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VOLUME 9 4 - I S S U E 6

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OCTOBER 22,1981

Brickley Addresses College Republicans by Timothy S h a f f e r L i e u t e n a n t G o v e r n o r J a m e s H. Brickley spoke to the Hope College Republicans T h u r s d a y , October 8, outlining and asking for support in his proposed constitutional a m e n d m e n t to s h o r t e m Michigan's ballot. Brickley's stop at Hope coincided with the formation of steering c o m m i t t e e s in Ottawa and Muskegon counties. T h e committee's p u r p o s e is to collect s o m e of the 400,000 p e t i t i o n s i g n a t u r e s n e e d e d statewide to put the proposal on the November 1982 ballot. Brickley's a m e n d m e n t calls for an appointment by the Governor r a t h e r than an election for S t a t e S u p r e m e C o u r t Justices, Appellate J u d g e s , the State Board of Education, and t h e m e m b e r s of the governing b o a r d s of Wayne State, Michigan State, and the University of Michigan. The judicial positions would be filled through w h a t Brickley t e r m e d the " m e r i t - s e l e c t i o n " s y s t e m . According to this system, the Governor would appoint a n i n e - m e m b e r J u d i c i a l Nominating Commission, of which no m o r e t h a n five m e m b e r s could be of the s a m e political party and no less than four could be lawyers. When a v a c a n c y occurred, the Commission would n o m i n a t e t h r e e candidates. The Governor would select one, and would need a p p r o v a l of the s t a t e Senate for confirmation. If approved, the judge would s e r v e t h r e e y e a r s a n d than face a " y e s - n o " vote f r o m the g e n e r a l populace. If approved, the judge would then finish the e i g h t - y e a r t e r m and t h e r e a f t e r f a c e a retention vote of the general populace e v e r y eight y e a r s . This d i f f e r s radically f r o m the present system, one that Brickley called the "laughing s t a c k " of the nation. Current-

ly, justices a r e n o m i n a t e d on a p a r t i s a n basis and elected on a non-partisan platform. According to Brickley, this s y s t e m forces judges to s p e n d at least six m o n t h s of an election y e a r c a m p a i g n i n g and also forces them to seek financial b a c k i n g from p a r t i s a n sources. Both f a c t o r s d i m i n i s h t h e e f f e c t i v e n e s s of t h e judiciary. In addition, potential judicial c a n d i d a t e s a r e often subject to the w h i m s of p a r t i s a n political conventions. To e m p h a s i z e how this a m e n d m e n t would affect the educational b r a n c h of Michigan's g o v e r n m e n t , Brickley d r e w an a n a l o g y w i t h l a s t N o v e m b e r ' s P r e s i d e n t i a l election. In that election, people who voted for Ronald R e a g a n knew what his educational policies w e r e and what c h a n g e s would take place if he w e r e elected. He w a s visible and so w e r e his educational policies, according to Brickley. The people, in voting for Reagan, m a n d a t e d a c h a n g e in the direction of national educational policies. To effect that s a m e c h a n g e in Michigan, said Brickley. would necessitate the r e m o v a l of 36 people. At present, 24 of the 56 university r e g e n t s elected nationwide a r e elected in Michigan. 90% of these c a n d i d a t e s a r e unknown by 90% of the electorate, said Brickley. In addition, the regency b o a r d s and the State B o a r d of Education all h a v e eight m e m b e r s . This results in f r e q u e n t 44 statements. Brickley's proposal would r e m o v e s t a t e educational posts f r o m the popular ballot and m a k e them appointed positions. All b o a r d s would be increased to nine m e m b e r s , and the ~ t e r m would be d e c r e a s e d f r o m eight y e a r s to six. The Governor would m a k e all the appointments, but the b o a r d s could never have

Prepare yourself for the Siblings by Tim G o r t s e m a P r e p a r e yourself for a n invasion: Tie down everything that is easily accessible, hide your beer and girly posters, be p r e p a r e d to be ceaselessly interrogated and, above all, be on y o u r best behavior. No, the Red Army isn't c o m i n g to town but your r o o m m a t e s b r o t h e r or sister m a y be. SAC h a s d e e m e d the weekend of October 23-25 Sibling's Weekend. It's really not a s bad a s it sounds and can be quite fun if you h a n d l e it p r o p e r l y . Sibling's Weekend is a c h a n c e for your brothers and s i s t e r s to c o m e to Hope and find out exactly what you a r e doing. SAC has planned a n u m b e r of activities to help you k e e p them busy a n d a price p a c k a g e which will also help d e f r a y the costs. One of the m a i n a t t r a c t i o n s will be a S a t u r d a y evening p r o g r a m in P h e l p s Hall featuring m i m e a r t i s t Steve H a r r i s . T h e SAC movie, Walt D i s n e y ' s " B l a c k Stallion," will also be shown in Winant's

Auditorium both F r i d a y and S a t u r d a y nights and 7:30 and 10 p.m. In all, over 15 events will be s t a g e d for the family, including all of the n o r m a l sporting activities. Registration will take place on F r i d a y , October 23 in the Kletz f r o m 4-6:30 p . m . If you h a v e any questions, feel f r e e to contact D a v e V a n d e r w e l in the Student Activities Office. In o r d e r to save money, SAC is offering a p a c k a g e deal which includes: 6 Western meals-$15.00 SAC movie - 1 50 M i m e show - 1.00 Dow day p a s s - 1.00 Football g a m e - f r e e TOTAL -$18.50 SAC p a c k a g e , all for $15.00. So, t a k e a d v a n t a g e of the o f f e r s and show your f a m i l y what life is all about h e r e at Hope.

Hope Theatre's winter season begins Frl., Oct 23 with the first performance of 'Working," a musical based on Studs Terkel's book of the same title. (See story on page 6.) Cast members pictured from left to right are Pamela Newland, Kevin Bailey, Brian Goodman, Dawn Tuttle, and Irish Jenkins, (photo by Tom Wagner) m o r e than five m e m b e r s f r o m the s a m e political p a r t y . The p r e s e n t ballot, a c c o r d i n g to Brickley, is so long and confusing that it leads to a p a t h y in the s t a t e electorate. When people have little or no knowledge of the c a n d i d a t e s or their policies, the tendencies a r e either to abstain f r o m pulling any lever, or to vote for the most recognizable n a m e . N a m e recognition becomes t h e n e c e s s a r y political s t r a t e g y and c a n d i d a t e s spend incredible a m o u n t s of money plastering their n a m e s on billboards, signposts and automobliles. Brickley believes that his proposal will help to solve m a n y of the inconsistencies in the s t a t e electoral process, but he stressed that his m a j o r r e a s o n for propos-

ing a c h a n g e w a s to a t t e m p t to bring m o r e " a c c o u n t a b i l i t y " to s t a t e government. Brickley's proposal r e q u i r e s that a g u b e r n a t o r i a l c a n d i d a t e present c o h e r e n t educational and judicial policies to t h e voters. T h e r e h a s been speculation a m o n g m a n y of Michigan's political e x p e r t s that Brickley is seeking the g u b e r n a t o r i a l position with the u n d e r s t a n d i n g t h a t W i l l i a m Milliken will r e s i g n , a n d Brickley's proposal is the issue he hopes to ride into office on. While Brickley did not a f f i r m this explicitly, when a s k e d w h e t h e r or not he planned to run if Milliken did not, he s a i d that it w a s " a distinct possibility."

Recruiting Continues at Hope by J e n n i f e r Stemczynski With the first s e m e s t e r well u n d e r w a y , the admissions office h a s begun work on recruting prospective f r e s h m e n for the 1982-83 a c a d e m i c y e a r . According to the Dean of Admissions, J i m Beckering, " I t ' s still a bit early to d e t e r m i n e the enrollment for next y e a r , however, at this point w e ' r e not anticipating a significant decline f r o m the p r e s e n t . " Since last y e a r , the student e n r o l l m e n t e x p e r i e n c e d only a slight decline, dropping f r o m 2464 to 2458. Student enrollment plays a m a j o r role in the authorization and allocation of

financial aid. A decline j n e n r o l l m e n t , then, would partially be r e l a t e d to the rising tuition a s well a s the lack of a v a i l a b l e student funds. B e c k e r i n g added, " H o p e is still able to meet the needs of s t u d e n t s requesting financial s u p p o r t . " J o n Huisken from the R e g i s t r a r ' s Office r e p o r t e d that, "As of now, we h a v e not f o r m a l l y established a goal for next y e a r concerning overall student e n r o l l m e n t . " High school guidance counselors and college r e c r u i t e r s , however, h a v e a l r e a d y begun to s p r e a d the good words of Hope to prospective college f r e s h m e n .

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In the last few weeks the anchor has been overwhelmed with ideas for articles about "colleges away from college." Our last issue contained a feature comparing six GLCA programs available to Hope students. And "Beyond Hope," a new column O € featuring letters from students presently studying abroad, was inc CTJ troduced. U In this issue there is information about more off-campus proo u grams. Some of these programs are sponsored by Hope College; J J others are not. But all of these programs are available to Hope o r students. The smorgasboard of off-campus programs gives students a 0o X variety of incredible opportunities to choose from. Academically, students can intensely study specific areas of interest or experience "hands-on" internships. A few programs offer some of each. Culturally, students may experience life in a major city almost anywhere in the world or in a mountain community of less than 40 people. The possibilities are limitless. There are hundreds of classrooms outside of Hope's campus inviting you to step into. We encourage you to walk outside your present bounderies, broaden your horizons, and view the world from a new and different perspective. Take advantage of the offcampus opportunities that are available to you.

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Letters Oregon Extension Dear r e a d e r s : Last year at this t i m e I w a s living and learning in the Cascade Mountains of southern Oregon, experiencing the best four months of my life. I was on the Oregon Extension, an off-campus program sponsored by Trinity College in Deerfield, II.When I c a m e to Hope last spring I wanted to s h a r e the spirit of the O.E. with everyone/ I wrote an article about m y s e m e s t e r in Oregon for the anchor and it appeared in an issue last March. In that article I tried to describe the broadening scope of learning and the unconditional love I felt as a m e m b e r of the Lincoln community. But it was. I concluded, impossible to c a p t u r e and put onto p a p e r the wonderful spirit I felt. Nevertheless, I tried to capture just a teensy bit of that spirit in an article for this issue. And this time, seven months after my first a t t e m p t , it w a s even m o r e difficult. (The reason, I believe is t h a t I have been weaned f r o m the spirit of the O.E., though not by choice.) I sought ideas by spending several hours reflecting and reading entries in the journal 1 kept when I was in Oregon. I sat with pen and p a p e r and wrote...and crossed out...and wrote...and tore up. And then I received a letter f r o m Lisa.... The following letter is one I received from Lisa Giddy, a senior biology/psychology m a j o r from Hope who is presently on the Oregon Extension. (Another Hope senior, David B r a a k , is there as well.) L i s a ' s "letter to the editor" r a d i a t e s the type of Joy and fulfillment I felt at Lincoln. She is in the midst oi the O.E. spirit and can, I believe, explain it better than one who was there. •

Kim Vander Bie Editor • ••

The handful of people who represent the Oregon Extension believe in the spiritual, intellectual and physical growth of those involved. We wouldn't be h e r e as students if we had doubts about this ideal, but at the s a m e time we know it will m e a n a lot of struggling and a g r e a t deal of work as individuals. I invite you to r e a d this brief " s c e n a r i o " because 1 h a v e found this prog r a m to be a valuable p a r t of my personal development.

F i r s t , allow m e to e m p h a s i z e that we a r e not merely engaged in a self-oriented sort of endeavor while we a r e here. The spirit of Lincoln is that of a c o m m u n i t y and this lifestyle is m a n i f e s t e d in all p h a s e s of our involvement here. This community is comprised of faculty, wives, and their children, students, and a few other families who live on the mountain. We have bi-monthly m e a l s in the cookhouse, worship, study the Bible, work, play, learn and grow together. F o r the informal lectures (we often come with our m u g s and down booties) we gather in the library w h e r e we sit in a circular a r r a n g e m e n t at l a r g e tables. The discussions t r a n s p i r e in the l a r g e group or b r e a k off into small groups that frequently m e e t in f a c u l t y h o m e s s o m e t i m e s over h o m e m a d e bread and tea. The point I ' m alluding to thus f a r is simply that participation is facilitated by the very s t r u c t u r e of organization a s well as the openness of the environment. As students, we respond s o m e t i m e s as inf o r m e d individuals about a f a m i l i a r subject or idea,, e x p r e s s our opinions freely a n d / o r ask seemingly unlimited questions. We not only l e a r n f r o m e a c h other, but r e a d a substantial n u m b e r of books that c a p t u r e the e s s e n c e of what w e ' r e studying at the time. The topics that we confront a r e unique in the sense that the r e a l m of such knowledge is not dealt with in the traditional educational system (or m a y b e not a n y w h e r e else). This pursuit of relevant issues with broad implications is such an exciting and fulfilling experience for me. During the first threeweek segment the topic of study is H u m a n Nature. The r e m a i n i n g s e g m e n t s a r e science and technology, religion, and views of modern society. Those a r e very all-encompassing a r e a s of exploration. One m o r e thing before I go on to discuss the n o n - a c a d e m i a : Grades. Our learning h e r e is not disrupted by w h a t we've all experienced at one or m o r e t i m e s in o u r lives - or p e r h a p s all the t i m e : Gradeover-consciousness. Our personal motivation to learn and to question is quite often the prefi^quisite for achievement. On this basis, together with our advisors, we d e t e r m i n e a g r a d e at the end of each of the four segments. • Our leisure-time activities a r e also highly valued h e r e in Oregon. Weekly volleyball g a m e s a r e played by all students and faculty. What f u n ! Other ac-

tivities that some of us enjoy include yoga, bird-watching, choir, basketball, field-studies walks. Inklings (a writing group), rock-climbing and rapelling, attending Shakespeare plays, and the most recently formed d r e a m group. Of course hiking, running, or even walking a r e common p a s t i m e s for most of us here, and t h e r e can't be a m o r e beautiful place in which to do so. Mountains and ridges etch p a t t e r n s in the distant skies, while open land filled with pines, c e d a r and n u m e r o u s wildlife and livestock surround us h e r e at Lincoln. Opportunities to travel on weeks a r e c o m m o n p l a c e at the Oregon Extension. This includes climbing mountains, c a m p i n g on the Oregon coast and visiting the nearest city -- Ashland -w h e r e we do our shopping and banking. So you see, not only do we work hard, but we play h a r d as well. In fact, our first week off is a b a c k p a c k - c a m p i n g trip to one of three wilderness a r e a s : Marble Mountains in California, T h r e e Sisters Wilderness Area in central Oregon or Mountain L a k e s Wilderness A r e a n e a r b y . I wish I had the opportunity to say m o r e about our trip (I went to The Sisters), but let it suffice to say only this AWESOME. Yes, awesome! In fact, this in a nutshell r e a l l j t s a y s it all.

Cartography, and others. Students who participate in the Fall S e m i n a r spend their s e m e s t e r concentrating on a single research p r o j e c t and participating in the scholarly life of this library. It is an ext r a o r d i n a r y o p p o r t u n i t y for an u n d e r g r a d u a t e student to get a real taste of research and scholarship. So why haven't Hope students been interested in the Newberry? Is it indeed that the prog r a m is too tough? Well, this p r o g r a m is challenging and it certainly isn't for everyone, but four y e a r s of teaching at Hope have shown m e how m a n y serious students t h e r e a r e who would thrive in the atmosphere of the Newberry. So c o m e on Hope h u m a n i s t s . Next y e a r ' s s e m i n a r topic is " L i t e r a t u r e and Politics." If you think a s e m e s t e r of r e s e a r c h at one of the country's most important research centers might be good for you, find out more about the Newberry L i b r a r y Fall Seminar in the Humanities. Talk to Pro-

Lisa Giddy

Is Newberry Hard? Dear Editor : I w a s pleased to see mention in your recent article on off-campus p r o g r a m s of the N e w b e c c Library S e m i n a r in the Humanities. It is true, as P r o f e s s o r Cohen h a s pointed out, that few Hope students h a v e availed themselves of this excellent opportunity to spend a s e m e s t e r at the Newberry L i b r a r y in Chicago. But could it possibly be t r u e that this p r o g r a m is just too difficult for Hope students? I honestly don't think so. It is t i m e that - students f r o m Hope begin to seriously consider this consortial p r o g r a m which is, according to m a n y , the equivalent in the Humanities to the Oak Ridge Science S e m e s t e r . T h e Newberry is a p r i v a t e r e s e a r c h library which house extraord i n a r y i collections in such a r e a s of specialization as the history of the American Indian, the Renaissance, the French Revolution, the Chicago Renaissance, F a m i l y and Community History. H e r m a n Melville, the History of

. ublished weekly September through April, except during exam periods and college vacation and holiday periods, 24 issues per year, by and tor the students of Hope Colege, Holland, Michigan, under the authority of the Student Communications Media Committee. Subscription price: $8 per year. Member, Associated Collegiate Press. O k ice located on lower level of the DeWitt lultural Center, telephone 394-6577. The opinions on this page are not necessarily those at the student body, faculty or administration of Hope College.

Member qj the a^^ociaTeo coueciare pRessi

Editor News editor Feature editor Sports editor Photo editor Copy editor Production mgr Production mgr Graphic artist Cartoonist Head typist Advertising manager Advertising manager Business manager

Kim Vander Bie Keith Grigoletto CoryMackwood .r Eva Dean Tom Wagner Gordon Dahlgren Bonnie Corson Michele Parker Rick Pluta Ben Vonk Vicki Brunn Pam Kyros Randy Warren Lisa Paauwe

Second-class postage paid at Holland, Ml 49423. POSTMASTER: send address changes to Hope College anchor. Hope College. Holland, M l .


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fessor Cohen or write to me. You can handle it! Sincerely, Susan McCarthy , 81-'82 Director Fall Seminar

A rt ^ r a s s and mountain r a n g e s / Beckoning the f r e e / A place to walk with head held high / F o r you but not for m e / The burning sun of Africa / A sky t h a t ' s always blue / Apartheid and the passed laws / F o r m e but not for you.

Black and White

A big land, a rich land / Stretched from sea to sea / And all the riches of the e a r t h / F o r you but not for me.

To the Editor: Changes that a r e going on all the time, even when we c a n ' t see them where we a r e at this p a r t i c u l a r time, a r e very important to keep our perspective to note that these things a r e taking place at different places and at different times, that the changes never stop, and eventually people win. For instance, we could look at the South African situation and their continuation of the struggle a f t e r the m a s s a c r e in 1960 till present day, where so many people w e r e (are) shot down by the South African police. The poem below was written by E . Mc Call and is dedicated to the South African people. It is a poem that really applies to every situation. Whether the class question becomes a question of race where those things so clearly divided along the racial lines, as we see in South Africa these days. Let's wake up to these changes and not be responsible. The apples a r r i v e upon the bow / The orange on the tree / Their hands were black that picked the fruit / F o r you but not for me. / D i a m o n d s are shining in the rock / Gleaming white and blue / Ten hours a day the diamonds minded / For me but not for you.

A big land, a gracious land / A place where old meets new / The bullets fired and shot sailed wild / F o r m e but not for you. You planted seeds of f e a r and hate / In our word " b e f r e e " / At harvest time that root will be / For you but not for me. Zahra Tavakoli

Why Dow Cards To the E d i t o r : When the Dow Center first opened its doors in the fall of 1978, students and faculty did not hav€ to show identification to gain a d m i t t a n c e . Door g u a r d s did their best to look at those entering and spot unauthorized personnel. The s y s t e m didn't work. The Dow Center Regulatory Commission (DCRC) spent a lot of time patrolling the facility, evicting t r o u b l e m a k e r s , m a i n t a i n i n g order, and handling student complaints of a different type. Since the door policy w a s vague, most door g u a r d s didn't stop anyone between the ages of 16 and 25 and the word got out in the community that the Dow Center was an easy target.

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The problem b e c a m e acute in the winter of 1978-79, and we changed our policy. Door g u a r d hours w e r e increased. We have discussed placing the desk at the beginning of the east-west hallway but feel that this minimizes a m a j o r service of the door g u a r d , that of helping visitors and directing people with concerns and questions to people who can be of a s s i s t a n c e s them. We have modified our policy somewhat and the new policy is stated below.

created some problems when students or faculty forget their ID's. It is not our intention to prevent or delay students from attending classes, t h e r e f o r e the following modification will be m a d e on this policy. Beginning ten minutes prior to the s t a r t of o each c l a s s period, s t u d e n t s will not be 03 w sent back to get their ID but will inform the door g u a r d of their p r e d i c a m e n t . If the door g u a r d is reasonably certain that *-• they a r e in fact students on the,way to a class, they will be allowed entrance. At George K r a f t all other t i m e s of the day and on P r o g r a m Director weekends. Identification m u s t be shown. Dow Center All people using Dow should get in the "As you probably know, e n t r a n c e to the habit of always c a r r y i n g their ID c a r d Dow Center is allowed only a f t e r proper^ with t h e m . "

Dr. Evans to Visit Hope by Beth Schilling Dr. David A. E v a n s , professor of chemistry at California Institute of Technology, will be visiting Hope College for a week of lectures, meetings, m e a l s and informal interaction with students and faculty during the week of October 2630. He will be here in conjunction with the 1981 C a m i l l e a n d H e n r y D r e y f u s Distinguished Scholars P r o g r a m , which "is directed towards increasing the ability of students to recognize and utilize creative discoveries in c h e m i s t r y . " As the fourth such p r o g r a m since 1977, It is m a d e possible through the funds of the Camille and Henry D r e y f u s foundation, and is a tribute to the D r e y f u s brothers, "who appreciated the need to promote understanding a m o n g scientists in their fields of i n t e r e s t . "

Admissions Remodeling Nears Completion by Keith Grigoletto The $80,000, three-month-long remodeling project of the Admissions D e p a r t m e n t building is nearing completion, m a r k i n g the end of some inconvenience for staffers, while providing an a t t r a c t i v e first impression for new students. "People were s h a r i n g offices." explained Jim Bekkering, Dean for Admissions. " I t ' s worth the wait and noise," he said. The Admissions Dean went on to say that the main purpose of the project was to present Hope College in an a t t r a c t i v e way. " It's the first exposure to most s t u d e n t s . " " T h e Admissions Office should be a nice first impression," echoed Bill Anderson. Vice P r e s i d e n t for Business and Finance. The Admissions project is the first massive renovation project that longtime s t a f f e r s would have seen in almost 20 years. "We haven't done anything since 1962," said Anderson. The s a m e int e r i o r d e c o r a t o r s who toiled o v e r Voorhees Hall w e r e brought back for work on the Admissions Building. The decision to work on Admissions evolved in discussion for trying to find a new location for the d e p a r t m e n t , according to Bekkering. There was talk to unite them with other administrative offices in DeWitt but. said Anderson, "students didn't l i k e ^ t . " The Admissions Dean,however, likes the d e p a r t m e n t where it is. " I w a s back and forth on the proposal to move to DeWitt. It would be close to the other offices for people to visit, but this house is so n i c e , " s a i d Bekkering. The Admissions location provides an ideal view of student traffic for prospective students and a walk across campus to DeWitt's other offices would "show-off the school," it w a s f u r t h e r decided.

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The remodeling project includes an 800 foot addition to the original building, interior decorating, paint job, new insulation, and new s t o r m windows. Four offices for road representatives

will shortly be in place in the new addition. Low dividers will s e p a r a t e the offices to p r e s e r v e the natural lighting s t r e a m i n g through the windows. A v a r i e t y of b e i g e c o m m e r c i a l carpeting w a s laid down to compliment the paint job of brown tones. In approximately five weeks, new H e r m a n Millertype f u r n i t u r e will replace much of the

roof hangs out over the house-the u n d e r h a n g , " said Bekkering. The vents directions to high schools," said Bekkering. Outside, a $7,000 required handicap r a m p was put up. New inside storm windows fit securely in specially grooved f r a m e s . Also insulating the d e p a r t m e n t house are special " v e n t s above where the • * •••

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(photo by TomWagnefT long-standing furniture. The f o r m e r kitchen h a s been converted into a library conference room. 4 'We store books and articles like the Hanbook of Private Schools and Transfer Credit Practices," said Bekkering. The location of the f o r m e r sink is now a central filing system which stores, a m o n g other things, records of high sthool visits. " O u r staff won't h a v e to run around looking for

o w identification has been shown. This h a s CO

allow heat to e s c a p e during the s u m m e r . A lot of loose brick h a s also been replaced. The remodeling project w a s handled entirely by outside contractors. "We h a d to have an a r c h i t e c t , " s a i d Anderson. " W e didn't do any of the work. Our people w e r e too busy in August getting the r e s t of the c a m p u s r e a d y . "

During Dr. E v a n s ' visit, he will meet dally with students and faculty for meals and as much informal discussion as possible. He will speak at t h r e e chemistry classes: Structure, Dynamics, and Syntheses on Monday; Biochemistry on Wednesday; and Organic Chemistry on Friday. Of special interest to students is his talk during Community Hour on Thursday entitled "One Man's View of the Academic G a m e , " where he will discuss reflections on his own experience and liberal a r t education a s far as what p r e p a r e d him most for a professional career. On Thursday afternoon, he will attend the chemistry d e p a r t m e n t ' s Student R e s e a r c h Symposium in room 221 of the P e a l e Science Center, where students will present their r e s e a r c h . Sutdents a r e greatly encouraged to take a d v a n t a g e of as m u c h of this program as possible and to m e e t Dr. E v a n s personally, not only to be introduced to some of the most c u r r e n t research in chemistry, but also to realize that top research scientists a r e "down-to-earth" people interested in other people, as well as in science. Dr. Doyle r e m a r k e d , "Interaction with the c r e a t i v e scholars of our t i m e provides individuals with an a w a r e n e s s that these innovative individuals a r e easily approached, exciting in their pursuits and a t t r a c t i v e in scholarly associations." So come and meet a toplevel scientist on a h u m a n level. As p a r t of the p r o g r a m , The Symposium of Synthetic Designs for Construction of Complex Molecules will be held on Tuesday, October 27, in G r a v e s Hall, beginning at 8:30 a.m. with registration, and ending with a lecture by Dr. E v a n s at 7:30 p.m. Industrial a n d a c a d e m i c research chemists will be the invited s p e a k e r s a n d will g i v e l e c t u r e s throughout the day. About 100 scientists from the a r e a a r e expected to attend, including about fifty from the Upjohn Company. Students a r e welcome and encouraged to take a d v a n t a g e of such a wealth and diversity of knowledge and experience. As the only "Scholar in R e s i d e n c e , " Dr. E v a n s will r e m a i n at Hope throughout the week, giving students t i m e to become bet- ter acquainted with him. At only 40 y e a r s of age, he is a recognized leader In organic c h e m i s t r y r e s e a r c h - specifically in methodology and design. This y e a r he received the ACS Award for Creative Work in Synthetic O r g a n i c Chemistry, one of the most prestigious a w a r d s given in organic chemistry. He received his A.B. f r o m Oberlln College in 1963 and then did his thesis work u n d e r Robert E . Ireland at Cal Tech. A f t e r obtaining his Ph.D. in 1967, he joined the chemistry d e p a r t m e n t at UCLA and then returned to Cal Tech in 1974. Some of his other honors include: The Camille and Henry D r e y f u s Teacher-Scholar Award (1971-76), an Alfred P . Sloan Fellowship (1972-74), and the Distinguished Teaching Award of the UCLA Alumni Association. (continued on p. 5)


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Physics-Math Building Renamed i o Vander Werf Hail

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Mr. and Mrs. Vander Werf a d m i r e the plaque in Vander Werf Hall. by Keith Grigoletto After 17 y e a r s of being without a n a m e , last week the Physics-Math building received an identity long worth waiting (or. Calvin Vander Werf, eighth president of Hope College, w a s officially honored by the College when they r e n a m e d the Physics-Math Building a f t e r him at a convocation 9th. vuvaium ceremony held on the-v.— Vander Werf g r a d u a t e d f r o m high school at 16 and continued his education at Hope, g r a d u a t i n g valedictorian of his class. Vander Werf served as College President from 1963 until 1970. He w a s responslble for fanning out the reputation of the college, especially In the sciences. " T h e school opened up," said E k d a l Buys, Honorary Trustee. " H e opened up a lot of contacts and brought in a lot of faculty." The Board of Trustees has a policy to n a m e a building at any time, "One has to look at the total building plan," stated Board C h a i r m a n Victor Elmlcke. "We recognize the relationship and contribution to the school which Is not necessarily financial. "Amongw the extraordinary Vander Werf contributions a r e : the assltlng of faculty In attaining grants, construction of Dykstra Hall and attracting superior Instructors to join the Hope f a c u l t y . At the c o n v o c a t i o n ceremony, Hope President Gordon Van Wylen announced, " I have built on the foundation he l a i d , " with respect to Vander Werf. Not only were the contributions of the 8th Hope President outstanding, but they were m a d e when college c a m p u s e s across the nation w e r e experiencing the friction of the sixties, explained Elmlcke. Students portested outside Vander W e r f ' s home demanding the construction of the DeWitt Center, but said Board of T r u s t e e m e m b e r s , " F u n d s weren't coming In a s quickly as we thought." F o r m e r Student Congress President Bruce Nechers ex-

mercy, and love Is needed as well. Following the a d d r e s s . E l m l c k e presented the Hope College Distinguished Achievement Award to Rachel Good Vander Werf for giving vision and leadership to the College and community as well as encouragement and inspiration to faculty, and staff. Mrs. Vander Werf w a s recognized for such contributions as her role in establishing a Phi Betta Kappa chapter and hosting foreign students. After the convocation, everone was invited to the Physics-Math building for the official dedication presented by Provost David Marker. E i m i c k e later declared that, " F r o m this day on the building should be known as Vander Werf Hall." Before the construction of Vander Werf Hall, Physics and Math classes were held in two or three rooms in Lubbers Hall, recalled Marker, reflecting back on the y e a r s when he taught physics here. " T h e r e were three physics faculty t h e n , " he recalld. At a casual luncheon following the dedication, Van Wylen said it w a s easy to follow Vander Werf. The Hope College

President l a t e r cited three f a c t o r s he uses as models gained f r o m Vander Werf's inspiration. TTie first is a definition of what Hope College Is and what its values are. "It w a s a l w a y s g r e a t to seek that vision," said Van Wylen. " B u t secondly, the vision has to be t r a n s l a t e d into r e a l i t y , " he said, citing the m a s t e r plan for the c a m p u s . Thirdly is the sense of compassion; that is, to use knowledge for the well-being of people.

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plained the purpose of the demonstration THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22 was "Publicity to get the ]ob accomplish11 a.m., The Alley, Career Planned," but was not done in a negative coning Workshop. text. Vander Werf had t r e m e n d o u s rap. • ^ t A , 8 p.m., Wlnants, SEE Film: "Bluo port with the students, r e m e m b e r s B u y s . p | H Q H C I Q I A 1 0 C U t "He wore the f r e s h m e n green beanies." Collar," $1.25 with ID, $2.50 general Nechers r e m e m b e r s Vander Werf as bejq^q Fogter by admission. Ing very active with students. He even A t o n e U m e o r a n o t h e r all of u s h a v e went so f a r as to p a r t i c i p a t e In a problems that are challenge blood drive between faculty i i m o r tm h ee student . — /J maat ie er n aalu zz il n gg fiur biuuviu in m need n e w of FRIDAY, OaOBER 23 onH c-t,,rinr,tc •• V/MI fcoH trv ho 91 thPfl <10 . . . — . . . and students, "You had to be 21 then so t i n a n c i a i ajd The R e a g a n Administration 7:30 and 10 p.m., Wlnants, SAC we (students) w e r e at a d i s a d v a n t a g e , " aapp p ee aa rr ss tto a k i n g the situation a little 0 bbe e m making J Film: "Black Stallion," $1.50. r e m e m b e r s Nechers. m o r e distressing as t i m e goes on and fur8 p.m., DeWitt Theatre, Musical The students of the mld-slxtles wanted ther cuts a r e made. Productiom "Working," $2 with ID, a union gathering place. They w e r e perThe Financial Aid Office is presently mltted In the Durfee b a s e m e n t on F r i d a y following the constantly changing finan$4 general admission. and Saturday nights but wanted addl- cial aid outlook. Two minor cutbacks 9p.m., Emersonian Basement tional space. Vander Werf wanted even have been instated at the federal level, Dance-Everyone is invited. Admismore, according to Nechers. " H e had big which include the Michigan Differential sion: free.* d r e a m s . " said the f o r m e r student con- G r a n t along with the G u a r a n t e e d State gress president. "We w e r e an untapped Loan. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24 resource," Vander Werf had told the Due to the 1980-1981 economy, the 10 a.m., The Alley, Opus presents students. Michigan Differential w a s cut by $180 per "We printed up S.C.S.C. (Student student for this y e a r and has since been a reading for children. Cultural Student Center) buttons and sold restored to its initial amount of $500 for 11 a.m., Dow Center Dance Studio, them for a buck a p i e c e , " said Nechers. next year. P r o b l e m s with the G u a r a n t e e d SAC presents a Mime Workshop with r e m e m b e r i n g Vander Werf wearing the State Loans, whicn a r e acquired through Steve Harris. button. "With cooperation form Vander banks, Include government difficulties In 6:30 to 9:30 p.m., Kletz, IRC Food Werf we were able to i m p r e s s people." paying the interest that is at, or near, Fair. At the convocation ceremony held in p r i m e rate. The volume of these loans is 7:30 and 10 p.m., Winants, SAC D l m n e n t C h a p e l , V a n d e r W e r f increasing and so a set of new eligibility Film: "Black Stallion," $1.50. acknowledged that there w e r e many restrictions for new college students is be8 p.m., DeWitt Theatre. Musical others who were eligible for the privilege into effect a n d wljj not ^ Productiom "Working," $2 with ID, he was receiving and that to be recognlz- o n c ^ r e n t s t U ( 1 ents. Such controls Include ed by the n a m i n g of a building was Indeed a n e w i y $4 general admission. t e 8 t " f o r families a great honor. The f o r m e r Hope Presl- e a r n i n g j 3 ( ) t o o o o r m o r e yearly. P r e s i d e n t 8 p.m., Phelps, SAC presents dent then delivered his a d d r e s s entitled ^ an has h e w a n t s t0 cut Mime Steve Harris, $1 with ID, $2.50 "Mlndpower, P l u s . " He stressed the 1 2 5 % o ( a l l t y p ^ of aid, so f u r t h e r alterageneral admission. powers of the h u m a n mind, claiming that t i o n s a r e ^ y i t a b l e our global problems will not be solved A s s u c h r e d u c t i o n g in ( u n d s a r e made, without mlndpower. He said the Physics- { h o ^ w h o a r e c o n 8 l d e r i n g l e n d i n g Hope SUNDAY, OCTOBER 25 Math Building Is a m a r k e r of the unlver- s e € m t o ^ a f ( e c t e d b y f i n a n c i a l aspects 4 p.m., Withers, Faculty Chamber sal quest for truth. Vander Werf mentione t h a n s t u d e n t s i n previous years. Music Concert. ed that, " T h e hostility and f e a r that stalk M S t u c l e n l s w e r e showing m u c h concern our world t h r e a t e n to end our civilization. . . . ^ D r 0 B D e c t of aid going Mlndpower can kill too." T h a t e x t r a plus, - or enduring s t a t e m e n t that leads to faith, p r e d i c t l n g a ^ a t a t i m e and cannot ofTUESDAY, OCTOBER 27

Will WTAS Turn FM? by Sandy Wissink They a r e hoping the move will take place Hope's radio station, WTAS, h a s long soon, but the exact time h a s not yet been been planning to m a k e some changes. Ac- # decided. tion has finally been taken. F o u r weeks ' The addition of an FM station plus the ago, an engineer studied WTAS and Its move should allow WTAS to Improve on format. He is to determine if WTAS its public relations. It will also update the should become an F M open-air station, station and provide better service to the Just AM, or possibly both. A decision Is public. presently being m a d e . E x p e n s e s for the R a t i o n general m a n a g e r Jon J u n g engineer w e r e paid for by Student Con- hopes to m o v e to the DeWitt Center and gress. start an FM open-air station a t a This Is not the only change WTAS hopes minimum of one-hundred w a t t s within the 1 to make. The radio station is also plann- year. Ing to move over to the DeWitt Center. As of now, nothing is definite and the T e r m i t e s have been a problem In their engineer should be giving his decision present location, the b a s e m e n t of Kollen soon. Until then, WTAS c a n still be found Hall. Another r e a s o n for the move Is dif- in Kollen Hall and h e a r d on a closedflcultles with the exhaust and Intake fans, curcult basis thoughout the c a m p u s on 610 The malfunction forces station o p e r a t o r s AM. to work under very hot t e m p e r a t u r e s

fer them long t e r m - s c e n a r i o s , " comm e n t e d Brucc Hlmebaugh of t h e Flnaiv cial Aid Office. The Financial Aid Office Is now wrestlIng with ways for students to m a k e U P tor the cuts, as It Is understood that out of all the GLCA schools which Involve the upper and upper-middle classes, Hope students have a g r e a t p e r c e n t a g e of need, It Is evident that as family n e e d s go up, with budgeting Intensified and funding down, m o r e p r o g r a m s to help students and their families must be introduced, P r e s e n t p r o g r a m s include a monthly paym e n t plan for p a r e n t s . Other solutions consist of Inovatlve a p p r o a c h e s like making the most money possible during summerjobs. T h e college Is filing for t h r e e types of funding for the 1982-1983 school year, a n d t h e r e Is a lot of t i m e for f u r t h e r developments to a r i s e while t h e govemm e n t a t t e m p t s to d e t e r m i n e how much of what should be reduced.

11 a.m.. The Alley, Dor Topp and Dale Austin presenting, "What do you do with o business mo|or0" and describing the business placement process.

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28 8 p.m., DeWitt Theatre, Musical Production! "Working," $2 with ID, $4 general admission. 11 p.m., Studio Theatre, Opus Forum.

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29 7 p.m., Wlnants, Oregon Extension Slide Show. I p.m., DeWitt Theatre, Musical Production: "Working," $2 with ID, $4 general admission.


Board of Trustees by TedBolema At the October meeting of t h e Board of Trustees, the proposed o p e r a t i n g budget of Hope College for the 1981-82 school y e a r w a s approved. This budget c o v e r s t h e operating costs of the college only and does not Include any new building projects. The figures for this budget a r e all estimations for the e n t i r e y e a r . Donations a r e predicted by the Developmental Office. Tuition, fees, and room a n d board a r e e s t i m a t e d a f t e r d e t e r m i n i n g enrollment and predicting attrition, a n d other accounts a r e e s t i m a t e d a f t e r compiling requests of the d e p a r t m e n t s . The largest source of Income, as one might expect. Is f r o m s t u d e n t s ' tuition, room and board. However; a b o u t ^ of the operating Income c o m e s f r o m other sources. Much c o m e s f r o m donations

f r o m churches, alumni, p r i v a t e doners, businesses, a n d endowments. Additional Income c o m e s f r o m college services such as Dow Center m e m b e r s h i p s , t h e a t r e productions, a n d c o m p u t e r services. A noticeable drop can b e seen in federal work study funds, due to government cutbacks. The transfers-Capital Receipts account Is Income f r o m t h e sinking fund investment which will b e used to pay plant debt service r e t i r e m e n t . Rentals a r e also down because the Sllgh building Is' no longer being r e n t e d out. T h e instructional account Is the largest under expenses. This account includes professor s a l a r i e s a n d benefits and a c a d e m i c supplies. P a r t of the i n c r e a s e in this account is due to a n 11% like in total salaries and benefits. More money is budgeted for scholarships and g r a n t s this y e a r to m a k e up for the d e c r e a s e in

SNews Briefs The Business Club had its first meeting on October 1. The Business Club is planning activities Including visits to local industries, off-campus parties, s e m i n a r s by businessmen in the c o m m u n i t y , and a trip to Chicago. T h e next meeting will be on Thursday, October 22, a t 9:30 a t Pizza Hut.

Glenn B a r e m a n , director of public safety at Hope College, h a s been elected a trustee of the Michigan Association of C a m p u s Law E n f o r c e m e n t Administrators.

Hope College will sponsor its annual Youth Day Saturday, Oct. 24, in conjunction with a home football g a m e . The Admissions Office will sponsor a p r o g r a m for interested high school youth groups in the morning. Registration will begin at 9:30 a . m . in the DeWitt Student and Cultural Center, followed by c a m p u s tours, meetings with current students, a chapel service, and lunch.

Students Research at ORNL '

federal p r o g r a m s . T h e final entry u n d e r expenses w a s the contingency account, which a m o u n t s to about Vfc of 1% of the total budget. C o m p a r e d to other colleges, this a m o u n t Is v e r y small. But according to B a r r y W e r k m a n , t h e C o l l e g e ' s business m a n a g e r , It Is all that the College can a f f o r d not to allocate to other accounts. , According to W e r k m a n , the budget process begins a t t h e grass-roots level, with e a c h college d e p a r t m e n t m a k i n g r e c o m mendations. Then the business office c o m p l k ^ the proposed budget f r o m t h e r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s and p a s s e s it on to t h e B o a r d of T r u s t e e s f o r final approval. As m a n y people a s possible a r e involved in the budget p r o c e s s in order to try to accomodate everyone.

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Evans

T h i s i m p r e s s i v e l i s t of a c c o m p l i s h m e n t s m a y c r e a t e the false impression of an intimidating m a n behind them. This, however, can be quickly dispelled by personally associating with Dr. E v a n s . T h e r e Is m o r e to his life t h a n c h e m i s t r y , a n d he p u r s u e s other interests with t h e s a m e e n t h u s i a s m . He c o a c h e s his d a u g h t e r ' s Softball and soccer t e a m s and loves to work with wood, c r e a t i n g beautiful pieces of furniture. Bob Dow, a 1980 Hope g r a d u a t e , is now doing g r a d u a t e work in organic c h e m i s t r y under Dr. Evans' direction and thoroughly e n j o y s it. He describes E v a n s a s "genuinely interested in people and genuinely interested in science - and it really comes across. You can't help but c a t c h some of his e n t h u s i a s m . "

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The Hope College International Relations Club will sponsor its annual food fair Saturday, Oct. 24, from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. in the DeWitt Cultural Center. Tickets a r e available for $1.50 from the Hope College international education office in the basement of Kollen Hall and will be sold at the door.

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Bob Huber, Republican candidate for the U .S. senate and ex-congressman, will be speaking to the Hope College Republicans on Thursday, Oct. 22, at 9 p.m. in the Phelps Lobby.

The next meeting of the student c h a p t e r of the Music E d u c a t o r s National Conference (MENC) will be on Oct. 23 for a dinner meeting in Phelps. The guest speaker will be Sister J o a n M a r y Williams of the local Catholic Church school, who will describe her work in c h u r c h music education. Members of the club a r e orospective music educators, whether this may be school music, studio t e a c h i n g or church music education. F r e s h m e n a r e not eligible to join, but others planning music education c a r e e r s a r e welcome.

Joyce Hanlon, director of t h e counseling service at Hope Coflege, has received certification as a clinical specialist in psychiatric-mental health nursing. Mrs. Hanlon received her R.N. a n d B.S.N, from Michigan State University and her M.S.N, from Wayne State University.

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The Scholarship Bank will send students in need of financial aid a questionqire in which the student a n s w e r s a n u m b e r of questions concerning interests, m a j o r occupational goals, and financial need all available aid sources. Students wishing to u s e t h e service (there is a modest fee) should send a stamped, self-addressed envelope to the Scholarship Bank, 10100 S a n t a Monica Blvd. ^750, Los Angeles, CA 90067.

It can happen any time, but it seems like it usually happens late at night...when you're studying, or at least, should be. ( We're talking about "The Munchiesl" And while most restaurants close fairly early in Holland, there's one just two blocks from campus that's open until midnight Sunday through Thursday and 1:00 a.m. on Friday and Saturday. It's "Your Home Town Pizza Hut restaurant" on the corner of Columbia and Eighth Streets. And on the late night fare you'll find pizza, sandwiches, pasta, a sdlad bar and beverages. A little earlier in the evening on Wednesdays from 5 to 8 p.m. there's the Pizza Hut "all you can eat buffet" for $3.49. And if you've been up all night studying, and come down with a case of "High Noon Munchies," the same buffet goes for $3.19,11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Monday through f^iday. Then of course, there's the Epidemic Munchies...a phenomenon that often occurs at campus parties. It's when the munchies strike in bunches. The sure cure for that dread disease is 392-6404...the phone number for carryout at The Columbia Pizza Hut restaurant. And if you've got a planned munchie event, call Frank Ktobucher the manager. He's got special party and group prices, as well as off- premises catering for larger groups. Call Frank too, if you're trying to raise money for your campus dub or organization. There are several Pizza Hut fund raising ideas, and Frank will be glad to suggest something for your group.. In the meantime remember...if you are the sudden victim of a severe attack of the late night munchies, help is lust two blocks away at Your Home Town Pizza Hut restaurant. —

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K a r e n L. Bourn, David H. Breederland, o CD and Nancy J . DeBliek, c o m p u t e r science w seniors a t Hope, a r e all doing r e s e a r c h at W Oak Ridge National L a b o r a t o r y (ORNL) this fall. O R N L Is one of four energyrelated production and r e s e a r c h facilities operated by Union C a r b i d e Corporation's Nuclear Division for the D e p a r t m e n t of Energy. Bourn Is working In the C o m p u t e r Sciences Division's nuclear fusion computer support department, while B r e e d e r l a n d Is w o r k i n g with d a t a analysis of fission product yields and g a m m a r a y reduction f r o m t h e r m a l neutron fission in t h e E n g i n e e r i n g Physics Division. DeBliek is assigned to the Health and Saftey R e s e a r c h Division, where she is doing r e s e a r c h on nuclear reactor accidents and c o m p u t e r prog r a m m i n g on radioactive pollutants. Bourn, Breederland, and DeBleik a r e a m o n g 28 students paticipating in the Oak Ridge Science S e m e s t e r p r o g r a m sponsored by the G r e a t L a k e s College Association and the Associted Colleges of the Midwest. During the t h r e e and one half month p r o g r a m , the students will conduct independent r e s e a r c h under the guidance of ORNL staff m e m b e r s . In addition, the students each will t a k e a college c o u r s e pertaining to their fields of scientific interest and p a r t i c i p a t e in group s e m i n a r s . The 11-year-old p r o g r a m , administered by the L a b o r a t o r y ' s Office of University Relations, includes colleges and universities f r o m the s t a t e s of Colorado. Illinois, • Indiana. Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Ohio, and Wisconsin.

SURE CURE FOR THE LATE NIGHT MUNCHIES The Hope College Admissions Office will sponsor its first visitation day of the school y e a r for prospective college students, Friday, Oct. 23. The visitation day is intended to'allow high school students and their p a r e n t s an opportunity to see Hope College first hand by touring the c a m p u s , visiting classes, and meeting with students. Registration will begin at 9 a.m. in Phelps H a l l . The f o r m a l p r o g r a m will end at 3:30 p.m. Participaton is free.

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Food for Thought

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by Rowland D. Van Es, Jr. Life is confusing. T h e world is full of problems and the a n s w e r s seem nowhere in sight. Where do we turn for guidance? Who shall be our guide through this maze? We feel lost because t h e r e are no simple solutions. The more we study, the more confused we become; T h e "exp e r t s , " Instead of converging toward some central truth, tend to diverge away to opposite e x t r e m e s . T h e r e a r e no answers in the back of the Book of Life (not even to the odd-numbered exercise^) . The real questions of life cannot be answered a, b, or c; they have to be struggled with. The person content only with clear-cut solutions will shy a w a y from metaphysical discussion - he h a s to. The person, on the other hand, who is willing to discuss what is truly real will accept the challenge of life as it is offered (contradictory, absurd, difficult, and frustrating) and will learn to deal with it He is the one who l e a r n s to truly live. These thoughts c a m e to m e a f t e r reading, of all people, T h o m a s Robert Malthus, the dismal economist. He states in An Essay on the Principle ot Popuiation that the metaphysical will always be obscure, but t h a t ' s okay. "It is probable that m a n . while on earth, will never be able to obtain complete satisfaction on these subjects; but this is by no m e a n s a reason that he should not engage in t h e m . " On the contrary, the very darkness that s u r r o u n d s these subjects leads us to g r e a t e r intellectual growth. The constant e f f o r t to dispel this darkness, even if it (fails), invigorates and improves the ( m i n d ) . " Malthus was trying to answer the question of why there was so much evil in the

world. He concluded that "evil exists in the world not to c r e a t e despair, but activity. We a r e not patiently to submit to it, but to exert ourselves to avoid it." E . F. S c h u m a c h e r , In his Guide for the Perplexed, offers a progression of learning which I found helpful in dispelling some of the d a r k n e s s surrounding the

" d y i n g " to oneself, to one's own likes and dislikes. We a r e no longer directed from the outside and no longer self-directed; we become God-directed. It is only by going through this process that we learn to truly love and live. So what does all this have to do with world hunger? A lot, I think. We need to

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lead to complacency ( e v e r y t h i n g s o k a y ) , the a n s w e r 'No' leads to d e s p a i r (all is lost). It is desirable to leave these perplexities behind us and get down to work!" This a n s w e r should not s u r p r i s e us because It should be f a m i l i a r to us; consider the words of Deut. 15:11. " T h e r e will a l w a y s be poor people in the land. Therefore 1 c o m m a n d you to b e openhanded toward your b r o t h e r and toward the poor and needy in your l a n d . " As we continue our learning h e r e at Hope, let us not be a f r a i d to ask difficult questions. but let us also not be a f r a i d to live with difficult answers. Life is not easy, but that is what m a k e s it exciting. The hungry a r e a r e m i n d e r to us that we cannot simply accept things the way they are. As we seek to m a k e our lives Goddirected, let us r e m e m b e r G o d ' s concern for all his children.

Cm tough questions of life. Our first task, he says, is to learn from society and tradition. to receive our direction from the outside (what we are doing here at Hope). Secondly, we should interiorize the knowledge we have gained. We need to sort it all out and become self-directed (the sort of thing that happens over fall break, over the s u m m e r , or in long talks with a good friend). The third task cannot be accomplished before the first two and is the one we need the most help with. It is

learn to live without simple solutions. It takes a lot of faith to live that way and that is why our faith is so important. There is a lot of pain and suffering in this world but the existence of the evil of hunger should not lead us to despair, but to action. People often ask me if I think enough people a r e going to change their lifestyles quickly enough to save the world's hungry. I can only answer as E. F. Schumacher answered. "Any answer is misleading. The answer 'Yes' would

nooo

STUDEHTS BE WHOM...?

'Working' at Hope - A New Musical tober 28-31. It is a musical with a cast of 16 talented Hope students and is directed by Professor R. Scott Lank. Work on Working began on September 14. This play was chosen because of its unique style, the size of the cast needed, and the way it fit with the experience Hope's students had to offer. It is also a ipusical that has not been overdone in the college t h e a t r e world. It contains no definite plot, but its central t h e m e consists of presenting modern day workers and their roles in our society. These c h a r a c t e r s , whose n a m e s have been changed, a r e based directly upon the people interviewed by Studs Terkel for his novel. So they actually present a microcosm of life in the United States. E a c h one discloses himself through action, description, and song. The songs in

Working were composed by five different songwriters, and almost every c h a r a c t e r in the play has a musical part. Director Lank is happy with the progress of the play. " E v e r y t h i n g is working together very well," he commented He mentioned that all the choreography and music is being directed by students, so there is much talent displayed behind the scenes. In this way, students gain more production and t h e a t r ical experience. Wortongpromises to be a unique and interesting d r a m a t i c production, and one well worth seeing. It will provide a refreshing overview of life for the average citizen, those we come in contact with daily, and those who we may someday become. Don't miss this experience to see life through the eyes of people from all walks of life.

r-1

Nowhere in the world do students get together like they do at Urbana. It's a student convention on the World. They've been doing it since 1948 and the number keeps growing. m \ you be one of t h e m 0

7

•^

/nter-Varsity Christian Fellowship's Student

by

Crystal

Nannenga The

prelude

softens, the lights dim. and the curtain opens. As your eyes adust to the setting onstage, you see an unusual cast of characters. They a r e not a poor Jewish family, a professor and a cockney English girl, or a chorus line. They are people who you m a y encounter e v e r y d a y : the man w h o . lives next door, the housewife across the street, your own mother or f a t h e r . What do these people have in common? Working. They are all m e m b e r s of our society from whom Studs Terkel has compiled information from his book Working, which Stephen Schwartz has adapted for the stage. Working p r e m i e r e s at Hope College in the DeWitt Cultural Center on October 23 and 24 at 8 p.m. and will be repeated Oc-

Missions Convention, Dec. 27*31, 1981 at the University of lllinoisUrbana.

18,000 can't be wrong! Become part of the tradition

V M

Check with the Inter-Varsity Chapter on your campus for more details.


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f t * t i t i yy *

Reflections on May Term in Yugoslavia if

by E r i c B m m m e l a n d Randy D u r b a n d " K o n a b a r , mi zelimo jos pivo m o l i m ! " lis plea provides a slight taste of a culture not our own which will be savored for y e a r s by those of us who h a v e (Shared in the May T e r m in Yugoslavia The experience w a s many things to all of us; what follows is an attemJH to show the diversity that c h a r a c t e r i z e s the annual trip, led by Dr. Michael Petrovich of the Hope history d e p a r t m e n t F o r us. May T e r r a i n Yugoslavia was... " . G r a d Mokrice, a G e r m a n i c castie/hotel in Slovenija, near the Croatain capitol city of Z a g r e b Our enchanted evening t h e r e c a m e complete with a full moon and distant howling. R a r e must be a m o r e delightful p l a c e to spend a night As one of our m e m b e r s , J o h n Vander Kolk, cast his beautiful singing voice upon the fresh mountain air we w e r e spellbound in the open c o u r t y a r d within this castle, this place of our d r e a m s . T h e rooms were spacious and luxurious, with large windows that swung open for taking in That mountain air and dazzling moon and stars. Two of the rooms were l a r g e enough for dancing and another provided a suitable environment for massages F v e n hpttor than visitinp a rasMp is to lodge in one - we r e c o m m e n d it to everyone "...a walking street in the midst of Beograd, the populaton center and capitol of Yugoslavia. David, our new-found friend, was taking us along an u n f a m i l i a r route from Kalamegdon P a r k directly there. E m p t y , closed. We had arrived too late to be part of the bustle; now we had the chance to feel the serenity inherent in Skadarlije. Skadariije Town is alive with small foodstands. r e s t a u r a n t s , benches. but most of all. people. Now, however, the stone s u r f a c e of the street beneath our f e e t t r a n s m i t t e d ( h e f e e l i n g of timelessness; here you could have walked the s a m e route centuries ago. This w a s tonight; tomorrow it would be even m o r e aijve The day of peasant m a r k e t s and fantastic department stores had slipped by; all was now covered with darkness. We sped quickly to Skadarlije. each with his own expectations. Mine w a s a lovely female native, a necessity for my scholastic pursuits. People w e r e milling about, seemingly without purpose. But in Skadarlije the purpose is being there; it is primarily a place for students to meet one another or make that connection they've d r e a m e d about. T h e r e , sitting demurely on a low , stone wall was m i n e -- smiling sweetly back The d i l e m m a caused by staying with my c o m r a d e s or bravely introducing myself w a s growing with each step I took away f r o m her. Oh God I Oh well, my courage waned and I was lost to the cafes dotting the edges of Skadarlije. "...a trip behind the Iron Curtain -into

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Bulgaria. We w e r e off to explore in American-quality ink pens and clgaretSophia, the capitol, suspecting e v e r y mo- tes, and a Bruce Springsteen tape. T h e m e n t t0 a tal1 b e h i n d u s a s w e walk - w a r n i feelings we took away were, a n d ^ e(i H e r e r ' ^ - Petrovich i n f o r m e d us, was are, much m o r e valuable to us. th€ Black M a r k e t in its most efficent " . . . a q u a i n t t o w n o n t h e w a y toDubrovf o r m . T h i s w a s our opportunity to sell our nik. Mostar, temous for its beautiful excess American c i g a r e t t e s a n d other bridge, is also renowned for its wines. It i t e m s w e weire willing to rkl ourselves of was a relaxing stop w h e r e we sat on t h e m a k e a quick buck. We h a d to keep t e r r a c e of a small r e s t a u r a n t , drinking alert for g o v e r n m e n t agents, however, white wine and wondering whether t h e who infiltrate the m a r k e t in o r d e r to t r a p bridge had been constructed from t h e unsuspecting tourists, especially middle out to the ends or vice versa. T h e Westerners. simplistic beauty of its s t r u c t u r e belied T w o m e m b e r s of our group e m e r g e d as the intelligence with which it had been prime Black Market operators. (We'll let d e s i g n e d . U n f o r t u n a t e l y , our e v e r - ' them w m a i n n a m e l e s s so they m a y save prompt group had to bustle off to the v a n s * a c € * 0 n e o f o u r fast-buck a r t i s t s took so we coufd again w a i t - - f o r the last leg of forty dollars of the group's money to exthe trip to the pearl of the Adriatic, change at a fantastic r a t e -- he thought Dubrovnik. P e r h a p s , we'll have a longer for the equivalent of four dollars. Not to stop and a few get-aquainted drinks next be outdone, he went back with twenty of time. his own and reduced it to two. Our second "...an education p a r excellence - even fast-buck artist w a s offered 150 Leva for for Dr. Petrovich. We h a d the privilege of his extra c a m e r a . A Leva, due to the conmeeting with an Archbishop of the Sertrol of the e x c h a n g e r a t e by the Bulgarian bian Orthodox Church. An astoundingly government, w a s a p p r o x i m a t e l y equal to learned m a n . the Archbishop wove t h e one dollar. Somehow, he confused beliefs of atheists, Moslems, and Chris4 'Poleski" with Leva and wound up with tians all into one coherent picture in such three worthless slips of paper, e a c h of the precise i n d lucid English that would 50 Poleski denomination. Moral of the s h a m e most native s p e a k e r s . It w a s a story: don't get greedy an the Black profoundly moving e x p e r i e n c e for all, but Market; find out the going r a t e and stick especially for those of us with d e e p with it. religious tendencies. This was probably "... being invited by a R o m a n i a n family the intellectual highlight of the May to join-them in celebrating their grandT e r m ; the story cannot be retold, it m u s t parents' 50th wedding a n n i v e r s a r y . Our be experienced. v s ATTENDING A Beethoven sym* ^ was a spontaneous, beautiful exphony in the open a t r i u m of the R e c t o r ' s change - global politics concerned P a l a c e in Dubrovnik. This city, rich in neither hosts nor guests. O u r friends spendor and history, hosts an a n n u a l scrambled to find nineteen glasses with d r a m a festival noted for the uniqueness which to s e r v e us s o m e of their of the setting. Dubrovnik is the kink of old h o m e m a d e wine. We toasted their anEuropean city one d r e a m s of -- then niversary, freedom, R o m a n i a and savors, then never forgets. A n u m b e r of America, and each other. A sense of personal pride and dignity w a s evidenced by their home -- it reflected t a s t e and a capacity for getting by with what little was available to them. F o r instance, used flourescent lightbulbs somehow make a neat decoration in their flower garden, Their very willingness to invite us into their home reflected an independence of spirit undiminished by a rigidly harsh police state. Departing, we left them

Holland has one of the most beautiful spots in Michigan. Panopoulos Salon Holland Phone :*<)2-«r>4:i

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^chefo^^lSwr the atrium l o o k l n g directly p e- r f o r ^m a n c eW. h a t a f a n .

tastic sight and sound it w a s ! "...seeing the Inconsistencies of a " c l a s s l e s s s o c i e t y . " One glaring e x a m p l e is the gallery a n d h o m e of a f a m o u s Yugoslav sculptor living In Dubrovnik. ^His ^life is ^ ,maui»vuo luxurious «by any s t a n d a r d . CaViia b ^ T M m n a H r i e ^ o i ^ t o and B havlniz d o n e £ y e T a l b u s t s of ^ man .. . . enj m u c h yul fr A d i n l r e r s o( his i n d u d e , le c ^ g r ^ m a n G u v vander Jagt • 6

9

May Terra in Yugoslavia w a s m a n y other things as well: it was f e a s t i n g on l a m b f r o m a spit on a Danubian hillside; two nice Bosnian girls; being lost in Munich at night; b u m m i n g a light f r o m a R o m a n i a n b o r d e r g u a r d ; t h r e e nice Dutch girls; being left behind by our hired b o a t m a n in Venice; smoke-outs on the Aegean shore; h e a r i n g "Does It really say t h a t ? " ; dancing to Yugoslav music; a sweet Serbian girl; theft in B u l g a r i a ; r u g s thrown at one of us by an i r a t e street vendor; eating b r a i n In a r e s t a u r a n t J i m my C a r t e r dined in as P r e s i d e n t ; another nice Dutch gfrl; s w i m m i n g and sunning on the Adriatic; seeing Doc's hometown; pickpocketing in Chicago; Communist " p a r t y " rooms in Sophia, B u l g a r i a ; a Serbian wedding celebration; three titillating French girls sunning themselves; wild driving - requiring depth perception and Serbian Circles; £ i n t ^ l e c t K u a l p u r i f i c a U o n throughout th

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T h e p r o g r a m was a t r e m e n d o u s success in 1981 and promises to be even g r e a t e r in 1982. Watch for c a m p u s bulletins announcing the '82 May T e r m in Y u ^ j ^ i a .

SENIORS.

Whatever your degree will be, the Navy can give you a management position (if you quality). You'll get technical training and managerial experience. The Navy offers managerial positions in the following areas: ELEORONICS* ENGINEERING INVENTORY CONTROL/PURCHASING PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION SYSTEMS ANALYSIS All you need is a minimum of a BS/BA degree (summer graduates may inqure), be no more than 34 years old, be able to pass aptitude and physical examinations and qualify for security clearance. (U.S. citizenship required). Your benefits package includes 30 days' earned annual vacation, medical/dental/low cost life insurance coverage plus other tax-free incentives. If you're interested in gaining managerial and technical responsibilities fast, call Navy Management Personnel Office at: l-ftOO-482-5140


hat Next?!

w o < 04

>>,0. by CoryMackwood With Homecoming past and Parent's Weekend nearing, the campus has been undergoing many needed improvements. I'm not reletting to Voorhees or the Admissions building, but rather, on general § terms, the improvement of the grounds. w I will agree. that the repair and o maintenance of the College is important every effort should be made to maintain the campus* beauty. What! don't agree w with, but have witnessed for the past four Ou years, is the ^timely repair" of this camo X pus. Every year during October and November, when parents, alumni, and dther "importants" visit our distinguished school, a special effort is made to clean up the campus. Those supposedly "In the know" have denied this for several years now, but anyone with two eyes (or even one eye) and smarts enough to be at Hope can easily recognize a put-on when he or she sees it. Examples of this obvious behavior are many. For example, the driveway behind Voorhees Hall sat all summer and September cracked, muddy, and generally in terrible repair. The week before Homecoming a new drive, was put in along with some expensive sod. Another example is the area behind Durfee that

(continued from p. 5)

was a literal mudbowl for three years. This area was also sodded the week before Homecoming (and all those rich alumni). Let's not forget our semi-new cafeteria that is in its fourth semester of use. A few days before Homecoming a plaque was installed under the clock honoring those who made that expansion possible. A timely coincidence? Hardly. All these repairs and recognitions should, no doubt, be made. However, let's stop trying so hard to impress. Let's show

6

Budget

the past. He urges seniors to look ahead to the future, attend the senior orientation meetings and visit the office at the start of the senior year. This program offers many opportunities to the average student, but it is up to you to take advantage of it. "Don't wait until May 1 to come to me looking for a place to go after graduation," Austin stresses. Be aware of what is available to students now and take an active part in planning your future. If the Hours the office is open pose a problem for you because of work or classes, Austin would be happy to schedule an appointment with vou at a more convenient time.

the real Hope - the way it is the rest of the year, away from "visiting weekends." Fix the grass, put up a plaque, but do it when it is needed, not when it is convenient to impress those who donate, or may in the future donate, to the College. These timely repairs only cause hard feelings between the College and the student body, feelings that may continue after graduation. Some of the things that are supposed to make Hope College unique are honesty, openness, and trust for one another; let's try living up to our name and be all of these things to each other. If nothing else, gentlemen and ladies, remember - today's student is tomorrow's alumni. Treat him/her well.

FREE exclusive for

by Crystal Nannenga . A popular Ziggy poster proclaims, "Never put off until tomorrow what you can do the day after I" Is this the right attitude to have regarding the competitive Job market that we fjnd ourselves in today? College students are traditionally very concerned with their plans for the future, after they leave the fold of college society. Can anyone assist seniors looking for Jobs? The new Job placement director. Dale Austin, answers to the needs of students seeking positions afte^ graduation by setting up Interviews, recruiting companies to visit Hope, and by trying to match the demand for students in the business structure to the desire for employment that Hope's graduates express. The Job placement department at Hope has undergone many changes over the last year. The former placement director, Myra Zuverink, was replaced by Dale Ausitn on August 20,1981. Austin foresees many new opportunities In employment available to students In the future. The office has also expanded its hours from a part-time to a full-time operation. The job placement office Is located in the basement of the DeWitt Cultural Center and is open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Students are encouraged to stop in and see Austin anytime to discuss their goals and employment options. The office is involved with selling Hope's students to those members of the business world looking for employees with a college education. Since he has only been with this program for a few months, Austin could not give the percentage

STUDENT DISCOUNT CARD This card entitles the student whose signature appears below to #iy regular size toft drink with the purchase of any sandwich and an order of frehch fries. (food Only At Burger King* : 100 East 8th Street a ^ Holland, Ml.

of students placed in Jobs during the past few years. He did cite, however, that "of previous Hope students, there Is only a 1% Unemployment rate." Compared to an average rate of 8% in the Holland area, things look bright for Hope students. Which geographical areas does job placement cover? Austin deals mainly with corporations In and around the Holland area, Zeeland and Grand Rapids. Some students may find this restricting, but, as he explained, there Is less competition for Jobs In neighboring towns with smaller populations than there is for corporations In the larger metropolitan areas. In the future, Austin plans to begin affiliations with companies In Detroit, Chicago, and other cities within fairly close distance of the school. He intends to broaden the options available to students and increase their chances of landing the Job that is right for them. The future looks promising for the job placement services. Austin has been scheduling Interviews with Hope's previous business contacts and also recruiting new outlets for the campus in the Job market. He meets with faculty chairpersons from each department to determine where Hope's graduates have gone in the past, in reference to the possibilities each field will hold in the future. He has also been involved with setting up intern programs in various departments through his contacts. Austin's approach this year promises to be "more aggressive" in establishing relationships with potential employers and graduate schools, and in lessening the limitations placed upon students in

Third Reformed Church enthusiastically invites the Hope Community to worship with us at our new times off worship.

T i m e s ^ T h e y

HOPE STUDENTSl

Manager's Signature Student's Signature School Expires:

Spiril is Renewed for Job Placement

a r e

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C h a n g i n g

8:45 A.M. Worship Service 9:40 A.M. Church School {there is a class for college students) 10:35 A.M. Coffee and Conversation 11:00 A.M. Worship Service 6:00 P.M. Evening Worship

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Walk-ins Welcome 39 W . 10th,(2 blocks from Campus) 392-6200


Beyond by Michael B l a n k s m a E d i t o r s note; Michael Blanksma is a junior from Holland, Michigan and is majoring in German. He is spending this academic year with the Institute of European Studies at the University of Freiburg in West Germany. This Is another off-campus study program open to Hope students. Michael's address Is: Merghauser Sir 2-16, Haus 7 / 520 Bosler Tor / 78 Freiburg Im Breisgau / West Germany N o t e : T h e f o l l o w i n g is e n t i r e l y hypothetical, but could happen any day. SITUATION I: 4i A", an inventor, owns a building of about 20 one-room flats In the older section of a G e r m a n university town of about 2000.000 inhabitants. T h e building is about 35 years old and badly in need of renovation. Its c u r r e n t o c c u p a n t s a r e students, living three to four in a flat. The rent is about $200 a month p e r flat, hot w a t e r and heat not included. 44 A" does not clear much profit on this building. He therefore decides to tear it down and build luxury a p a r t m e n t s , for which he could receive four to five t i m e s the rent. This m e a n s increasing his profit by p e r h a p s a q u a r t e r million dollars a y e a r -- a very good investment. Thus, " A " decides to go through with his plans. He offers each of his r e n t e r s $400 and two y e a r s f r e e rent at an a p a r t m e n t of his choice to m o v e out. He feels this is a very fair deal for his renters. They a r e evicted and given the money. But planning and executive red tape being as is, the building stands-vacant for two y e a r s . SITUATION II; " B " is a student at a G e r m a n university. He lives in a building of one-room flats with three other students, thereby keeping his budget down. The building is old and in need of renovation. But " B " does not mind this at all, seeing as how these three friends have b e c o m e family to him and a housing s h o r t a g e leaves them with no other place to live together so cheaply. " B " has been hearing r u m o r s lately that the building he is living in will be torn down and replaced by luxury a p a r t m e n t s . At the end of the school year he finds out these r u m o r s a r e all too true. He receives an eviction notice, and a letter explaining he will be given $400 and two y e a r s f r e e rent at an a p a r t m e n t building across town if he so chooses. This, however, means, leaving his ' ' f a m i l y " and spending much m o r e in r e n t costs a f t e r the f r e e two y e a r s a r e up. He passes the offer up and decides he a n d his friends will simply find another place to live. Little does he know, the s a m e situation is true for most of the other a p a r t m e n t buildings in town, as his landlord, " A " Is a m e m b e r of a union which controls these buildings. Next y e a r " B " r e t u r n s , only to find no housing whatsoever for him and his friends at such a low cost. But, to his surprise, the building in which he had lived Is

TO -rrt€- P t t S S -

.

L

still standing - empty. " B " . along with his friends and the other f o r m e r tenants, decide that what happened w a s unfair, an action with only profit in mind. They decide to become s q u a t t e r s ; they b r e a k down the door of " A ' s " building and move back in. They a r e willing to pay their rent and live as before - c r a m p e d , cold, but contented and cheap. " A " is in an uproar. How could they do this? The building is. a f t e r all, his p r i v a t e p r o p e r t y . T h o s e s t u d e n t s a r e law b r e a k e r s , terrorists. By t h e l a w of Ws G e r m a n y , he h a s the rightlo do whatevelr w

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s a c r ^ Did he not offer h e students a fair d e a l . They could live off him, off his loss, for two y e a r s ! He t h e r e f o r e calls the police and d e m a n d s action. The police, the upholders of law and order, must protect " A ' s " rights; they m u s t evict the s t u d e n t s no m a t t e r w h a t force is necessary to do it. Meanwhile, news has spread thorughout the university a s to the situation of ! 4 B" and his fellow tenants. The students of the university a r e sympathetic with the tenants, a s they very well u n d e r s t a n d the housing problem and expense of life for students in G e r m a n y . Demonstrations are planned. " A ' s " building b e c o m e s a fortress. The en-

I

l5 m a d e l n t 0 a m a z e of J u n k t l r e 8

and tourist c e n t e r for the Black F o r e s t : a typical upper-middle class town of about 200,000 Inhabitants. But F r e i b u r g ' s problems could b e c o m e f a r w o r s e than Berlin's, which you have probably been reading the most about. I c a n feel the tension in the students a s I sit in the Mensa (student cafe^, walk the streets, o r sit reading in the l i b r a r y . The "hot s p o t " in F r e i b u r g is a small street called Belfortstrasse. It consists of mostly student-rented flats and is located a block north of the m a i n university. Two years ago Mr. Wilhelm Schnock purchased the building at 21 Belfortstrasse. At the s a m e time, the building across the street, #28, w a s p u r c h a s e d by a Dr. H e r m a n n and a construction c o m p a n y known as Unmusslg. T h e original Intentions of these people w e r e to r e n o v a t e tha buildings to a p a r t m e n t s . P l a n s changed, however, and they then decided to tear the buildings down. But for the last two years the house h a v e stood e m p t y , with

T h e e n t r a n c e to ^ w o r k w h a t s o e v e r d o n e o n ^ e m Last week, a group of s t u d e n t s m u c h the stairwell to the floor8 j s n o w a 5, llke t h o 8 e de8Cribe 1 ln m o' slot t h r o u s h which one must < y hypothetical bv sltuatl( n d e c l d e d 10 t a k e t h e b u i l d l n > . 8 at 8 q u e e 2 e W l n d 0 w 8 a r e boarded, b a n n e r s 21 Belforstr. over, a f t e r finding no place fly f r o m the slll8 M m o r e supports ^ e se to ive - most of the f l a t s being m o v e into the buildl now h a v e on. d o w i y t 0 w a l t f o r t h e p 0 i i c e i W a i t (or a a l r e a d y ^ ^ Frelk>ur8-They now sit and wait f o r the police to a r r i v e to riot...wait for possible death. evict them. In the m e a n t i m e they hand *** out Information over their situation askIt all s t a r t e d ln A m 8 t e r d a m . A 8 t u d e n t ing for support. in B e r l i n d l e d o( tt M u n l c h a n d And the support Is growing. As m o r e Zurich a r e tense. F r a n k f u r t and F r e i b u r g students a r r i v e to s t a r t classes, their e x p e r i e n c e d t w o w e e k s of h a v e demonstrations because of it. " I t " is a n u m b e r grows steadily. Not only t h e n u m b e r of s u p p o r t e r s s e v e r e housing s h o r t a g e for university grows, however. G r a f l t t l tells who else is students. The six cities n a m e d above a r e arriving: F R E I B U R G B U L L E N B U R G experiencing the most s e v e r e s h o r t a g e . old t)oardSi a n d furniture.

A n T h e r e T s l t T n F r e i b u r o a towly Hope < F , r e l b u r 8 cop-burg). Over the weekend college student w h e r e the b i M e s t nrcn 4 0 0 1 ) 0 1 1 0 6 r e i n f o r c e m e n t s a r r i v e d , com^ plete with paddy wagons, t e a r gas, w a t e r b l e m ls flndlng a p l a c e w h l c h st past 5 30 p m on Wednesdays cannon, etc. Still m o r e police will a r r i v e F r e i b u r g is mainly a university town

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(continued from p. 9) All over Germany the situation is much the same. Buildings which were previously student-rented flats stand empty, waiting (or the wrecking ball, while students have no place to sleep. The owners of these houses have the right to do what they please with their property, and to every investor profit is the main concern. But on the other hand, the German government guarantees shelter for all who live in this country. Students, as we all well know, simply can't afford $1000 a month rent for an apartment, so these flats are the only place they have to turn. Rights of the property holder versus rights of a person to shelter: the "Besitzer gegen Besetzer'* (Owner vs Squatter). Why doesn't the German government build more student housing? They say the money Just isn't there. As in the U.S., it's there for the military, but not for your education. Another problem is where to put these dorms. Think of the entire population of all the counties in Michigan moving into Ottawa and Allegan counties and then you will know the problem Germany has with space for building. Freiburg, especially, has this problem: 2000,000 people in an area a bit smaller than Holland and its suburbs. This whole housing crisis makes me feel a bit guilty as air American student living in Germany. I live in a brand new German government-subsidized apartment complex and pay about $200 a t month in rent. That is dirt cheap here. My room (a^ingle) is slightly bigger than a Kollen Hall double and is complete with private bath and kitchenette shared with another American student who lives next door. I pay only tot for a meal at the Mensa and am covered by an insurance plan which Includes free glasses, dental work and hospitalization. The government also subsidizes two free weekend trips - one to Berlin and one to Prague. And I haven't paid a cent in taxes (other than sales tax) in Germany. , Will this situation ever occur In America? I have serious doubts. More private colleges exist in the U.S., plus

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were is so mucti more, it i may, "Leoensraum." But thhTis not tq-aay^we ^an simplv ignore'the probfeni of housing for students, or even for all. Shelter is something that any government should supply for those who need it. The right to a place of shelter from the elements should be as basic as the right to express one's self. The German government must act on this principle now before it explodes - and I am afraid it will within a short time. - # The students of Germany must, however, remain under control. Destroying store windows and running rampant in the streets is no way to solve a problem. Demonstrate - yes! By all means, show your numbers and make your problems know, but riot -- no I This only shows ignorance in how to solve problems. One answer which we discussed in class here at the Institute of European Studies is for the landlords to allow the students to remain in the housing under the condition that the students renovate the houses themselves in their spare time or over summers. The landlords could supply materials and the students the labor. But for this to work the landlords must change their concern from profit to the housing problem. A solution much like this has had some success in the States where the problem was one of rundown houses owned by cities. These houses were sold by the cities for a very low price with the condition that the buyer would renovate the house within a certain amount, of time. Many neighborhoods were saved under these programs. In the same way these German flats could be saved, but profit must not be the concern of the owners for this to happen. Above all, a communication link between the ''Besitzers" and "Besetzers" must be made. The owners must stop looking at the squatters as what Mr. Wilhelm Schnock says, "characters who only terrorize;" and the squatters must stop seeing the owners as only profiteers who care nothing for the life of students. Then, and only then, can the housing shortage be solved.

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X-Couritry Closes Out Home Season The Hope men's cross country team rebounded from an unsettling early Oct. performance at Notre Dame to run two strong races and reestablish themselves as the favorite in the MIAA title chase Yesterday, the Dutch hosted their strongest challanger, Calvin, at the Holland Country Club. Going into the race, the Knights were riding a 17-meet win streak (dual meets), including wins in the 79 and '80 Hope meets. Both of those years, the Dutch came back to beat Calvin in the MIAA meet and tie them for the overall championship. Hope's final home meet takes place Saturday at 11 am with Kalamazoo providing the competition. On Sat., Oct. 10, the Flying Dutch tallied 76 points to place second out of 12 teams in the Tri-State Invite, ahead of both Calvin and Albion. Baldwin-Wallace of Ohio took the meet with 55 markers. Refering to the fact that he was back in Holland guiding the women's team, Coach Bill Vanderbilt Joked, "I'm disappointed they did so well without me." But he was really encouraged that the meet was "a truer measure of our strength than Notre Dame." Hope sophomore Steve Underwood took the lead at 3 ^ miles and stretched it to an U-second victory in 25:41. Mark Northuis avoided the mud and placed 11th in 26:24. Brian Taylor followed close behind with a 26 :35 for 13th. Rick Webster nipped John Victor, who was coming back from inJury, for 25th place; both being timed in 26:53. Mark Southwell was a close 6th man (2<Hh-26:56), and Mike Schmuker (40th-27:17) rounded out the top seven with a kick that passed three Calvin runners in the last 200 yards. Other finishers in the 137-runner field were: Larry Fischer (46th-27:23), Paul Tannehill (68th-27:59), Steve Elenbaas (86th-28:23), and Dick Hoekstra (92nd-28:35) ' Last Saturday, Hope ruined Alma's homecoming by administering a 17-45

rout. Underwood took first in 26:51. After Alma squeezed in iheir first man, Hope took the next three. Victor (5th-27:19), Webster (6th-27:20) and Southwell (7th27:30) saw to that. The rest of the gang included: Crumbaugh(9th-27:38), and Vande Vorde (10th-27:39), Fischer (llth27:55), Tannehill (12th-28:03), Elenbaas (l3th-28:09), Hoekstra (17th-28:31). Looking back and looking ahead, Coach Vanderbilt quipped, "We'll be all right as long as we keep our shoes on." But, seriously, he warned against overconfidence. "There are two teams (Calvin and Albion in the MIAA) who can beat us on any given day, we always have to be at

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Women's CC Have Found the Sledding Rough by Steve Underwood

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" T h e league h a s really improved f r o m last y e a r , especially in those two t e a m s . " Those were Hope w o m e n ' s cross country Coach Bill Vanderbilt's words a f t e r their last two dual meets against Albion and Alma. Indeed, despite continued improvement, the h a r r i e r s h a v e found the sledding rough. Seven of nine Dutchwomen ran personal best t i m e s only to fall to the Britons tight fivesome on Oct. 10, 20- 35. On Oct. 17. it w a s a combination of depth and outstanding individuals that gave the Scots a win over Hope by an

identical score. The Dutch hosted Calvin yesterday, hoping to gain their first MIAA win. Saturday, they will m a k e their final home appearance at 11:45 a m against a partial team f r o m Kalamazoo. On Homecoming, Hope frosh Diane Boughton glided to an 18:52 victory, breaking her old school record by 14 seconds. But the visitors f r o m Albion overpowered the Dutch by taking the next five places, all within a 24-second span from 19:19 to 19:43. Yet the other Hope women ran fine races. Brenda

VanderWerff became the third Dutchwomen ever to break twenty minutes in 19:59, good for 7th. Kim Brown (20:32), Wendy Schoenmaker (20:42), Carla Johnson (20:48), and NancV Scholten (20:52) all broke 21:00 in taking the next four spots. Carol Bringman (12th-21:10), Mary Ann Marron (13th-22:03) and Sheri Johlman (24:12) also ran well. At Alma, Vanderbilt saw three different situations taking place. And he was encouraged by the fact that had Hope run just a bit faster in each instance, the meet could've been much closer.

Boughton battled the Scot's (and the MIAA's) best throughout the race before finishing a close third in 19:04. Schoehmaker and VanderWerff ran close to Alma's 3rd and 4th women, but ended up 6th (20:28) and 7th (20:31.) respectively. Brown (9th-21:00) and Scholten (10th21:05) weren't too far from Alma's fifth runner. Other Hope finishers were Marron (12th-22:07) and Bringman (13th22:39). The meet will be held at Alma on Nov 3rd. Vanderbilt is pleased that the women a r e 4 4 . . . s t r i v i n g t o do t h e i r best.. (and)..haven't lost heart."

Soccer Shares Happiness and Heartache by Eva M. Dean

Mime artist Steve Harris will p e r f o r m in Phelps Dining Hall on Sat.. Oct. 24, at 8 p . m . in c o n j u n c t i o n with S i b l i n g s Weekend (Oct. 23-25). Admission is $1 with Hope ID, $2.50 for the general public. Also on Sat. from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. H a r r i s will conduct a Mime Workshop in the Dow Dance Studio.

The past two weeks have been busy ones for the Flying Dutch soccer t e a m as they shared in both happiness and heartache. ending 2-1-1. On Oct. 17. against Central Michigan University, a Division I school. Hope dished out some humility as they shutout CMU 2-0 under the Holland Municipal Stadium lights. Paul Fowler executed a one-man scoring show by knocking in both goals. D a y n a Beal and Todd K a m s t r a added to the encounter with one assist each. Homecoming weekend witnessed an upsetting morning for the soccer t e a m as a strong Calvin t e a m nipped the Dutch with a 2-1 score. It w a s an evenly balanced contest with Hope a t t e m p t i n g 18 shots on goal and the Knights trying 16 times. The first half ended with Hope entering the lockerroom with a 1-0 lead, courtesy of Scott Borcyk. The second half, however, displayed m e r e wishful moments for the Dutch a s they w e r e kept scoreless and. in doing so. Calvin retaliated with two goals. This w a s Hope's first loss in league play, thus leav-

the c r o s s b a r by Fowler still left the Dutchmen e m p t y - h a n d e d and f r u s t r a t e d . Field conditions proved to be a deciding factor as the m e n h a d to fight their way through the m u d and a good deal of w a t e r . Then, on S a t u r d a y , Oct. 17, it w a s back on t r a c k for the booters as the m e n travelled to Alma and defeated the Scots i n g the Knights' u n d e a f e a t e d and at the 3-1. Beal, a f r e s h m a n out of Saginawtop of the ladder. Coach G r e g g Atman MacArthur, knocked in two shots in seven s t a t e s that he's glad Hope will have minutes to put the Dutch in the lead. Beal another chance to even the score with is now r a n k e d second in the league with Calvin, not to mention t h a t h e feels the six total goals scored. 'He's an agbooters will p e r f o r m even better at the gressive, m o t i v a t i n g p l a y e r , " comKnights' court. Now, in o r d e r for Hope to mented A f m a n . " H e learns more and regain the lead, Calvin m u s t be deafeated more e v e r y p r a c t i c e . " Fowler added the by both the Dutchmen and Kalamazoo, third goal and K a m s t r a aided with two also a league contender. assists. Now, K a m s t r a , a f t e r three y e a r s After 110 minutes of play with Kazoo (90 of play, h a s broken the school c a r e e r minutes regular t i m e and two over- assist record with 22. times), Hope and the Hornets ended in a The Dutch soccer t e a m will face Adrian 0-0 deadlock last Wednesday. Twenty-five and Albion on the 24th and 27th respecshots on goal and an a t t e m p t deflected off tively.

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V-Ball Wants Revenge m

by Chuck Knebl The volleyball t e a m will be looking for sweet revenge tonight when powerful MIAA league leader, Adrian, invades the Dow O n t e r .

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Todd Holstege (36) r u s h e s with the ball.

Football

(photo by Tom Wagner)

2-0 in League Play"

by J i m Goorhouse Hope's Flying Dutchmen, capitalizing on t h e i r opponent's m i s t a k e s , find themselves with a 2-0 record in league play and a 3-3 overall record a f t e r defeating Albion 44-14 and Alma 27-19.

the half on a 15-yard interception r e t u r n by Mike Andruscak. Nelson completed the Dutch's first half scoring with two field goals, giving him three for the day.

The second half saw two m o r e scores by the Dutchmen on a 21-yard r e v e r s e by Bob Constant and another short plunge by Cain. T h e subs then took over and , although they threatened, w e r e unable to add to the final score. Holstege had another fine day on the ground, accounting for 181 yards. Jeff Neeley and Mark Spencer split the q u a r t e r b a c k i n g duties, with Neeley going 4 for 12 and Spencer 4 for 10. Neither had a touchdown pass.

Last Saturday, the Dutch travelled to Alma and needed 17 fourth q u a t e r points to record an eight point win.

,4

Hope scored first in the g a m e on a oney a r d run by Cain, his eighth, and leagueleading, touchdown. The D u t c h m e n upped this lead to 10-0 early in the second quater on a 33-yard field goal by Nelson. The lead failed to stand up, however, as 13 second q u a r t e r points by Alma left the Dutch behind by t h r e e points at halftime. A scoreless third q u a r t e r saw Hope still behind entering the final 15 minutes of play and the g a m e stayed this way until 5:04 r e m a i n e d , when Nelson booted his second field goal of the day and his fifth in the last two g a m e s , a new Hope record, to knot the score. The Dutch then took adv a n t a g e of t w o Alma t u r n o v e r s to put the g a m e out of r e a c h , scoring touchdowns on five- yard r u n s by Spencer and Holstege. Alma scored with four seconds r e m a i n i n g to account for the final point totals.

;' .

Holstege a g a i n r e a c h e d the century m a r k , rushing for 121 y a r d s on 28 carries. In addition to this, he was n a m e d offensive player of the week in the MIAA for his p e r f o r m a n c e a g a i n s t Albion. Todd Wolfiss was also honored by the MIAA, garnering defensive player of the week honors, for his eight unassisted tackles and four s a c k s in the Alma g a m e .

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The 7 p.m. contest will provide Hope with a r e m a t c h with a t e a m it battled to a hard-fought Sept. 26th loss (Hope's only MIAA d e f e a t ) . On October 6, Alma stretched Hope to four g a m e s before the Flying Dutch prevailed 15-10,15-12,12-15, and 15-12. Cellar-dweller Olivet then s t i f f e n e d against Hope on Oct. 8, building a 2-1 lead in g a m e s and forcing a Hope comeba'ck. The Dutch finally won 15-4, 13-15,1-15, 1512, and 15-10. The October 17 Albion contest then provided a slight breather, as Hope rolled to victory 8-15, 15-4,15-7, and 15-8. T h e ' b i g g a m e " with Adrian, Coach Sander DeHaan says, should provide many thrills as ' ' e v e r y o n e is up for the m a t c h . " D e H a a n and fellow coach T a n y a Shire will be looking for consistent play from their t e a m , which boasts two top MIAA scorers. Senior Elsie J e r e z h a s been scoring 6.88 points per g a m e (good for second on the MIAA list), while sophomore t e a m m a t e Linda Percy % is one place behind, scoring 6.04 points p e r game.

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Hope'? Sue Williams (18), Elsie J e r e z (15), and F a y e Berens (14) help m a k e ladies' volleyball a winning t e a m . (photo by Ken Whitcomb)

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Hope e n t e r t a i n s K a l a m a z o o a t Holland Municipal Stadium this week, seeking to push its record to 3-0 in c o n f e r e n c e play and 4-3 overall.

Field Hockey is

Don t forget to bring those morale guys w i t h you. Reminder: connubial nominees must apply by

all Tied Up by T a m m y Avrit Hope field hockey is currently in a three-way second-place tie in MIAA standings. Calvin leads with an unbeaten record of 8-0 and Adrian, Albion, and Hope all have 5-3 records The Dutch played Calvin Oct. 14 a n d were defeated 4-2. Mary Lou Ireland and Polly T a m m i n g a both scored for the Dutch. The g a m e shifted m o m e n t u m several t i m e s and the playing conditions of pouring rain and cool t e m p e r a t u r e s did not help the Dutchwomen. Last F r i d a y , the squad won a h a r d fought g a m e against Alma, in penalty stroke overtimes. The t e a m displayed superb play all the way through the g a m e but failed to score. PoUy T a m m i n g a m a d e the first stroke with Mary G a f f n e y adding two more. Mary Lou Ireland leads the MIAA in both goals scored, 11, and total points, 25. T a m m i n g a is in fifth place with five goals and fourth place for total points. Rookie goalie J a c i Van Heest h a s posted 113 saves while only allowing 14 goals. This week's g a m e s include an a w a y g a m e with Kazoo on Saturday and h o m e with Albion on Wednesday.

Nov. 15th. Stop in at Taylor Cottage or call 6286. Ask for Ron. The kid in us all loves a good kill." A r e you interested

Sports Calendar

(photo by Tom Wagner)

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22 11 a.m. • Men's and Women's 4:15 p.m. • JV Soccer, at Catvin Cross Country, at Kalamazoo 6:30 p.m. • JV Volleyball, G.R. 1:30p.m.- Football, Kalamazoo at School of Music at Hope, Dow Center Hope, Holland Municipal Stadium 7:00 p.m. • Volleyball, Adrian at (Youth Day) Hope (followed by JV game), Dow Center •' TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27 7 p.m. • Volleyball, home with SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24 Calvin and Grand Valley lOo.m. • Volleyball, at Kalamazoo 11 a.m. • Soccer, Adrian ot Hope, Van Raalte Field WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28 11 a.m. • Field Hockey, at 3:30 p.m. - Field Hockey, home Kalamazoo (JVt ploy also) with Albion

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(K.A.O.S.) Campus Wide- contact Taylor Cottage Social Chairman x6285 a Mafia sanctioned event. Hey Toad...you re getting warmer. Kalee Woman-My advice to you is.. EAT! KCIV- What w e do without k e - C r e a m ! ? ! ? ! ? ! To all you ofnkers- PIG'OUT!! Happy Birthday to Eva- Oct. 28 From B K. and L.V.., WANTED: Blood donors for the blood drive on Thursday, Oct. 22. If you have any Blood, come to the Dow Center between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Reward: Personal satisfaction. The March of Dimes walk-a-thon is only 3 days away. All walkers should meet in front of Graves Hall at 1:30 on Saturday. Sponsor sheets can still be picked up from any A - P h i - 0 member. In responce to the ignorant advertisement of two weeks Delivers!!"

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Matt Neil and M a r y Soeter w e r e crowned Homecoming king a n d queen during half-time at t h e ' H o p e v s Albion football g a m e on Sat., Oct. 10.

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perience of friends, smiles, fun, and love!

Two weeks ago, Hope gave a r u d e welcome to the Albion Britons, converting five first-half t u r n o v e r s tnto points and an insurmountable 30-14 h a l f t i m e lead. Hope scored first on a one-yard r u n by E d Cain a f t e r D a v e Daniels recovered " a f u m b l e on the Albion six y a r d line. Another Daniels f u m b l e recovery only minutes later resulted in a Keith Nelson field goal and a 10-0 lead. Hope padded its lead to 17-0 on a 73-yard d r a w play by Todd Holstege and, a f t e r allowing a Briton touchdown, scored its 24th point of

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EDITORIAL COMMENT: I have to have at least this semester}-Radical Rich. Watch for the new game sweeping across campus. "Bagels and daggers," the fantasyroll playing game. Get mercenary training and instuctions in killer commando tactics. Possibilities for onthe-job training in foreign lands. Look for "Anchor of Freedom" infornration. The Emersonian Fraternity, the undisputed leader in basement dances, presents Emersonian Basement Dance II. H you missed Dance I you won't want to miss this one. The best light show combined w i t h the best rock makes this the best dance on campus. Don't miss It! Everyone is invited. Emersonian Basement. Friday. Oct. 23. 9-?. EMERSONIAN WILL ROCK YOU!

10-22-1981  
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