think we should haul in the shovel The pile is so thick we can't see I

Circle Three houses Hope's freshman women As it is the hell for the gluttons On Saga water and fruit plates they'll dine Until they can fasten their buttons.

For being so angered and heartless The dormees' rules they now must abide On odd days they must have a swirly And on even a real fanny slide.


Violence against God must be punished In this category whom do we find But those who climb up the chapel tower When they're buzzed quite out of their minds.

For these acts it will be forever handled By Students of Intro. Comp. Sci. If that doesn't kill the computer The ends of its wires we'll fry.

This punishment for them should not stop here Now tell me, what would you say If it were required of our deceitful recruiters To live here a year and a day?

Circle Five is reserved for the Wrathful Placed here are Head Residents and RA's They continually find things to pick on The dormees are truly amazed.


So before each test, to the bars they'll be taken And asked to chug a few beer Then on the test they'll be given A percent 88, Oh Dear I

It had scheduled me for twenty one hours With a Chicago semester betides And the bill for ten thousand some dollars Went to where who knows who resides.




events which occurred during his 20 mdnths as Chairman of the Board of Lockheed. He ended his talk by naming the three qualities he seeks in an individual: those are






from page 4)

For example, specific a r e a s of concern a r e in 1) campus safety for women, 2) fairness of introductory l a n g u a g e c o u r s e s , a n d 3) t h e p o s s i b i l i t y of a s t u d e n t f u n d raising project for improvements on t h e library along with improvem e n t s and e n l a r g e m e n t of Phelps cafeteria. Feel f r e e to r e p e a t any of t h e s e concerns to show your approval of such tasks. AFTER completing the card, either deliver it to your district r e p r e s e n t a t i v e or to our s e c r e t a r y , Debbie Walker, a t 122 D y k s t r a . I would appreciate your taking a d v a n t a g e of this opportunity to h a v e s o m e r e s p o n s i b i l i t y in improving our campus life. I cannot promise t h a t e v e r y concern will be investigated, but w e will certainly be able to see w h e r e our priorities should be. L a s t year, a f t e r having seen t h e administration and t r u s t e e s t a k e on whole-heartedly some tax force issues t h a t w e r e only half-heartedly u n d e r t a k e n by s t u d e n t s , I have come to have much faith in t h e t a s k force s t r u c t u r e . I am asking you to s h a r e my faith and get your two cents in.

Hope College anchor

Page 6

Quartet performs

Ridl poem selected

The Chilingirian String Quartet, winners of the 1976 Young Concert Artist international auditions, will appear in concert Tuesday, Oct. 25 as the second event of the 1977-78 Holland Great Performance Series T H E CONCERT will be per formed at 8 p.m. in D i m n e n t Memorial Chapel on the campus of Hope. The seven-event G r e a t Performance Series is co-sponsored by the Holland Concert Association and t h e H o p e C u l t u r a l A f f a i r s committee. HOLLAND has reciprocal agreem e n t s with concert associations in Benton Harbor-St. J o s e p h , Muskegon and LaPorte, Ind. The Chilingirian S t r i n g Quartet was t h e first q u a r t e t to become artist-members of t h e New Yorkbased Young Concert A r t i s t s since the Tokyo String Q u a r t e t . FORMED in 1971 by the present q u a r t e t m e m b e r s -- violinist Levon Chilingirian and Mark Butler, violist Simon RowlandJones and cellist Philip de Groote -- the q u a r t e t became quartet-inr e s i d e n c e a t t h e U n i v e r s i t y of Liverpool in 1973. In the following year, the quartet earned international recognition with an outstanding performance at the European Broadcasting Union's string q u a r t e t competition in Stockholm, as a result of which t h e y w e r e invited to open the EBU's International String Quartet Series, a performance that was broadcast throughout Europe and Canada. THE CHILINGIRIAN Quartet has toured Canada, France, Italy and Belgium to great acclaim and are regular p e r f o r m e r s throughout Britain and on t h e BBC. Their recording of t h r e e quartet by Arriaga on the CRD label has been hailed as "masterly" by the Guardian of London and "impeccably presented" in Hi-Fi News and Record Review.

"Opening Day: Baseball Season, 1970," a poem by Jack Ridl, assistant professor of English at Hope, has b e e n s e l e c t e d to be p e r m a n e t l y d i s p l a y e d in the Maurice S t o k e s Room of t h e Basketball Hall of Fame, Springfield, Mass. The poem d e a l s with t h e struggle and death of basketball great, Maurice Stokes. It is set

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Cable T.V. from page 1)

t h e group, and the crew (camera people, director, floor manager, audio person, etc.) are the rest of the group m e m b e r s . In e s s e n c e , e a c h S p e c t r u m p r o g r a m will b e a w e e k l y "special." For instance, one week will be a d e b a t e of P r e s i d e n t C a r t e r ' s f o r e i g n policy, a n o t h e r will be a look a t M a c a t a w a , Michigan by some residents of t h a t area. Then another week will be a cooking show. T H E PROGRAM is not being done for college credit. It's strictly a program of 12 people who love working with television, their b o n d b e i n g only t h a t . O t h e r m e m b e r s of the g r o u p are: Greg Bliss, Gayle Boss, Steve Diggelmann, Claire Eisenbise, Ardi Folkert, Te r r i Hertel, Paul Massoth. Bob Miller, Bob Niedt, and David Van Heest. The prospects for a l t e r n a t i v e local p r o g r a m m i n g a r e wide open. The group's energy is unending and something different is in t h e air for Holland. A t e r all, that is w h a t cable television is all about. Check t h e television listing for time and p r o g r a m content, then t u n e in S p e c t r u m . M a k e it a t e l e v i s i o n h a b i t : you m i g h t b e pleasantly surprised.


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y o u re m the mooO roll u p t h o s e c u f t s a n d p u l l o n your s i n p e y s o c k s lor B a s s with a t o u c h o< s a s s With |eans y o u ' l l g e t the look ot a Doot w i t h o u t h a v i n g to pay the p r i c e ot a Pool to boot A n d B a s s w o n t break u p with you They re built to lake all the b i k i n g h i k i n g a n d d a n c m g you c a n c r a m into lite b e c a u s e w e g i v e e a c h shoe a lot ot -sole an ail n a t u r a l g u m r u b b e r sole tor the c u s h ^ s t b o u n a e s i m o s t c o m t o r t a b l e walk ever in t a c i B a s s s h o e s are so d u r a b l e they H p r o b a b l y o u l last Fred M i k e Bob Jonathan

I . -M.


S l i p p i n g into a pait o l B a s s sftoes is love al titsl s l e p E s p e c i a l l y it they te f r o m the Bass C o u n t r y c o l l e c t i o n

I n t r o d u c e your leet t o B a s s

C o u n t r y They w e r e m a d e lor e a c h other

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against the opening day of the 1970 b a s e b a l l s e a s o n , the day Stokes died. Hall of Fame Execut i v e D i r e c t o r , L e e Williams, stated, "(This) beautiful statement will be placed on the wall in the Stokes Room." Ridl joined the Hope faculty in 1971. In 1976, he was the recipient of t h e College's O u t s t a n d i n g Professor-Educator Award.


Eagles, hawks, owls • A l l birds of prey are protected by Federal and State laws. Should you see anyone harassing or shooting at these birds, contact a State or Federal Wildlife officer.

w £ £ V L n d . . d

51 E. 8th Street Holland, Mich.,

Hope college cimroi Miairsinoiiand concert Assoeiaion

Great Pertormancc Scries pmetds



October 2 1 , 1 9 7 7

Page 7

Powell to chair MITESOL convention at Hope

Plans set for Informal

LaBaugh to receive Ph.D. Dissertation studied Hope

The third annual convention of t h e Michigan Teachers of English t o S p e a k e r s of O t h e r L a n g u a g e s (MITESOL) will be held a t Hope today and S a t u r d a y (October 21 and 22). MITESOL, which is a professionally-recognized affiliate of the national TESOL, is dedicated to t h e concerns of t h e teaching of English as a second language or dialect a t all levels, and in bilingual education programs. Charles L. Powell, J r . , assistant professor of linguistics and director of E S O L p r o g r a m s a t Hooe, and Vice P r e s i d e n t of MITESOL, is serving as t h e program chairman for this y e a r ' s conference. "TESTING and Evaluation" of English language proficiency on all diagnostic levels in various prog r a m s is t h e t h e m e for t h e convention. T w o keynote s p e a k e r s will be f e a t u r e d . State Rep. E d g a r Fredricks, 54th District, will be the main speaker a t the community session hour at 7:30 p.m. Friday. He will speak on certain legal issues and t r e n d s p e r t i n e n t to M I T E S O L and e n t e r t a i n questions on e d u c a t i o n a l p r a c t i c e s and p o l i c i e s in t h e s t a t e . M s . J e a n B o d m a n , d i r e c t o r of t h e a d u l t e d u c a t i o n r e s o u r c e c e n t e r at J e r s e y C i t y S t a t e C o l l e g e , will give t h e a d d r e s s for t h e all-day p r o g r a m S a t u r d a y on t h e topic "Student-Centering Education; T h e G e n t l e R e v o l u t i o n in E S L Teaching." THE SATURDAY p r o g r a m will c o n s i s t of s e v e r a l w o r k s h o p s conducted by a number of outstanding e d u c a t o r s and a d m i n i s t r a tors. Among these are Paul Munsel, ELC, director and p r o f e s s o r , Michigan State University, "Some

"When You Wish Upon a S t a r , " this year's F r e s h m a n Informal, has been set for S a t u r d a y , November 12 a t C a n n o n s b u r g in G r a n d Rapids. Usually a traditional springtime event, this year's committee decided to get ahead of W i n t e r F a n t a s i a and t h e Rush dances. They hope to unite together as a class to conclude their e f f o r t s in the Pull and N y k e r k . T h e evening begins with a roast beef dinner at 7:30 p.m., followed by dancing to t h e band "Cyprus" until 1:00 a.m. Tickets will cost between $18-$22 per couple. Exact date of sales will be announced later. T h e F r e s h m a n I n f o r m a l is a s e m i - d r e s s y dance with women wearing long d r e s s e s and men in s u i t s . A l t h o u g h t h e t r a d i t i o n is "girl ask guy," all freshmen should feel f r e e to do t h e asking.

Thomas D. LaBaugh, director of admissions at Hope, will receive t h e Ph.D. d e g r e e in higher education administration from Michigan S t a t e University a t the D e c e m b e r 10 commencement. LaBaugh wrote his dissertation on the topic "Information Needs A s s e s s m e n t of P o t e n t i a l H o p e College F r e s h m e n as a Guide for D e v e l o p i n g R e c r u i t m e n t Mat e r i a l s . " The paper utilized a s u r v e y to define responses to the c o m m u n i c a t i o n f o r m u l a of " w h o s a y s w h a t to w h o m , w h e n a n d how" and the r e s u l t i n g d a t a served as a guide to the developm e n t of r e c r u i t i n g m a t e r i a l s a t Hope. LaBaugh is a 1964 g r a d u a t e of Kenyon College, and a v e t e r a n of the United S t a t e s Air Force w h e r e he served as a Captain in managem e n t a n a l y s i s . H e r e c e i v e d his MBA d e g r e e from Central Michi-

P r a c t i c a l W o r k D e s i g n i n g and Constructing Tests"; Marvin Y o u n g e r , t e a c h e r and r e a d i n g specialist, Holland public schools, "Language and Reality"; J o a n n e Condon Herreda, professorial lect u r e r , Kishwaukee College, Malta, 111., a n d c o n s u l t a n t . B i l i n g u a l Education Center, Arlington Heights, 111., "Individual Needs in a Multilingual-Multicultural Classroom: How to E v a l u a t e Needs and P e r f o r m a n c e s in a Non-threatening Way"; Sharon Horton, lecturer, Calvin College, and consultant. G r a n d R a p i d s Public Schools, " N o n - V e r b a l F i l m s in t h e E S L Classroom"; and Sharon Grisdale, M I T E S O L president and instructor, University of Detroit, "Testing and Placement." ALSO, as part of the Saturday p r o g r a m a r e Joyce Zuck, E L I staff a n d p r o f e s s o r . U n i v e r s i t y of Michigan, " E S L Teacher Certification Today and Tomorrow"; R i c h a r d S a l i s b u r y , d i r e c t o r of international studies. University of Detroit, "Evaluation of Transcripts and Other Records of the Foreign Born"; and Paul Angelis, program administrator. Educational Testing Service, Princeton, N.J., "The New T O E F L ... Developments in the T O E F L P r o g r a m . " T h e convention is open to all i n t e r e s t e d p e r s o n s . Tne F r i d a y evening session is f r e e of charge. General registration fees for the S a t u r d a y c o n f e r e n c e a r e $8 for m e m b e r s , $6 for s t u d e n t members, $11 for non-members, and $8 for student non-members. Various ESL publishers and companies will exhibit texts, teaching aids and materials during t h e conference. All sessions will be held in the DeWitt Cultural Center.

Exhibits in Indiana Local artist and Hope A r t professor Delbert Michel was invited to exhibit his work in t h e show " R e c e n t P a i n t i n g s , P r i n t s and Sculpture From t h e Mid-West," which will open a t the Washington Gallery in Indianapolis, Indiana on October 28. Michel will exhibit his acrylic

Paper Given William Reynolds, associate p r o f e s s o r of E n g l i s h a t H o p e recently delivered a paper on the s h o r t e r detective fiction of Dorot h y L. S a y e r s ( " T h e U n - (or Seldom) Detected Sayers") at the 22nd annual Conference on Literat u r e and Writing held at Wheaton College. K e y n o t e speaker of t h e conference w a s Dorothy Sayers' friend Dr. B a r b a r a Reynolds of t h e University of Nottingham w h o completed t h e translation of The Dixie Comedy on w h i c h S a y e r s w a s working at the t i m e of her death in 1957.

paintings as part of the gallery's inaugural show in their new exhib i t i o n f a c i l i t i e s in t h e P y r a m i d T o w e r s , itself an a r c h i t e c t u r a l landmark. A native of Indiana, Michel has also exhibited at t h e Indianapolis Museum of A r t and in the Annual 500 E x h i b i t i o n , a s well as in museums, colleges, and universities in Indiana.

Two One-Acts This is a jack-pot weekend for all you t h e a t r e lovers. Not only can you see the Carnival--you can t a k e in the Sunset and go to the Fair as w e l l . An American Sunset a n d Ludlow Fair, t h a t is. A ONE-ACT play by Lanford Wilson, Ludlow Fair,is one of two offerings in this semester's first O n e - a c t P l a y F e s t i v a l g o i n g on Sunday and Monday evenings at 7:30 p . m . in D e W i t t ' s S t u d i o T h e a t r e . The o t h e r selection is /In American Sunset by J a m e s Pireud o u x and d i r e c t e d by J o h n Lindower. Ludlow Fair, directed by Susan Moored, is a play about two young women, A g n e s and Rachel (played by Amy Mills and Kathy Cornell) who room t o g e t h e r in New York. Rachel, a t r a n s p l a n t e d Southern belle, thinks herself on the v e r g e of m e n t a l c o l l a p s e a f t e r h a v i n g t u r n e d in h e r b o y f r i e n d to t h e police. AGNES, with a wealth of busty brassiness, comforts, cajoles, teases and t a u n t s Rachel, assuring her t h a t she did t h e right thing -a f t e r all, h e ' s s t o l e n all t h e i r m o n e y -- w h i l e r i b b i n g h e r for getting; into such f r e q u e n t traumatic t r y s t s . The script is witty and biting, the relationship realistic.

•Hi Levis r THE M

gan University in 1970 while also working as assistant director of financial aids. In 1970 he became an associate in the firm of Touche Ross and Co. as a m a n a g e m e n t c o n s u l t a n t and subsequently joined the Hope admissions office as the director. Working in the a r e a s of admissions, LaBaugh has published several articles in t h e field and is the co-founder and a faculty m e m b e r of the National Admissions Counselors Institute. He has p r e s e n t e d several admissions seminars on marketing and managem e n t and has been invited to present a paper on "Marketing in P r i v a t e Colleges" at t h e annual conference of the National Association of College Admissions Counselors. He resides in Grand Rapids with his wife Sally, a teacher of art in adult education, and his two sons, Todd and Kent.

S u r r e a l i s t i c , h o w e v e r , is t h e word to describe "An American Sunset." In response to t h e Sixties growing a w a r e n e s s of t h e generation gap, Pireadoux penned this satirical confrontation between idealistic Youth and self-righteous. status-conscious Establishment." THE CAST includes Paul

D a n i e l s as t h e y o u t h , S u s a n Moored as the society woman and Shelley Martin as t h e lonely h e a r t never quite sure of whose side she's on. T a k e a break this Sunday or Monday evening to visit the Fair and watch the Sunset. Both can be seen for a mere fifty cents.

v-?. i, im

The carnival moves to the Big Top and C A R N I V A L comes to Hope College Theatre. The musical continues tonight and tomorrow night at 8 p.m. and again next Wednesday through Saturday. Tickets are available through the box office from 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Monday through Saturday. $3.00 for adults and $1.50 for students.






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Hope College anchor

Page 8

Hope impresses homecoming crowd by Bill Godin T h e Flying D u t c h m e n football t e a m c o m p l e t e l y d o m i n a t e d an extremely weak Olivet team last S a t u r d a y by a score of 42 to 14. Hope scored a pair of touchdowns in each of the first t h r e e periods, to t h e delight of t h e 4500 plus fans in attendance, COACH Ray Smith commented t h a t he was pleased to be able to e m p t y the bench so early in the g a m e and give some playing time to t h e second and third string. Smith continued, "It's especially nice in f r o n t of a h o m e c o m i n g crowd." Hope opened t h e scoring in the f i r s t q u a r t e r when, with 9:25 r e m a i n i n g in t h e i n i t i a l p e r i o d , Mark Boyce rolled left and scampered into the end zone untouched. Todd DeYoung's extra point a t t e m p t was successful and Hope lead 7 to 0. Hope got its second TD of the day when Bill Blacquiere plunged over from the one yard line; again the e x t r a point a t t e m p t

was successful and Hope lead 14 to 0. IN T H E s e c o n d p e r i o d H o p e scored when with 13:50 remaining t r i - c a p t a i n Mike S k e l t o n r a n around end and scored f r o m 6 y a r d s o u t a n d H o p e w a s in command leading 21 to 0. J u s t minutes later Hope scored again when John Bonette capped a drive that began when Todd H a r b u r n intercepted an Olivet pass a t the C o m e t ' s 34 y a r d l i n e . B o n e t t e ' s score came with 11:21 remaining in the second period. He scored from t h r e e yards out and a t half time Hope lead 28 to 0. In t h e s e c o n d half t h e H o p e defense remained s t r o n g as they forced Olivet to punt from their own end zone then blocked the punt and Steve Bratchie, a sophomore from Grand Rapids, pounced on the ball and Hope increased their lead 35-0. A f t e r Olivet finally scored, Mike Skelton rounded out the Hope scoring when he scored his second touchdown of t h e day by running one in from nine y a r d s

out. HOPE virtually dominated every aspect of t h e game. They lead in y a r d s rushing, 148 to Olivets 116, y a r d s passing, 172 to a mere 86 for Olivet. Hope intercepted two Olivet passes and punted for an a v e r a g e of 31.5 y a r d s per punt, as compared to 20 yards per punt for Olivet. A f t e r t h e g a m e it w a s announced t h a t Ross N y k a m p and Wayne France, two topnotcn performers, have been sidelined for the r e m a i n d e r of t h e season due to injury. T o m o r r o w H o p e t r a v e l s to Adrian for a crucial league contest. The Adrian Bulldogs have a record of one win and one loss in c o n f e r e n c e a n d t h r e e wins and t h r e e losses overall which is identical to Hope's record. The Adrian offense could pose some problems for the Hope defensive secondary. Coach Smith commented, "If we were playing this game here I would b e v e r y c o n f i d e n t of a victory but playing t h e r e anything can happen."





H O P E at A d r i a n

H O P E 42, Olivet 14 A l b i o n 20, A d r i a n 0 A l m a 34, K a l a m a z o o 14


American Cancer Society, jj.

SOCCER Last Week


H O P E 7, Olivet 0 H O P E 2, Calvin 1

H O P E at A d r i a n K a l a m a z o o at Albion Olivet at A l m a




vs. K a l a m a z o o

GOLF Last Week


October 26 vs. A l m a

H O P E 416, Olivet 417

Today and Tomorrow M I A A m e e t at A d r i a n


F I E L D HOCKEY October 26

Mixed results in volleyball matches Traveling to Muskegon, Tuesday, October 11, Hope's varsity volleyball team met Muskegon C o m m u n i t y C o l l e g e and L a k e M i c h i g a n C o l l e g e in a d o u b l e match. Hope gained a victory over Muskegon in the first match with g a m e scores of 15-12 and 15-10. Facing Lake Michigan College shortly after, the tired team went down in defeat with scores of 11-15 and 8-15. U p o n r e t u r n i n g O c t o b e r 12, H o p e h o s t e d S p r i n g A r b o r and league opponent, Calvin. Hope was s u c c e s s f u l in t h e f i r s t m a t c h against Spring Arbor, gaining v i c t o r i e s in b o t h g a m e s w i t h s c o r e s of 15-11 a n d 15-7. T h e second match against rival Calvin was dissapointing for Hope,howe v e r . Calvin proved to be superior by defeating Hope in game scores of 15-5 and 15-1. M o n d a y , O c t o b e r 24, H o p e comes home to face league foes Albion and Alma at 7:30 p.m. in the Armory.

vs. Albion a n d A l m a

at G r a n d Valley

October 27

CROSS C O U N T R Y Last Week

vs. G r a n d Valley a n d C e n t r a l M i c h i g a n , at G r a n d Valley

H O P E 16, Olivet 43


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Hope harriers run past Olivet The h a r r i e r s of Hope harassed Olivet in a cross country mismatch homecoming morning, running past the Comets 43-16. THE DUTCH claimed the first four s p o t s b e f o r e C o m e t L l o y d Damon could cross the line, preventing a shutout. Sophomore Dick N o r t h u i s grabbed individual honors with a 25:49 clocking over t h e soggy five mile track. S e n i o r c o - c a p t a i n G e o r g e Moir^r. continuing to improve a f t e r a

p r e s e a s o n a n k l e i n j u r y , disallowed his competition early on. Moger c a p t u r e d second with a time of 25:55. JUNIOR Matt McNally's strong showing gave him t h i r d , running 26:14, while senior Lou Hoekstra, the other co-captain, nabbed fourth, seven seconds behind McNally. Damon was next to cross the line in 2 6 : 3 3 , t h e n H o p e ' s f i f t h man, sophomore Karl Bierbaum, running the best race of his life.

I he s t o n o f a winner.

placed sixth, 10 seconds behind Damon. Olivets' second and third men f i n i s h e d n e x t , j u s t in f r o n t of Dutchmen Mark Howard, Mark Ongley and Nevin Webster. THE RACE was never in doubt as Dutchmen held at least t h e top t h r e e spots throughout the entire r a c e . Coach W i l l i a m V a n d e r b i l t c a l l e d it "A f i n e t e a m p e r f o r mance." The victory brought Hope's MIAA record to 2-1.







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